A Prophetic Christian video from the 1980's predicts a “QR Chip in the Forehead”👀 as a Cure for all Diseases(vaxx) imposed by a World Government(NWO) in a Cashless Society(You'll have nothing…) implemented by a New World Order(WEF) using a Barcode(QR CoviPass) and Centralised Computer System(CryptoQR), what a coincidence. Saint Klaus Schwab maybe have stolen that Idea🤣
Song Watch Out For 666(1989) – Heaven's Magic
Heaven's Magic “Watch Out For 666”
From SOS: 20 MInutes To Go
Aurora Productions 1989
The song was created by a Christian group later associated with child abuse and misconducts inside a christian cult, The Children Of God.
Versions in English and Spanish, Enhanced and Remastered Audio and Improved Video.
The Family / Children of God
Internal Publications and Secret Directives
Family X Wiki
The 666 is the number related to the Bible Revelations, and talks about an Apoclypse, with a Beast coming from the Abyss marked the number 666, in an apocalypcial prelude.
“The Beast from the Earth 11 Then I saw another beast coming up out of the earth, and he had two horns like a lamb and spoke like a dragon. 12 And he exercises all the authority of the first beast in his presence, and causes the earth and those who dwell in it to worship the first beast, whose deadly wound was healed. 13 He performs great signs, so that he even makes fire come down from heaven on the earth in the sight of men. 14 And he deceives [f]those who dwell on the earth by those signs which he was granted to do in the sight of the beast, telling those who dwell on the earth to make an image to the beast who was wounded by the sword and lived. 15 He was granted power to give breath to the image of the beast, that the image of the beast should both speak and cause as many as would not worship the image of the beast to be killed. 16 He causes all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and slave, to receive a mark on their right hand or on their foreheads, 17 and that no one may buy or sell except one who has [g]the mark or the name of the beast, or the number of his name. 18 Here is wisdom. Let him who has understanding calculate the number of the beast, for it is the number of a man: His number is 666.”Apocalypse / Revelation 13 – Bible / New King James Version
In the Tarot Cards the number 13 is asociated to the Grim Reaper or Death, Radical Changes, Restart.
Documentary: The Truth About The Children Of God Cult
By Grunge channel un Youtube
“Formed by David Berg in the 1960s, the notorious Children of God cult abused its members under the cover of faith. In doing so, they caused enormous harm to hundreds of people, adults and children alike. This is the untold truth of the Children of God cult.
David Berg was the leader of the Children of God, using a warped conception of Christianity to fulfill his own sadistic needs. The origins of the system of control that he would use on his followers can be found in his childhood. Berg's mother believed in spiritual healing, and his family became involved in the Pentecostal movement.
When Berg was 6, the family moved to Miami, and started the Berg Evangelistic Dramatic Company.
His mother acted as the preacher and his father was the choreographer and music director.
This blending of music and faith would later appear in the Children of God.
As an adult, Berg experimented with different religious movements. He became a minister, but was quickly forced to give up his position at his first church, reportedly after allegations of sexual misconduct. He spent taaaime working with a faith healer and then an evangelist; meanwhile, Berg's mother preached to hippie youth about Christ.
Ultimately, Berg joined her. Then, after her death, he expanded.
Rolling Stone reports Berg asking his followers, “Who are the real rebels of today? We are the true lovers of peace and love and truth and beauty and God and freedom; whereas you, our parents … are on the brink of destroying and polluting all of us and our world if we do not rise up against you in the name of God and try to stop you.”
Berg, known in the cult as Moses David, preached anti-establishment beliefs to his followers, and he also prophesied the end of the world. The cult leader preached that the apocalypse was coming, and that when the time came, his followers would ascend to heaven. The Children of God were told to expect the apocalypse in 1993, and they lived their lives as if they would soon be over.
Children were barely educated, as it was seen as unnecessary so close to the end of the world.
“So everything you were doing was geared up to the fact that Christ was coming back in 1993?”
Flor Edwards, who was raised in the cult, spoke to the LA Times in 2019 about the mindset of cult members. She recalled, “For many it was euphoric thinking about the afterlife. We earned that spot in heaven — we were the chosen ones. But in my mind, I couldn't just think about the afterlife but that threshold we had to cross to get there. It plagued me as a child.”
David Berg was rarely seen by members of the Children of God. Still, Berg was in constant communication with his followers, through what became known as Mo Letters.
Mo Letters, so called because of Berg's nickname, Moses David, were physical documents distributed among his followers. They contained doctrine that everyone in the cult was required to follow.
Some included prophecies about the end of the world. Others functioned like a twisted “Dear Abby,” in which Berg responded to letters from his members and gave them instructions.
Many included illustrations that resemble pornographic comic book covers. According to xfamily.org, a group that provides resources to former meEvangalisticmbers and has archived the Mo Letters,
Berg wrote more than 3,000 during his lifetime.
For members of the Children of God, every minute detail of their lives was controlled by the rules set by Berg, from how many sheets of toilet paper they should use to what their job was.
Traditional families weren't valued in Children of God. Instead, everyone was a member of one large “family” with Berg at the center.
Jeanette Solano, associate professor of religious studies at Cal State Fullerton, told the LA Times, “Everything was broken down so the parents didn't have control over the raising of the children. Parental authority was abdicated to the community.”
The best food and supplies went to high-ranking members, and the majority had to get by with whatever was left. They were never permitted to be alone, even in the bedroom or bathroom. Members read Bible passages over loudspeakers, and prepped for the end of days.
One of the more peculiar and creepy aspects of the Children of God is the way the cult used music to spread its message. In the early 1980s, with the rise of music videos, the cult created numerous broadcasts. Its videos were advertised as being wholesome and delightful.
Amy Bril was one of the first people to be born into the cult. At 8 years old, she moved from France to Greece with her parents to join a music-focused chapter of the cult. According to her interview in the docuseries “Cults and Extreme Belief,” the shows they put together were broadcast internationally. Later, the cult insisted that Amy remain with the music unit, while her parents returned to France. Alone in a foreign county, she recorded songs almost daily.
Some songs released by the Children of God were relatively standard takes on Christian folk and rock music, but other songs specifically discussed the group's extreme beliefs in the lyrics.
One such song is “Kathy Don't Go!,” which foretells of a dystopian future where everyone has a barcode — which the cult equated with the sign of the beast — on their body. The solution, for the song's character Kathy, is to avoid the supermarket at any cost.
Several celebrities were raised in the Children of God, including actress and activist Rose McGowan.
In an interview with the Irish Times, she described it as being “very stressful, like a highwire act,” where she was forced to be physically perfect, even recounting a story where someone cut her finger with a knife because she had a wart. As McGowan recalled, “What they were doing wasn't matching up with what they were saying.”
Ultimately, McGowan's father, who she said was the leader of an Italian chapter of the group, made the decision to leave with his family when the cult began to advocate child abuse.
“Later they got into having multiple wives, and children-and-adult sex, which is why we escaped.”
Actors River and Joaquin Phoenix and their siblings were also brought into Children of God in the 1970s. Their family traveled Central and South America with the cult, but didn't stay for long.
In an interview with Playboy in 2014, Joaquin Phoenix emphasized that his parents were there to connect with other people who believed in Jesus and share their experiences. He explained,
“I think my parents thought they'd found a community that shared their ideals.
Cults rarely advertise themselves as such. It's usually someone saying, ‘We're like-minded people. This is a community,' but I think the moment my parents realized there was something more to it, they got out.”
The Children of God took the concept of “free love” to a criminal extreme. In Berg's worldview, God invented love and sex for the benefit of humanity, so sex in all forms was encouraged by him in a twisted philosophy that encouraged child abuse.
“I practice what I preach! And I preach sex, boys and girls. Hallelujah!”
Through his Mo Letters, Berg promoted a doctrine referred to simply as “sharing.”
This advised members to be intimate with any other group members who wanted to, at any time.
Former member Sylvia Padilla explained in the 1994 documentary “Children of God,” “I was convinced it was like a duty. Sometimes you were revolted … but if you were asked and you refused, you were going to be labeled selfish, unloving, uncaring, and that you didn't really belong.”
Contraception was forbidden, so many women became pregnant, often by men who weren't their husbands. Berg himself “shared” with many women in the cult.
Members also frequently corresponded with Berg by sending him videos that they recorded of themselves, which were sometimes pornographic in nature.
The doctrine of sharing and the old strategy of luring in new members with snacks and songs combined in a policy called “flirty fishing.”
Flirty fishing was essentially a doctrine encouraging women in the group to use their sexuality as a tool to entice new members to join the Children of God.
The policy even applied to married women with children.
“If you were asked, and you refused, you were going to labelled unselfish, unloving, uncaring.”
Karen Zerby joined the Children of God when there were only about 125 followers. At this time, the group still held conservative views on sex, forbidding even handholding before marriage.
Zerby became Berg's personal secretary, and he controlled every aspect of her life, including her diet and appearance. According to Rolling Stone, within a few months Berg began an affair with Zerby, and soon began promoting polygamy, using the Bible as justification for taking her as his second wife. Soon after, the cult was endorsing “sharing.”
Zerby gained power and influence in the Children of God, and Berg took more wives and brought more women into his inner circle, including his own granddaughter, Merry Berg. Later, she would describe her treatment by Berg as “barbaric and cruel.”
Zerby became known as Mother Maria, and she took over writing the Mo Letters as Berg got older. After his death, she became the leader of the cult, and even introduced her own doctrine.
One new practice under Zerby was “Loving Jesus,” or imagining intimacy with Christ himself.
The Children of God's view of both mental and physical conditions is intrinsically linked to their religious beliefs, and it sometimes had devastating consequences. Merry Berg, David Berg's granddaughter, suffered mentally from the abuse she endured while in the cult.
Her close childhood friend, Amy Bril, stated in an interview that the abuse made Merry, quote, “completely crazy.”
“They thought her emotional reactions to what was happening to her was demonic possession.
She was sent away to this training camp where she was treated very inhumanely.”
In an interview, former cult member Sylvia Padilla said that her daughter, Shuly, developed the autoimmune disease lupus in her teens. After the diagnosis, the exhausted Shuly spent most of her time indoors reading. However, the Children of God typically forbade books. When she wrote to David Berg and asked if she was doing the wrong thing by reading, he responded with a Mo Letter distributed throughout the members that implied she developed lupus because she was reading against the cult's wishes, that God himself was punishing her with a chronic condition.
While medication was not expressly forbidden, it was heavily discouraged. Shuly Padilla suffered the consequences of the cult creating a stigma around healthcare.
Eventually, with the approval of her parents, she stopped taking the medication she needed to live. Shuly died in the Padilla family home.
Living under the control of the Children of God has had lasting ramifications for its members, even those who left the cult. In “Cults and Extreme Belief,” former members stated that suicide and addiction are very common among ex-members “The suicide rate with ex-members is so high.”
“How many, do you think?”Senex Petrovic …a Broken Screen
“I know 100.”
David Berg's granddaughter, Merry Berg, had starred in music videos and gained “celebrity status” within the cult, according to a former member interviewed for “Cults and Extreme Belief.”
But she also suffered extreme abuse. Eventually, she escaped the cult. Rolling Stone reports that she was institutionalized, became addicted to methamphetamine, and turned to sex work. She passed away in 2017 from respiratory failure.
“With Merry passing, even though it wasn't a suicide, I think the early passing had something to do with her PTSD.”
In 1978, Children of God rebranded to Family of Love or just the Family. Later, in 2004, the Children of God changed its name to the Family International. After David Berg's death in 1994, the cult continued under the control of Karen Zerby, who is also known as Mother Maria, Mama Maria, or Queen Maria. But the name changes and new leader were not enough to erase the impact of years of abuse on former members.
According to Rolling Stone, Zerby's son, Ricky Rodriguez had at one time been referred to as a Messiah figure in the group. He left the Children of God, but was never able to fully move on from the things that had happened to him and others. In 2005, Rodriguez tried to track down Zerby, but was only able to get in contact with her secretary, Angela Smith, whom he claimed had abused him. Rodriguez killed Smith and died by suicide the same night. The Family International did everything they could to distance themselves from Rodriguez's memory.
The BCC reports that the cult, which was once reported to have over 10,000 members worldwide, has now been reduced to “a small online community.” According to xfamily.org, which hosts archived documents and leaked photographs about the cult, Karen Zerby was last seen in Mexico in 2010. Her current whereabouts are unknown.
If you or someone you know is dealing with domestic, sexual, or spiritual abuse, you can call the National Domestic Violence Hotline at 1−800−799−7233.
You can also find more information, resources, and support at their website. ”
Senex Petrovic …a Broken Screen