“I am the good shepherd; the good shepherd lays down His life for the sheep.(John 10:11) NKJV
The greatest example of selfless sacrifice, for the sake of a world of people who don’t deserve it, is that of our Lord Jesus Christ on the cross at Calvary.
Sadly, children in public education around the world may never hear of him. You can be absolutely sure that they’ve heard of Star Wars.
Star Wars is a pop culture phenomenon, if we talk Star Wars then people will understand us.
In 1977 when Luke Skywalker first blew up the Death Star we were all either too young or too impressed with the movie to really wonder why would anyone build a moon-sized space station which could be destroyed by two well placed photon torpedoes? As time passed however, a lot of folk began to wonder about what would seem to be a flimsy plot device. It turns out that there is much more involved.
Star Wars Rogue One tells the story of Galen Urso a grieving father who, in the bitterness of his soul, wreaks revenge on the empire by building its flagship planet-killer space station to have a weakness. He tells us, in his emotional holographic message to his daughter, that one blast anywhere in the reactor system will set off a chain reaction and destroy the entire station. This then becomes the mission: get the information into Rebel hands so that they can mount an attack to destroy the battle station.
What’s the comparison here? The Death Star represents the unopposed power of the Empire to subdue the universe and have dominion over every sentient race. Is popular science (SciPop) doing the same thing? SciPop is a rationalization of godless existence: it’s designed to make you think that there’s no God, no judgment, no hell, so that you can live an immoral life and not worry about the consequences. Children are indoctrinated in it from the first moment that they look at a screen of any kind, and that’s getting younger and younger.
It could indeed be said that SciPop has the ability to destroy an entire planet, though not through some accidental chain reaction, through the loss from eternity of an entire planet of souls who are on the broad wide road to eternal destruction. If this is the case, and Kepler saw it coming, could that be why he left a vulnerability in his Laws so obvious that no one can see it? This is a vulnerability so small, yet so profound, that people have been looking at it but not seeing it for over 400 years.
The reactor module is the weakness by which the Death Star is destroyed, Kepler’s laws are the weakness by which popular science (SciPop) is destroyed.
Either Kepler didn’t understand his own laws, or he lied about them. What was he up to?
We’ve also found that the wording used in descriptions of paleoenvironments by Wilson N. Stewart are a carefully coded but very clear acknowledgement that the Earth’s surface was destroyed by a world-wide flood.
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