By Sean Casteel
Author, publisher and editor Timothy Green Beckley and his stable of writers say that we shall not perish in our own self-destruction but will instead get help from entities that are sometimes called the “Space Brothers,” a word equivalent to “angels” filtered through a high-tech, modern-day lens.
Over the many decades that Beckley has been publishing UFO and occult books, he has provided a thorough survey of the aliens that runs the moral gamut, from heavenly angels to snarling demons to extraterrestrial scientists bent on genetically blending themselves with human DNA. There are innumerable ways to view the aliens as benevolent or malevolent, and Beckley has long covered the wide range of moral approaches.
Two new releases from Beckley’s publishing house, Global Communications/Inner Light, are definitely on the positives end of the moral spectrum. One is called “Carol Ann’s Psychic and UFO Revelations for the Twenty-First Century,” and the other is entitled “Cosmic Messages from the Space Brothers and Ashtar Command.” Both books rely on the principle that the Space Brothers are living entities with whom people can communicate fairly directly through a method called “channeling,” in which the aliens “speak through” a chosen human subject, who is sometimes in a trance and at other times in a more normally conscious state of being.
f one will allow that this alien contact is real, what are the Space Brothers actually saying as they articulate themselves through human contactees? One may be surprised to learn that there is a certain amount of doom-saying inherent in the message, which is tempered by an even bigger preponderance of hope. The Space Brothers promise that a happier, healthier world will eventually come, but only after a period of “cleansing,” much like the tribulation years prophesized in the Bible.
WHAT FORMS MAY OUR POSSIBLE DOOM TAKE?
In a chapter from “Psychic and UFO Revelations,” writer Tim R. Swartz takes up the unhappy subject of encroaching doom.
“For those who believe in the Space Brothers,” Swartz writes, “we have been warned time and time again that there are many pitfalls and perilous events that could befall us given the least opportunity. That things are ‘shaky,’ because of our attitude toward impending matters both local and international. As the space people see it, all things are interconnected. What you sow is what you reap. The predictions made by the ‘Visitors’ are varied and involve many scenarios as to how civilization as we know it could come to an end.”
Swartz says that how and when the end will come is presently a matter of speculation and debate.
“Will the world end with a bang or with a whimper?” he asks. “By ice or by fire? By our hand or the hand of fate?”
Swartz then provides his own list, based on messages from the Space Brothers as obtained through various “channels,” of possible end-times events. For example, we could suffer a collision with a comet or asteroid. A polar shift could cause the Earth to flip over like an out-of-balance gyroscope. Could humanity be wiped out by a deadly disease? Could climate change be a harbinger of mass destruction? There is, of course, the threat of nuclear warfare, as well as the possibility of an accidental nuclear reactor explosion that could spread deadly radiation throughout the world. There is also something Swartz calls “Death By Divinities,” by which he means the fulfillment of Biblical prophecies of the Antichrist and the inevitable Battle of Armageddon.