Do you dare to read without limits?
Add this book to bookshelf
Grey
Write a new comment Default profile 50px
Grey
Read online the first chapters of this book!
All characters reduced
Nostradamus: Premonitions of 9 11 - cover

Nostradamus: Premonitions of 9 11

John Hogue

Publisher: HogueProphecy Publishing

  • 0
  • 0
  • 0

Summary

Many people around the world foresaw “9/11”—the terrorist attack on the World Trade Center on September 11, 2001—not a day, week, or even months, but many years before it happened. In one man’s case, the sixteenth-century seer Michel de Nostradamus, he may have seen the great collapse of the twin towers he called “the hollow mountains” 446 years before it happened! 
There are cynics playing skeptical inquirers who boldly proclaim without reading the prophecies of Nostradamus that he didn’t see 9/11 coming, and, if his interpreters ever had discovered in his books signs of the attack and didn’t warn the world the day before it happened, then their inaction is the “textbook definition of evil.” Moreover, they “should be brought up for trial.” 
This book answers that challenge and brings interpreters up for trial by facts. The same evidence-based investigation will also put on trial Penn Jillette (of Penn & Teller fame), who made this challenge. 
Did Nostradamus have a premonition of 9/11? 
Did any interpreters of his prophetic works uncover and warn the world of the terrorist attack on the United States homeland? 
Upon what skeptical inquiry has Penn Jillette based his harsh denouncements? 
John Hogue, author, prophecy scholar and respected Nostradamus expert, provides us with his most intimate and autobiographical book yet written. He takes us on a very personal journey into the mystery of recorded mass premonitions foreseeing great, history-changing events. 
He will also document how he and a number of other prophecy watchers had not only experienced powerful premonitions of 9/11 years before it happened, but published their findings and appeared on nationally televised documentaries and radio shows trying to warn the world of the danger with the intention of preventing it from happening. 
“I have known John Hogue for fifteen years. Every year, he predicts on the program [Dreamland] and every year, he proves to be fireproof. He's accurate. Uncannily accurate!” 
—Whitley Strieber, author of “Communion” and “The Coming Global Superstorm” with Art Bell 
John Hogue is author of 740 articles and 40 published books (1,170,000 copies sold) spanning 20 languages. He has predicted the winner of every US Presidential Election since 1968, giving him a remarkable 13 and 0 batting average picking the popular vote. Hogue is a world-renowned expert on the prophecies of Nostradamus and other prophetic traditions. He claims to focus on interpreting the world’s ancient-to-modern prophets and prophecies with fresh eyes, seeking to connect readers with the shared and collective visions of terror, wonder and revelation about the future in a conversational narrative style. Hogue says the future is a temporal echo of actions initiated today. He strives to take readers “back to the present” empowering them to create a better destiny through accessing the untapped potentials of free will and meditation.

Other books that might interest you

  • Caligula - The Mad Emperor of Rome - cover

    Caligula - The Mad Emperor of Rome

    Stephen Dando-Collins

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    Explore all of the murder, madness and mayhem in Ancient Rome during the reign of the mad emperor, Caligula. 
    
    
    
     
    In this book about Rome’s most infamous emperor, expert author, Stephen Dando-Collins’ chronicles all the palace intrigues and murders that led to Caligula becoming emperor, and details the horrors of his manic reign and the murderous consequences brought about at the hand of his sister Agrippina the Younger, his uncle Claudius and his nephew Nero.
    
    
    
     
    Skillfully researched, Dando-Collins puts the jigsaw pieces together to form an accurate picture of Caligula’s life and influences. Dando-Collins’ precise and thorough examination of the emperor’s life puts Caligula’s paranoid reign into perspective, examining the betrayals and deaths he experienced prior to his time in power and the onset of a near-fatal illness believed to have affected his mental-health.
    Show book
  • Heroic Failure - Brexit and the Politics of Pain - cover

    Heroic Failure - Brexit and the...

    Fintan O'Toole

    • 0
    • 2
    • 0
    'A wildly entertaining but uncomfortable read ... Pitilessly brilliant' JONATHAN COE. 
     
    'There will not be much political writing in this or any other year that is carried off with such style' The Times. 
     
    A TIMES BOOK OF THE YEAR. 
     
    'A quite brilliant dissection of the cultural roots of the Brexit narrative' David Miliband. 'Hugely entertaining and engrossing' Roddy Doyle. 'Best book about the English that I've read for ages' Billy Bragg. 
     
    A fierce, mordantly funny and perceptive book about the act of national self-harm known as Brexit. A great democratic country tears itself apart, and engages in the dangerous pleasures of national masochism. 
     
    Trivial journalistic lies became far from trivial national obsessions; the pose of indifference to truth and historical fact came to define the style of an entire political elite; a country that once had colonies redefined itself as an oppressed nation requiring liberation. 
     
    Fintan O'Toole also discusses the fatal attraction of heroic failure, once a self-deprecating cult in a hugely successful empire that could well afford the occasional disaster. Now failure is no longer heroic – it is just failure, and its terrible costs will be paid by the most vulnerable of Brexit's supporters. 
     
    A new afterword lays out the essential reforms that are urgently needed if England is to have a truly democratic future and stable relations with its nearest neighbours.
    Show book
  • The List - A Week-by-Week Reckoning of Trump’s First Year - cover

    The List - A Week-by-Week...

    Amy Siskind

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    The shocking first-draft history of the Trump regime, and its clear authoritarian impulses, based on the viral Internet phenom "The Weekly List". 
     
    In the immediate aftermath of Donald Trump's election as president, Amy Siskind, a former Wall Street executive and the founder of The New Agenda, began compiling a list of actions taken by the Trump regime that pose a threat to our democratic norms. Under the headline: "Experts in authoritarianism advise to keep a list of things subtly changing around you, so you'll remember", Siskind's "Weekly List" began as a project she shared with friends, but it soon went viral and now has more than half a million viewers every week. 
     
    Compiled in one volume for the first time, The List is a first draft history and a comprehensive accounting of Donald Trump's first year. Beginning with Trump's acceptance of white supremacists the week after the election and concluding a year to the day later, we watch as Trump and his regime chips away at the rights and protections of marginalized communities, of women, of us all, via Twitter storms, unchecked executive action, and shifting rules and standards. The List chronicles not only the scandals that made headlines but just as important, the myriad smaller but still consequential unprecedented acts that otherwise fall through cracks. It is this granular detail that makes The List such a powerful and important book. 
     
    For everyone hoping to #resistTrump, The List is a must-have guide to what we as a country have lost in the wake of Trump's election. #Thisisnotnormal
    Show book
  • Gateway State - Hawai‘i and the Cultural Transformation of American Empire - cover

    Gateway State - Hawai‘i and the...

    Sarah Miller-Davenport

    • 0
    • 1
    • 0
    How Hawai'i became an emblem of multiculturalism during its journey to statehood in the mid-twentieth century 
    Gateway State explores the development of Hawai'i as a model for liberal multiculturalism and a tool of American global power in the era of decolonization. The establishment of Hawai'i statehood in 1959 was a watershed moment, not only in the ways Americans defined their nation’s role on the international stage but also in the ways they understood the problems of social difference at home. Hawai'i’s remarkable transition from territory to state heralded the emergence of postwar multiculturalism, which was a response both to independence movements abroad and to the limits of civil rights in the United States. 
    Once a racially problematic overseas colony, by the 1960s, Hawai'i had come to symbolize John F. Kennedy’s New Frontier. This was a more inclusive idea of who counted as American at home and what areas of the world were considered to be within the U.S. sphere of influence. Statehood advocates argued that Hawai'i and its majority Asian population could serve as a bridge to Cold War Asia—and as a global showcase of American democracy and racial harmony. In the aftermath of statehood, business leaders and policymakers worked to institutionalize and sell this ideal by capitalizing on Hawai'i’s diversity. Asian Americans in Hawai'i never lost a perceived connection to Asia. Instead, their ethnic difference became a marketable resource to help other Americans navigate a decolonizing world. 
    As excitement over statehood dimmed, the utopian vision of Hawai'i fell apart, revealing how racial inequality and U.S. imperialism continued to shape the fiftieth state—and igniting a backlash against the islands’ white-dominated institutions.
    Show book
  • The Left Behind - Decline and Rage in Small-Town America - cover

    The Left Behind - Decline and...

    Robert Wuthnow

    • 0
    • 2
    • 0
    How a fraying social fabric is fueling the outrage of rural Americans 
    What is fueling rural America’s outrage toward the federal government? Why did rural Americans vote overwhelmingly for Donald Trump? And is there a more nuanced explanation for the growing rural-urban divide? Drawing on more than a decade of research and hundreds of interviews, Robert Wuthnow brings us into America’s small towns, farms, and rural communities to paint a rich portrait of the moral order—the interactions, loyalties, obligations, and identities—underpinning this critical segment of the nation. Wuthnow demonstrates that to truly understand rural Americans’ anger, their culture must be explored more fully, and he shows that rural America’s fury stems less from economic concerns than from the perception that Washington is distant from and yet threatening to the social fabric of small towns. Moving beyond simplistic depictions of America’s heartland, The Left Behind offers a clearer picture of how this important population will influence the nation’s political future.
    Show book