File this under One Thing Leads to Another – “Project Camelot interviews Michael St Clair”

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I noticed that this page was getting a lot of views:

NEWS of the WEIRD — World’s leading astrologer Michael St.Clair on Obama Ascendancy – “Whoever is caught in the prediction of Obama being president, will now also have a certain part in the responsibility of what is about to unfold.”, 187 views

https://rosettasister.wordpress.com/2008/11/09/news-of-the-weird-worlds-leading-astrologer-michael-stclair-on-obama-ascendancy-%e2%80%93-%e2%80%9cwhoever-is-caught-in-the-prediction-of-obama-being-president-will-now-also-have-a-certain-part/

So I went back to take a look and in the process of following the links discovered the following.

This Michael St Clair is fascinating to behold.

I am a devout Roman Catholic, at least in my own mind.

I’ve often wondered why today we don’t make room for prophets, revelators and the like.

After all, weren’t the three wise men astrologers?

For what it’s worth, an excellent piece of filmmaking.

From: jagbodhi

One Response to “File this under One Thing Leads to Another – “Project Camelot interviews Michael St Clair””

  1. rosettasister Says:

    I am sending this off to Mr St Clair.

    I don’t see how anyone living on this planet can rightly claim to being all-knowing on any subject.

    ——————-

    Mr St Clair:

    You are a fascinating individual.

    But I must take issue with you on one matter.

    From your interview with Project Camelot, you say “I know of these things.”

    I beg to differ.

    “Firstly, it is not so important as people think because there were many of them; and his story is not the way it is being told.

    I think he was a Master who came, among other things, from Sirius. There is probably Sirian connection in him.

    And it wasn’t his name, as you know from Billy Meier’s contact reports with the Pleiadians or Plejarans, as he calls them.

    His name was more likely Immanuel; maybe there were even two or three people like him we’re not so sure, the birth date was not when they say, it was more 4–5 B.C.

    And his whole journey was in my opinion, not toward the South of France, England and the Celtic place but it was back in the direction of India, Pakistan, Afghanistan, and maybe Japan.

    And he certainly didn’t die on a cross, I know of these things… I do not want to go into this too much and shock people.”

    And later you go on to say:

    “So it’s very important that people today, as we are entering the fascinating changes; Earth changes, cosmological changes as we are going through really unique things we need to also mentally and spiritually, forgive the term, grow-up.”

    This last statement is rather condescending, don’t you think?

    I am not sure exactly to which historical figure you are referring.

    But to deny that a historical figure which we call “Jesus” died on the cross and rose on the third day defies logic.

    How else could Christianity have been born if the people who were actually there didn’t witness what they did?

    I don’t understand why this story doesn’t enter into your scheme of things.

    For me, it shows a prejudice toward Christians on your part.

    Imagine how Mary, the Mother of Jesus, might feel upon hearing your words.

    Or anyone else who was actually there at the foot of the cross.

    Do you negate their experiences as well?

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