With Leathery Wings, Little Horns, and
Arthur C. Clarke
That is, until Clarke wrote about them in The City and the Stars:
Or who could have believed in 1968 that the “newspad” technology set in 2001 would be realized nine years late as the iPad in 2010?
Yet Clarke in his novel, 2001: A Space Odyssey, clearly described the technology:
Unfortunately, that Clarke showed such remarkable prescience may hold important (and frightening) realities for our investigation, too.
This is because in the sci-fi seer’s classic, Childhood’s End (1953), giant silver spaceships appear in the future over every major city on Earth. After the dust settles, the peaceful yet mysterious “Overlords” inside them help form a world government, which ends all war and turns the planet into a utopia.
Oddly, only a select few people get to see the Overlords, and their purpose for coming to Earth remains shrouded as they dodge questions for years, preferring to remain in their spacecraft, governing by proxy.
Overlord Karellen, the “Supervisor for Earth,” (an alien god) speaks directly only to the UN Secretary-General.
Karellen tells him that the Overlords will reveal themselves in fifty years, when humanity will have become used to (and dependent on) their presence. When the revealing finally takes place, at Karellen’s request, two children run into the ship as the crowd below finally gets a glimpse of what the aliens look like.
According to the narrative, the revelation that these beings - historically known as the devil and his angels - were in fact always our benefactors and saviors does not lead to chaos but rather to technological and spiritual utopia, quickly resulting in the dissolution of all previously existing religions.
celebrates as people are described as having overcome their
prejudices against the devilish sight of Karellen, or, as he had
been known in the Bible, Satan.
Indeed, this is
the end of the human species as it was known as everyone merges into
a cosmic intelligence called the Overmind.
Overmind is quite similar to the Hindu concept of Brahman, and given that Atman is, simply stated, the concept of self, the Hindu doctrine “Atman is Brahman” is roughly equivalent to absorption into the Overmind.
Similarly, Buddhism advocates the dissolution of the self into Nirvana. In fact, nearly all New Age, spiritualist, and occult traditions have comparable monistic dogma.
Some shroud this doctrine of deceit in terms like “Christ Consciousness,” giving it a more appealing veneer, but Jacques Vallée recorded interesting examples of such twisted ET theology, replacing biblical prophecy with the Overmind.
One contactee told Vallée:
That such New-Age babble as described above has been the doctrine of non-Christians this century is one thing, but in recent homilies, Pope Benedict XVI’s end-times views took on a troubling and similar preparatory tome.
This may not come as a surprise to those Catholics familiar with Father Malachi Martin’s warnings in his book, The Jesuits, which documented how priests like Pierre Teilhard de Chardin were deeply influencing the Church and its academia toward occultism this century. In our chapter on “Exotheology” in the new book Exo-Vaticana we establish Chardin’s belief in extraterrestrials and offer a brief discussion on his sorcerous Darwinian mysticism.
But it was his connection with monistic occultism and what is called the “Omega Point” that takes us through the alien-deity rabbit hole.
According to Chardin, in his The Future of Man (1950), the universe is currently evolving towards higher levels of material complexity and consciousness and ultimately will reach its goal, the Omega Point.
Chardin postulated that this is the supreme aspiration of complexity and consciousness, an idea also roughly equivalent to the “Technological Singularity” as expressed in the writings of transhumanists like Ray Kurzweil.
Indeed, one finds a remarkable coalescence of all non-Christian systems under the banner of Singularity, Monism, Omega Point, and Overmind. Yet, like the nebulous “Christ consciousness” advocated by occultists, Chardin’s writings are easily misunderstood because he not only created new vocabulary for his Darwinian religion, he also redefined biblical terminology to mean something alien to its original intent.
For instance, when Chardin writes about “Christ,” he usually does not mean Jesus of Nazareth. Instead, he is describing the Ultra-Man, the all-encompassing end of evolution at the Omega Point.
As an example, consider when Jesus said,
Chardin exegetes this as,
To most Christians, this
probably seems overtly heretical, but its infiltration into Roman
Catholic thought and the dangerous alien-christ implications it
brings with it has infiltrated the highest levels at Rome -
including the papacy.
His book, Credo for Today: What Christians Believe (2009), follows the lead of the Jesuit and states unequivocally that a belief in Creationism (the idea that life, the Earth, and the universe as we know it today did not “evolve” but rather were created by the God of the Bible),
Following his rejection of Creationism and support of evolution, Pope Benedict XVI employed the doctrine of the Second Coming of Christ to advance Chardin’s “Omega Point,” in which a “new kind” of God, man, and mind will emerge.
From page 113 we read:
The term “complexification’ was coined by Chardin (and the technological allusions it suggests is akin to transhumanism and Ray Kurzweil’s Singularity) and the pope’s complete devotion to this theology is again laid bare in his book, Principles of Catholic Theology (1987), which states:
This “noosphere” is taken very seriously today in modernist Catholic theology, academia, and even science.
It is explained in the scientific journal, Encyclopedia of Paleontology, this way:
The newly sanctioned doctrine of an approaching “emergent divinity” in place of the literal return of Jesus Christ isn’t even that much of a secret any longer among Catholic priests (though the cryptic Charindian lingo masks it from the uninitiated).
For instance, in his July 24, 2009, homily in the Cathedral of Aosta while commenting on Romans 12:1–2, the pope said:
This is overtly pantheistic and, of course, the text he was discussing (Romans 12) teaches the exact opposite:
While the pope thus aggressively promotes Chardin’s process of “noogenesis” in which the cosmos comes alive and everyone unifies as a “living host,” one can readily see that,
...are roughly equivalent to this monistic concept.
(Greek: νοûς=mind; γένεσις=becoming) actually has two uses: one in
Chardin’s Darwinian pantheism - and another, more telling rendering
- within modern astrobiology.
In fact, many Chardinians believe that the World Wide Web is an infrastructure of noosphere, an idea intersecting well with transhumanist thought.
However, this concept gets more translucent in astrobiology, where scientists have adopted noogenesis as the scientific term denoting the origin of technological civilizations capable of communicating with humans and traveling to Earth - in other words, the basis for extraterrestrial contact. [xiii]
Consequently, among many if not most of Rome’s astronomers and theologians, there is the widespread belief that the arrival of “alien deities” will promote our long-sought spiritual noogenesis, and according to a leading social psychologist, the world’s masses are ready for such a visitation and will receive them (or him) as a messiah. [xiv]
This is further reflected in a 2012 United Kingdom poll, which indicated that more people nowadays believe in extraterrestrials than in God. [xv]
Consequently, whether or not it is the ultimate expression, the
noogenic “strong delusion” is already here.
It seems Rome has connected these dots for us.
In his sanctioned treatise, Kenneth J. Delano linked the concept of maximum consciousness and alien contact, truly noogenesis in both senses of the word:
Viewed through this lens, the Vatican’s promotion of Darwinism and astrobiology intrigues.
Following Chardin and Delano, perhaps Pope Benedict, the VORG astronomers, and theologians like Tanzella-Nitti, O’Mera, and Balducci pursued astrobiological noogenesis so that when Petrus Romanus assumed his reign as the final pope, they might usher in the Fifth Element of the Omega Point known as “Christogenesis.”
(Authors note: one cannot help recall the movie The Fifth Element that involved a priesthood who protects a mysterious Fifth Element that turns out to be a messianic human who ultimately combines the power of the other four elements [noogenesis] to form a “divine light” that saves mankind.)
In Chardin’s book, The Phenomenon of Man, the five elements of evolution are:
With that in mind, be aware that astrobiology and transhumanist philosophy suggest this noogenesis is being driven by an external intelligence, whether it be respectively artificial or extraterrestrial, which leads these authors to conclude we are on the cusp of a noogenesis unlike the one Rome’s theologians may have anticipated.
We would redefine the terms and instead suggest aggressive preparation for an Antichristogenesis - an Alien Serpent-Savior - the ultimate Darwinian Übermensch who may even bare leathery wings, little horns, and a barbed tail.
But regardless how he appears, it will be frighteningly obvious to all readers of Exo-Vaticana that the Vatican has cleverly prepared for his coming, even now monitoring his approach from atop Mt. Graham, using the LUCIFER device.