God Plans to Kill Billions of People — Every Buddhist, Muslim, Catholic, Hindu, and Atheist

end of the world

According to Richard Schmidt, the founder of Prophecy Focus Ministries, with the worldwide flood recorded in Genesis 6-9, God killed every living thing on planet earth save Noah, his family, the animals on the ark, and the little bitty fishes in the sea::

The voice of God reached the ears of Noah declaring the most severe judgment ever proclaimed since God created the universe in a literal six-day period (cf. Gen. 1:31). God instructed Noah by providing, in exact detail, the specifications of a massive ark that would provide the only escape from guaranteed judgment. Think about it—out of millions of people, only eight survived the catastrophic judgment of the universal flood. Why were these few people the only ones that God saved?

What did the inhabitants of earth (and their puppies and kitties) do to warrant God opening up a can of whoop ass and killing millions of people? Schmidt says:

The Creator and ultimate judge of the world, made the judicial determination that the ungodly actions of the world’s population in the days of Noah forced Him to condemn the people to death.

Schmidt warns that God’s genocidal cleansing of the earth is a precursor of what God plans to do at some point in the future:

Does God have a plan that will mimic the horrific judgment of the universal flood, resulting in a massive number of people losing their lives and, worse yet, an eternity separated from God Himself? The Bible provides the answer. The facts are startling and require every person to consider very seriously their relationship with the Creator of the universe.

….

What is the lesson of Noah, the ark and the flood for those living in the present dispensation? First, God warns all people of judgment for those who refuse to hear and accept His plan for salvation. Second, God’s justice demands a reverence, or godly fear, that results in listening to and heeding God’s Word. Third, all people stand condemned to eternal punishment for refusing to accept the Lord Jesus Christ as the complete and only payment for their sin. Finally, all who come to the Lord Jesus by faith and accept God’s gift of salvation will live for eternity in the presence of God. Those who rejected God in Noah’s day suffered condemnation, and those who reject the gospel, or good news, of the death, burial and resurrection of Jesus Christ likewise stand condemned. Lesson learned or rejected? What will you do with Jesus today

The second time around, all the Christians will be raptured from the earth before God literally fulfills the horrors recorded in the book of Revelation. While Christians are busy in Heaven schmoozing with Jesus and the Apostles, untold violence, carnage, bloodshed, and death will be poured out by God upon earth’s inhabitants. Billions and billions of unborn babies, children, teenagers, and adults will be tortured and slaughtered by means best suited for an episode of Criminal Minds or a remake of Texas Chainsaw Massacre — Tribulation Edition.

Most of our planet’s inhabitants aren’t followers of Jesus, and I suspect that for those who say they are, Schmidt likely believes that many of them are not True Christians®. After all, only eight people out of millions were given a bunk on Noah’s floating zoo. Humans are just as sinful, if not more, as they were in Noah’s day (though, to be fair, I haven’t heard any reports of demonic angels having sex with human women, producing hybrid offspring).  Matthew 24:37-39 states:

But as the days of Noah were, so shall also the coming of the Son of man be. For as in the days that were before the flood they were eating and drinking, marrying and giving in marriage, until the day that Noe entered into the ark, And knew not until the flood came, and took them all away; so shall also the coming of the Son of man be.

In other words, people were so busy sinning and living that they had no time for God. What did God expect? His only spokesman was a crazy old man who was saying it was going to rain and people needed to get on the big boat he was building in the middle of the desert.

In Noah’s day, according to Genesis 6:5-7:

And God saw that the wickedness of man was great in the earth, and that every imagination of the thoughts of his heart was only evil continually. And it repented the Lord that he had made man on the earth, and it grieved him at his heart. And the Lord said, I will destroy man whom I have created from the face of the earth; both man, and beast, and the creeping thing, and the fowls of the air; for it repenteth me that I have made them.

God became so angry over the “wickedness of man” that he decided to do a master reset, destroying every human being except Noah, his wife, sons, and daughters-in-law. What happened to Noah’s grandchildren and great-grandchildren? Wasn’t there room for them and their toys on the Ark? What about Noah’s daughters? Were they the ones screwing around with demonic angels? So many questions.

dexter killing tools

According to many Evangelicals, we are living in the last days. We should expect Jesus to return to planet earth at any moment to rapture away the people with advanced reservations, leaving behind billions of Buddhists, Muslims, Catholics, Hindus, Atheists, Agnostics, and Pagans, along with every other non-Christian. Then God will unwrap his Dexter-like tools of torture and homicide, slaughtering everyone who doesn’t remember the date, time, and place where Jesus saved them. Billions of people will die for no other reason than having the wrong religion or being born in the wrong country. Worse yet, when God is done killing everyone, he is going to resurrect them back to life, judge them, and toss their sorry asses in the Lake of Fire. God is so bent on making non-Christians pay for all the shit that went down over the past four or so thousand years, that he plans to give the people in the Lake of Fire new bodies that will withstand being roasted for eternity. Ain’t God awesome?

Tell me, dear Christians, why would anyone ever want to worship such a moral monster? Out of fear? Is that the best the Schmidts of the world have to offer — fear God, get saved, or he is going to roast you (or drown you)? No thanks. Even if such a God exists — and he doesn’t — who would want to worship him? Is such a deity worthy of my love and devotion?

Perhaps Evangelicals love their Jonathan Edwards’ version of God. Being part of the elect — God’s special, chosen people — means God picked them over billions of other people. God made sure they were born in the right country to Christian parents who would make sure that their children didn’t have sex with demon angels, never masturbated, and sincerely asked Jesus in their heart at age twelve. (Please read Why Most Americans are Christian) Again, ain’t God awesome?

It is hard not to conclude that the Evangelical God created most humans just so he could kill them for sport. If the Calvinists are right, that God is sovereign, and nothing happens apart from his perfect plan, pray tell, how does God twice slaughtering the human race resemble anything close to a “plan”?

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9 Comments

  1. Pingback: Quote for the day | Civil Commotion

  2. Cheezits99

    I want you to know I began reading here as a full fundie Christian, seeing you as “fallen away” but I realized over time what you said made a lot of sense. I would come reading here, and feel guilty about it but I always had this view that Christianity should stand up to scrutiny. I guess you can see where that has led me.

    This post explains the entire foundation of my deconversion. Hell is too cruel to exist and any God wanting to send billions of his creations to a place of eternal torment is a monster I want nothing to do with. I also have asked myself why does God need blood to forgive sins? [the whole blood sacrifice thing] In other words thinking and studying too much, has made my faith vaporize.

    Liberal Christians may offer more answers here, but I am done with fundamentalist and evangelical Christianity for good. However even with the liberal Christians, the whole foundation of Christianity is that we are to be “saved” from hell and this monsterous pyschopathic eternal torment though obviously liberal Christians believe far more get into heaven. I became frightened of God the more I studied the bible, with the genocides, and just sheer darkness of it all. Revelation reads like a horror novel.

    So not only does humanity get murdered once, but TWICE. Drowned the first time and burnt up the second. And we are supposed to believe this is an Enlightened Being above us in all intellect with Love and Compassion? I was watching an atheist video by a man who calls himself Theramin Trees and he pointed out God made these imperfect creatures [human beings] and decided to punish them for being imperfect via the worse punishment one could imagine. So he made demands of human beings that no human being ever could measure up to. [I am paraphrasing] Talk about being set up. So wonder I started to see God as a giant sociopath kid getting his magnifying glass out on the ants on the side walk to burn them.

    Hell always bothered me even in the middle of my most fundamentalist Christian time. I believe hell is about fear and control. It is a great way to control human beings. I know fear of hell definitely played a major part in me being a Christian.

    Reply
    1. Troy

      This doom and divine vengeance has more to say about the inventors of Judaeo-Christianity than it does about (alleged) God. These concepts were inspired more by fearfully eking out an existence in a harsh world where a year without rain meant you and your children might starve. In the United States and other first world nations we sometimes forget just how fragile our economy and civilization are, and how our existence could be wiped out by any number of natural and impersonal events.
      This is nothing new of course. It is easy to contrast the harsher Babylonian gods with the more docile Egyptian gods by contrasting the environments in which they lived. The Tigris and Euphrates do not flood nearly as predictably as the Nile does. A cushy life tends to yield deities with nicer dispositions. Of course this should be your first clue that the gods are a mere construct , and not to be taken seriously.

      Reply
    2. Becky Wiren

      My impression is that Liberal Christianity doesn’t believe in a literal hell or a literal everlasting punishment. But I started as a Seventh-day Adventist, and they don’t teach a burning forever hell. (They teach heaven or eternal death.) So I wasn’t afraid of the burning forever thing, at least, not very long.

      My beliefs are probably closest to Unitarian Universalist. I would attend one of their churches but there isn’t one close enough for me to make the effort (yet). In the end, Christians/former Christians have to decide how they deal with the human imperfections of the Bible. It does seem like the more rigid the Christianity and the more revered the perfection of the Bible is, the farther a former Christian goes away from the whole religion. Catholics are taught that their church teachings are just as important so maybe that wouldn’t shake them. (I don’t know why more of them aren’t completely shaken out by the priest pedophilia scandal, however.)

      I still get peace from believing in a higher power of love, but I don’t see that power as being the Christian god. And I try to live my life grounded in the reality I see even if I do believe I sense a greater spirituality and meaning. Our brains and psychologies are so prone to misinterpret so much.

      Reply
  3. Matilda

    Thank you for sharing. My de-conversion experience was similar re:eternal punishment. Also, though obviously many terrible things are taking place in the world, I am so appreciative now of my non-religious friends and neighbours who do acts of kindness for one another, no religious strings attached, not because they were ‘prompted by the holy spirit’ – just little things like seeing a neighbour whose wife has dementia and how he cares for her so lovingly or another neighbour who took someone for hospital treatment every day for weeks so the guy didn’t have to drive himself. I kind of celebrate the ordinary humanity of humans, if that makes sense..and I’ll take my chances with those heathen buddhists, muslims etc against spending eternity with the likes of Jonathan Edwards.

    Reply
  4. JeffT

    That was always my question about Noah’s flood: WHAT HAPPENED TO THE FISH ?! Were they righteous?

    Reply
    1. Troy

      Perhaps the fish were raptured and then returned?

      Reply
    2. Melody

      I think so. They weren’t drowned, so there’s that. Oh, I know, perhaps they were all Ichthus fish! 🙂

      Reply
  5. Melody

    I thought God promised Noah not to do that again… He’s calling God a liar! Not that it matters 😉

    Reply

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