End of the world 2020: Will the world end on June 21 eclipse?

END OF THE WORLD fears are on the rise following bizarre claims the Maya calendar predicted the world will end on June 21 – the day of a Ring of Fire solar eclipse.

The end of the world has been predicted on numerous past occasions but conspiracy theorists believe the latest prediction could be the real deal. Purveyors of doomsday conspiracy theories, who previously claimed the world would end on December 21, 2012, have now said the world will actually end on June 21, 2020. The end times date was pulled from the Maya calendar, which was believed to end in 2012 after 5,126 years.


    But a new interpretation of the Maya calendar has cast doubt on the original prediction, suggesting the world as we know it will end this weekend.

    According to the new calculations, the world will end on the same day the Sun will briefly disappear behind the Moon during a so-called annular eclipse.

    The coincidence has given rise to numerous additional theories the eclipse is a biblical sign of prophecy.

    In the wake of the new predictions, scores of people took to social media to discuss the worrying news.


    • End of the world on June 21: Video claims Nibiru system is HERE

    One Twitter user said: “The date the Mayan calendar predicted for the ‘end of the world’ (the end of an age) is in fact next week (June 21).

    “The solar eclipse in cancer next week (June 21) occurs on the same day as the summer solstice.

    “The Mayans believe this is a massive shift point for all of humanity.”

    Another person said: “The end of the world next week. Remember the Mayan calendar? The one which predicted the end of the world on 21 December 2012.

    “Well, a theory doing the rounds claims that the calendar was read wrongly the first time and the real doomsday is actually on the next Sunday, June 21, 2020.”

    The latest doomsday predictions were originally attributed to Paolo Tagaloguin, a Fullbright scholar and scientist.

    The scientist claimed there was a critical discrepancy between the Julian calendar and the Gregorian calendar, which accounts for about 11 days per year.

    As a result of this discrepancy, December 21, 2012, is supposed to actually fall on June 21, 2020

    However, these predictions have since vanished and Mr Tagaloguin’s Twitter and LinkedIn profiles are no longer to be found.

    End of the world: Bible expert reveals apocalyptic sign in solar flare [INSIGHT]
    Man who died stood before Jesus and God in the afterlife [INSIGHT]
    End of world claim: Jerusalem third temple fulfils Bible prophecy [ANALYSIS]


    • End of the world: ‘Cosmic energy’ to hit as a sign of Jesus’ return

    But the story has gone viral and has been co-opted by religious and biblical conspiracies about the end days.

    For example, Christian evangelist and online preacher Paul Begley from West Lafayette in Indiana, US, has called the June 21 eclipse a sign of prophecy.

    He said: “There’s three major signs in the heavens that are going to happen between now and the end of the year.

    “The first one is June 21. We’re going to have a solar eclipse that’s going to go over the entire Holy Land.”

    There is, however, absolutely no scientific evidence to back claims the world is going to end any time soon.

    Nick Pope a former UFO investigator for the British Ministry of Defence tweeted: “Things may feel apocalyptic right now, but don’t panic, the world isn’t going to end on June 21, as some Mayan calendar theorists suggest.

    “This unscientific nonsense is just as bogus as all the other previous (and wrong!) end of the world predictions.”

    According to astronomer Phil Plait, the idea December 21, 2012, actually falls on this weekend is also wrong.

    He added: “Second, that doesn’t matter anyway, because the 21 December 2012 date was converted from the Maya calendar to the Gregorian one in the first place.

    “So there’s no reason to even bring the Julian calendar into this. It doesn’t make sense.”

    The doomsday claims were also widely debunked by the US space agency NASA in 2012, after conspiracy theorists linked the Maya calendar claims to the hoax planet Nibiru.

    NASA astrophysicist Dave Morrison said: “These hoaxes have nothing to do with NASA and are not based on NASA data, so we as an agency are not directly involved.

    “But scientists, both within NASA and outside, recognize that this hoax with its effort to frighten people is a distraction from more important scientific concerns, such as global warming and loss of biological diversity.

    “We live in a country where there is freedom of speech, and that includes the freedom to lie.

    “We should be glad there are no censors. But if we will use common sense we can recognize the lies.”

    Sourse: www.express.co.uk

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *