At this point everyone on the Internet has seen multiple angles of the UFO that descended over the Dome of the Rock in Jerusalem a couple weeks ago. We now know that at least one of the videos is a hoax. The other ones … who knows for certain?
Here’s the fourth video with the best quality:
The interesting part of the story that is not being reported are the very large generators that were brought onto the Temple Mount a few days before the UFO mass siting. These were donated by the Jordanian government to the Muslim managers of the site on the Temple Mount. The generators are very large and not cleared by the multi-faith community who manages the most sacred space in the Holy Land.
It is not clear to what use the generators will be put. The Wakf has in the past conducted unauthorized digging and construction activity on the Mount, apparently in order to obliterate any archaeological vestiges of Jewish presence there. The heavy generators themselves might damage the holy site and they might be used to illuminate and provide energy for projects about which Israel has not been informed.
According to an urgent Temple Heritage Fund e-mail message, generators of this size are capable of supplying electricity to tens of thousands of homes. The Fund quoted municipality sources as surmising that the generators might be intended for use in the event that Muslims want to remain up on the Temple Mount for a long period of time. This could occur to prevent an imagined takeover by the Jews, with Muslims gaining PR points in the process.
Getting biblical for a moment, the prophet Ezekiel foresaw a Third Temple built over the remains of the previous two Hebrew temples on the Temple Mount. He also saw a divine being riding in a chariot of light (MerKaBa), which he described as a ‘wheel inside a wheel’, flying over the same location. It is pictured to the bottom right of the illustration below.
Over the last 1600 years there has been a little contention between the Jews and Muslims over how this rebuilding of the Hebrew Temple will play out. The Dome of the Rock, the third most sacred site in Islam currently occupies the exact spot where the temple would be built. Since Muslims have occupied the space for over 1500 years, they claim ultimate dibs on the location being. The two previous Hebrew Temples didn’t stick around anywhere near 1500 years so you got to hand it to the Muslims on consistency of showing up. Plus their dome is pretty bitchin’.
The Dome of the Rock houses the Foundation Stone on which YHVH pranked and then supposedly called off Abraham from sacrificing Isaac. It is also where the Temple’s Holy of Holies and the Ark of the Covenant were located and the point where the prophet Muhammad acended into Heaven with the Archangel Gabriel. And according to Sunni Muslims, Abraham, Moses, Jesus and Mohammed also gathered at the Foundation Stone to throw down a dope prayer circle and freestyle jam (but overall everyone agreed it was a bit of a sausage fest).
Years ago an Israeli cybernetics expert proposed creating a holographic projection of the Third Temple over the Dome of the Rock to fulfill Ezekiel’s prophecy and summon the Messiah.
For 1,500 years, Jews, Christians, and Muslims have fought for control of this 35-acre plateau in the heart of Jerusalem. The dispute remains one of the main obstacles to peace in the Middle East. Jewish teachings say that a temple must be built here – many say on the exact spot where the Dome now stands – in order to induce the arrival of the Messiah and the coming of peace on Earth. Fundamentalist Christians interpret this to mean the Second Coming of Christ and actively encourage Jewish building efforts. Muslims categorically oppose any encroachment on their holy site, from which they believe Mohammed ascended to heaven to receive the Koran.
All sides acknowledge that tensions on the hill have the potential to start a war, but Hayutman believes he has found a way to resolve the intractable conflict. “What most people see is that if the Muslims are here, surely there is no temple,” Hayutman says. “They do not understand that technology has given us the tools to realize the prophecy right now.”
He has two big ideas, two ways to engineer the apocalypse. The first: a hovering holographic temple. Hayutman wants to set up an array of high-powered, water-cooled lasers and fire them into a transparent cube suspended beneath a blimp. The ephemeral, flickering image, he says, would fulfill an ancient, widely revered Jewish prophecy that the temple will descend from the heavens as a manifestation of light.
In case you didn’t catch that last line: “the temple will descend from the heavens as a manifestation of light”.
Didn’t that just happen?
Maybe this happens a lot over time and we interpret it differently through the ages. Maybe it’s a massive prank to get us to build more blimp-guided holograms; sounds like a divine plan to me. In any case it’s a killer story with a lot of technological, theological and prophetic angles that’s fun to ponder with your friends.
To round it all off here’s the ultimate multi-conspiracy cross-over plot. Use extreme discernment on this video as it gets a little paranoid.
Don’t panic. Relax.