Don’t get creeped out. Since the apocalypse is written in the Christian Bible, as well as in other references used by other religions, it might just happen one day in the future.
But this 24-year-old named Orrin is claiming he is a “cyborg” sent from 2050 to warn humans about the apocalypse.
You are familiar with several predictions in the past that the apocalypse will happen very soon, such as perhaps the famous 2012-end-of-the-world theory that actually did not take place. The claims of this guy could just be along these lines.
Sent to warn humans about the apocalypse
In his appearance and interview on “Dr. Phil,” a talk show that tells compelling stories about real people, Orrin told the host and psychologist, Dr. Phil McGraw, that he is part of a “collective intelligence” from the future, particularly from year 2050, sent back in time by “higher beings’ to warn humans of the impending apocalypse.
Watch his “Dr. Phil” interview below.
“We need revolution,” Orrin said. “We must change the entire institution and framework in order for us to value things such as greater good, such as society, such as the environment, such as uplifting communities.”
He also said he created a hip hop artist persona on social media to gain followers and spread his message.
Just an excuse
His mother, Anita, is just shrugging this off. She said in “Dr. Phil” that his son is just using his cyborg persona as an excuse to “live in her house and mooch off of her.”
She suggests that instead of worrying about the future destruction of humanity, Orrin should get a paying job first.
Well, this guy claiming to be a “cyborg” from the future is widely mocked. A YouTube channel named ApexTV invited him to an interview where he reiterated his claims.
“We are being kept down by a corporation. They are lying to us through marketing schemes and propaganda to hate ourselves, to divide us based on gender, race, sexuality, identity and preference,” Orrin told ApexTV.
But, interestingly, there are others who sympathized with him, such as this netizen who commented, “Why are people laughing at [him? Maybe] he really [wants] to help us.”