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Don't worry, conspiracy theorist says, the rapture isn't Monday


The guy who said the world as we know it would come to an end on Monday says we still have some time.

Christian conspiracy theorist David Meade sent believers into a spiral recently when he declared that the rapture was coming on Monday, April 23, but now he's calling those reports "fake news." Meade, who has wrongfully predicted the end of time before, told The Guardian that Jesus is coming to take some of us back up to heaven with him somewhere between May and December.

But it will no longer be the end of the world when this happens, he said, just seven years "tribulation," followed by 1,000 years of "peace and prosperity." Then the world will cease to exist.

"So the world isn't ending anytime soon - in our lifetimes, anyway!" Meade said.

Meade is the author of 14 books; almost all of which are dedicated to the end of days or a secret planned called Nibiru and its collision path with Earth. He previously predicted that Nibiru would destroy our planet on Sept. 23, 2017 but, fortunately for the rest of us, was incorrect.

But at the time, NASA was having none of it.

"Various people are 'predicting' that (the) world will end Sept 23 when another planet collides with Earth," NASA said in a short but stern statement. "The planet in question, Niburu, doesn't exist, so there will be no collision."

The space experts instead predict that Earth and all of its living creatures have about 7.6 billion more years to go.