Mubarak's death wish coming true 490 days later?
Jun 19, 2012
On February 11, 2011 Egyptian president Hosni Mubarak turned over the functions of government to his vice president and flew to Sharm al Sheikh on the shores of the Red Sea.
He had been under pressure from protesters for 18 days and finally gave up. We saw this as a parallel to Pharaoh and the Red Sea back then, because the protest movement began on January 14, 2011 (which is 1/14 on our calendar, running parallel to 1/14, Passover, on the Hebrew calendar).
He did not exactly resign that day, and still considered himself to be the president. But a few days later, when it was clear that he would not return to power, he said on February 15, 2011 that he wished to die in Egypt.
"Egypt's ousted president has given up and wants to die in the Red Sea resort of Sharm el-Sheikh where he has been living since a popular uprising ended his rule, a Saudi official said on Wednesday."
Today, 490 days later, it looks as if his wish is being fulfilled.
It is being reported that Mubarak is on life support, kept alive artificially. The hospital seems to be nitpicking on the definitions of "clinically dead," so it is saying only that he is on life support.
Regardless, I find it interesting that this would occur 490 days after he made known his wish to die in Egypt after being thrown from power. Today's event is obviously linked to February 15, 2011 by this well-known time cycle of 70 weeks.
Recall that last year on January 14/15 we were watching for a Passover sign. The next month, we were watching for a sign of the Second Passover on Feb. 14/15. We did see signs, but did not realize that we would have to wait another 490 days to see the completion of the cycle of events.
It appears now that this has come to a climax, and so we may now proceed to watch for other related events, including the transfer of wealth which also occurred as Israel left Egypt. It is yet unclear, however, if there are any more delaying time cycles that might put further extensions on this.
Dr. Stephen Jones