Prophecy expert John Hogue returned to update his alarm about impending World War. The prophecies of Nostradamus, Stormberger, and other prominent seers describe what we're currently experiencing, and some of the outcomes look like thermonuclear war and the massive loss of life on Earth, Hogue contended. Last week marked the 100th anniversary of the beginning of the First World War, and he cited current events such as the finger pointing at Russia for the shoot down of Malaysian Airlines Flight 17 as possibly igniting a new Cold War with Russia. The "German Nostradamus," Matthias Stormberger, a cow herder from Rabenstein, made prophecies in the late 1700s, which accurately foresaw such events as WWI and WWII.
Stormberger spoke of "iron monsters that would bark through the wilderness," which is similar to some of Nostradamus' wording about future cars and vehicles. Seers looking at our future often used animals or nature as metaphors to describe what they saw, Hogue noted. St. Odile had visions in the 8th century of a horrible weapon-- like a star cast down from the sky. "All nations of the Earth will fight each other in this war. The fighters will rise up in the heavens...to take the stars and throw them on cities to set ablaze the buildings and cause immense devastation," she wrote. Stormberger concurs with this vision, saying "in one day, more men will die than in all previous wars combined," Hogue recounted.
"The doomsday body count" seen by various seers including Nostradamus is that 2/3 of the human race will be destroyed in a massive world war, Hogue suggested. Edgar Cayce, whose visions of the future mostly concerned Earth changes, saw a devastated New York City from an airship in the year 2100. Cayce was not certain whether the devastation was from natural causes or war. Yet, the dire outcomes of these seers' prophecies are not written in stone and humankind can still make choices to avert these events, Hogue commented.
Algae Blooms & Water Crisis
First hour guest, Circle of Blue journalist Codi Yeager-Kozacek reported on the problem of the Great Lakes algae bloom that resulted in a temporary water ban enforced in Toledo, Ohio. There's been speculation that one of the storms that went through the area mixed the algae down (usually it flows on top) to where the water intakes are. Research has indicated that agricultural runoffs could contribute to the algae blooms, though farmers have been attempting methods to reduce this, she noted.