BABYLON THE GREAT HOAX: Come Out of Her My People 2018 Essays
Babylon the Great Hoax - Kindle edition
Just as doomsday scenarios are being played out from Hollywood to alternate news media sites, C.W. Steinle dares to ask the seemingly backward question, "What if it's NOT the end of the world?" Have the converging signs prophesied in the Bible been manufactured and sponsored by powerful agencies?
After twenty years of end-times research, the author of "Come Out of Her People" steps up to challenge the mainstream assumption that the establishment of modern Israel has started the countdown to the end of the Age. The same popular interpretation of Bible prophecy that places mankind in its last generation also creates the opportunity for the United States to be tagged as the Great Harlot of Revelation. American Christians and the enemies of America alike are jumping on the bandwagon to condemn the United States. The author reveals his own journey from the assumption that America is Babylon to his current position that the United States has been skillfully framed to look like end-times Babylon for sinister purposes.
The introduction to the 2018 series of essays has been published in ebook as a first installment. Exposing the possibility of a manufactured and theatrical end-of-the-world scenario calls for the immediate release of the author's recent discoveries. The year 2018 marks the tipping point beyond which the Dispensational fig-tree assumption will begin to lose credibility based on a 70 year generation from the recognition of Israel in 1948.
The perpetrators of the great hoax know that their time is short, but perhaps there is still time to awaken American Christians before they submissively surrender to the coming disaster.
Excerpts from subheading, “Live Like There’s More Tomorrow” and "Last Generation Syndrome":
[To live like there’s no tomorrow is sin. At no time should the people of faith give up hope. “Let us eat and drink, for tomorrow we die” (Isa. 22; 1 Cor. 15). These are perhaps the most spiteful words ever uttered by man. Isaiah foresaw the people of Jerusalem giving up once they were surrounded by their enemies. Isaiah records God’s response; ““Surely for this iniquity there will be no atonement for you, even to your death,” says the Lord God of hosts.” Isa. 22:14
Eschatology is more than a theoretical study of Bible prophecy. Sincere people of faith do indeed live what they believe. Convictions about how much time is left until the of end of the Age can’t help but affect how Christians plan and live their lives. The fact that the present Age will end is an essential element of the gospel narrative. Though the end of a matter is not necessarily good in itself, the resurrection, the return of Jesus, the world to come, and the final judgment are all part of the good news package. Jesus, the Apostles, and evangelists throughout the centuries have taught the end of the world as we know it. But dwelling on the end of the world and predicting when the world will end is just as problematic for civilization as dwelling on death is for the individual.
A human lifespan is a microcosm of the Age of Man. By adulthood, people are usually resolved to the fact that they will grow old and die. But fixation with death is an illness that only serves to diminish the quality of life. Similarly, theologies that practically celebrate the end of the world cannot at the same time promote a healthy life on earth. Having a healthy response to the cycle of the present Age is just as important as having a healthy outlook on life...
Is it any surprise that the children of Evangelicals are reticent to embrace popular end time theology? After all, if our generation is the last generation, then the next generation logically becomes “Generation Why.” In a logistical/demographical sense generations X,Y, and Z are D.O.A. This psychological legacy of doom may be more responsible for generational attrition in the Protestant church than Communism and Humanism combined...] - end excerpt