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Chinese and Western Prophecies for 2021 Warn of Disasters

The Yellow Emperor Di Mu Jing is an ancient book of predictions expressed in poetry that has been widely circulated among Chinese people for thousands of years. It is said that it can predict the rise and fall of an individual’s fortune, crop yields, and livestock production. So what are his prophecies for 2021?

For the Geng-Zi Year of 2020 (Year of the Rat in the Chinese lunar calendar), the Di Mu Jing says: “Three more winters, with the graves rising from the hilltop.” This may mean that many people will die in the Geng-Zi Year, which started on January 25, 2020, and lasts until February 11, 2021, according to the Chinese lunar calendar. We have already seen in 2020 that many people have died violently — from severe flooding in the spring and summer to widespread famine and drought in the autumn and winter. For the Xin Chou Year in 2021 (Year of the Ox), the Di Mu Jing states directly: “Half of the people remain and the magnitude of disaster can be shocking!”

A locust sitting on the dry ground.
The coronavirus wasn’t the only plague in 2020. Millions in East Africa faced the risk of famine due to swarms of locusts. (Image: Rego Korosi via flickr / CC BY-SA 2.0)

Centuries is a masterpiece of prophetic quatrains left by the famous French astrologer Nostradamus in the 16th century. It has accurately predicted the French Revolution, the rise of Napoleon, the emergence of Hitler and the Nazis, the impact of Marx and communism on mankind, and the September 11 incident. Statistically speaking, a Japanese scholar once said that the accuracy of Nostradamus’ predictions is as high as 99 percent.

Dire warnings for 2021

Pertaining to the plague of 2021, Nostradamus’ prophecy is very similar to the Di Mu Jing. Centuries predicts: “Few young people: half-dead at the start.” It is also specifically mentioned that young people will become the main impacted group, which is consistent with the characteristics of the current mutant coronavirus strain.

In August 2019, Indian astrologer Abhigya Anand accurately predicted the new coronavirus, COVID-19. In early November 2019, he released a short video on new predictions for the future, including the coming of all kinds of catastrophes. Numbered among them are epidemics, the second wave of the CCP virus pandemic, vaccine problems, and the collapse of the economy. According to him, most of the disasters will unfold before February 2021. His video was removed by YouTube.

Cartoon of a man passing along the coronavirus through touching others.
A second wave of the CCP virus pandemic may be coming. (Image via United Nations COVID-19 Response via Unsplash)

Dato Anthony Cheng is a Malaysian tutor of economic trends. Most of his previous predictions for 2020 have come true, including that the world would see a SARS-like pneumonia epidemic, an economic downturn, and a layoff crisis. For 2021, Zheng Bojian, a microbiologist, believes that the CCP virus will mutate, the number of people affected will rise sharply, and other types of viruses may appear, which, together with existing viruses, will pose a double threat to human life. It can be seen that most of the prophecies or predictions point to even greater disasters in the year 2021.

Translation by Chua BC and edited by Michael Segarty

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  • Mikel serves as editor and sometime writer for Vision Times. He’s willing to tackle any assignment, really, but prefers editing. Writing can take you anywhere and is a little unpredictable (or maybe it’s just his writing). Take this bio for instance. When he started writing, the goal was clear: make it fun and interesting. “Interesting” is no problem. He’s worked on a farm, owned a bakery and worked in healthcare. He’s lived on the Navajo reservation in Arizona as well as in Vienna, Austria. And boy, has he traveled! He’s been to Italy and France, Spain and Portugal, Singapore, Hong Kong, and Japan. He loves foreign cultures and foreign places. He’s interested in renewable energy and dreams of buying an electric vehicle some day when there are more charging stations around. He cares about his work and hopes it can impact others so they have a better life, or at least a better day. But “fun”? Does the liberal use of parenthetical phrases count as fun? (Say “yes” or else he might start typing a “Dad” joke!)

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