The reemergence of this article reminds us Soros sees himself as a god and is comfortable living it out


Ecclesiastes 5:8 If you see the extortion[a] of the poor, or the perversion[b] of justice and fairness in the government,[c] do not be astonished by the matter. For the high official is watched by a higher official,[d] and there are higher ones over them![e]

Important Takeaways:

  • Flashback: Soros Thinks of Himself as a God, Sees USA as a ‘Threat to the World’
  • A 2004 commentary piece in the Los Angeles Times on controversial Democratic donor George Soros has reemerged lately, and it sheds light on the decision-making process and motivations behind where the billionaire businessman donates his money.
  • According to the piece, Soros has previously admitted that he thought of himself as a god, once writing, “I fancied myself as some kind of god … If truth be known, I carried some rather potent messianic fantasies with me from childhood, which I felt I had to control, otherwise they might get me in trouble.
  • The authors cited a U.K. Independent article from 1993 in which Soros is quoted as saying, “It is a sort of disease when you consider yourself some kind of god, the creator of everything, but I feel comfortable about it now since I began to live it out.”
  • …pouring millions against the re-election of George W. Bush, writing that he has always “felt that modern society in general and America, in particular, suffer from a deficiency of values.”
  • To Soros, the U.S. was a “threat to the world.”
  • It’s not even a surprise that he would have many who believe in him.
  • We were warned of this 2,000 years ago by Jesus, who said in Matthew 24:24: “For false christs and false prophets will arise and perform great signs and wonders, so as to lead astray, if possible, even the elect.”
  • There’s a story in the Bible — in Acts 12:20-23 — about a king who thought he was a god, too.
  • “Now Herod was angry with the people of Tyre and Sidon, and they came to him with one accord, and having persuaded Blastus, the king’s chamberlain, they asked for peace, because their country depended on the king’s country for food. On an appointed day Herod put on his royal robes, took his seat upon the throne, and delivered an oration to them. And the people were shouting, ‘The voice of a god, and not of a man!’ Immediately an angel of the Lord struck him down, because he did not give God the glory, and he was eaten by worms and breathed his last.”

Read the original article by clicking here.

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