NASA Recruits Anti-Trump ‘Theologian’ Promoting ‘Alien’ Conspiracy Theory for Christmas

In a recent media push taking place just before the Christian holiday of Christmas, NASA, along with their friends in the media, released a series of articles addressing ‘aliens’ — recruiting an anti-Trump theologian to study how humans might react to the discovery of extraterrestrial life. This, to many, is just another example of the war on Christianity.

Science is the religion of the atheist, with scientists assuming the position of the high priest. It is through government-funded scientific agencies the dogma of atheism is preached, while conspiracy theories of ‘global warming and ‘aliens’ evangelize the religion-less.

Accounting for only 7% of the world population, at around 450 million, atheists need all of the help they can get to combat the over 2.38 billion Christians throughout the world, who account for over 31% of the total population. This is presumably why NASA is seeking the help of protestant preachers to promote otherworldly theories of life beyond earth.

The Rev Dr Andrew Davison, a priest and theologian at the University of Cambridge with a doctorate in biochemistry from Oxford, is among 24 theologians to have taken part in a Nasa-sponsored programme at the Center for Theological Inquiry (CTI) at Princeton in the US to assess how the world’s major religions would react to news that life exists on worlds beyond our own.

The string of media releases focus on a British Anglican reverend, who has previously worked with the U.S. government agency, promoting the idea of alien lifeforms to the masses, with work going back to 2017.

In a strange article written by the NASA-friendly protestant theologian titled Do Other Planets Have their Own Christ? Andrew Davison explores the sci-fi world of ‘multiple Christs.’

“There may be only one incarnation, Jesus redeeming only human beings: a hard line on “the salvation of the unevangelised” taken to the ultimate degree.” Davison says, adding that “the Word might be multiply incarnate — each Christ redeeming the nature that he takes on. Or maybe not every sentient form of life needs redeeming, as C. S. Lewis explored in his Cosmic Trilogy.”

These unfounded speculations are just the type of Hollywoodesque fantasies NASA is looking for when tapping into the imaginations of so-called theologians.

In an attempt to learn more about the theologian, we took a look into an article on astrobiology he had posted to Twitter, hosted by the University of Cambridge, learning that it has unsurprisingly been deleted.

Luckily for us, the page had been archived before being deleted, allowing us to see its contents and further explore the unknown world of alien-centric, U.S. government-approved, anti-Trump protestant theologians.

‘My project is easy to define. I am researching and writing a survey of the main topics in Christian belief – what is sometimes called ‘systematic theology’ – from the perspective of life elsewhere in the universe. I am thinking about its bearing on the doctrines of creation, sin, the person and work of Jesus, redemption, revelation, eschatology, and so on. Perhaps the main discovery I would report on to date is finding just how frequently theology-and-astrobiology has been topic in popular writing for at least a century and a half: in monthly magazines for instance, or even in Barchester Towers. On the other hand, the discussion has hardly developed beyond that popular level. I see my main task as identifying, and working with, parts of the theological tradition that could bear directly upon the topic, even though they have not yet been brought to bear. In thinking theologically about life elsewhere in the universe, there has been a tendency to pick up mainly on passages from previous theological work where other life has been the topic under discussion. I want to move beyond that, and join the discussion to a much wider range of material and perspectives. So far, my attention has mainly been focussed on what theologians call Christology: the discussion of who Jesus was, and in particular of what it would mean to hold that he is both human and divine. The most significant question there is probably whether one would respond theologically to the prospect of life elsewhere in terms of there having been many incarnations, or only the one theologians talk about in Jesus. I have also been thinking about the doctrine of creation, especially in terms of how it deals with themes of multiplicity and diversity.’

Andrew Davison: Lecturer in Theology & Natural Sciences Cambridge University

The protestant theologian, who’s been widely promoted by the U.S. government agency NASA, as well as mainstream media outlets, writes: “The most significant question there is probably whether one would respond theologically to the prospect of life elsewhere in terms of there having been many incarnations, or only the one theologians talk about in Jesus.

It is important to note here, that ever since the advent of the hand-held high-definition video camera, the vast majority of so-called “UFO” sightings have come from the U.S. government, with the military’s periodic release of grainy video footage.

One would think, with the invention of the personal use camera, we would see a drastic uptick in UFO sightings and footage — ‘proof’ — but the opposite is true, as the majority of such ‘footage’ now, as opposed to before the handheld camera, is provided directly by the U.S. government.

These ‘releases’ have been simultaneously accompanied by countless articles from the media, citing the U.S. government agency’s (NASA) research into extraterrestrial life, inspiring countless television shows & Hollywood films — solidifying a narrative along the way.

To date, the promoted idea of extraterrestrial intelligent lifeforms is nothing more than a conspiracy theory. Though, unlike most conspiracy theories lambasted by the U.S. government and their friends in the media, the conspiracy theory of ‘Aliens’ is supported wholly by these same government agencies and their media counterparts.

To many, the idea of life beyond earth is a grand fantasy, evoking child-like curiosity of the unknown, sparking the imagination of millions around the globe. The billion-dollar industry of alien-centric media & entertainment, however, has flourished as media outlets continually push the possibility of outside lifeforms to the masses.

This is in part due to the fact that most scientists displayed by the media are fervent atheists, who are inspired by an aversion to Christianity, believing that their work might ‘disprove’ the truth of Jesus Christ. NASA, of course, is no different, with many of their prominent astronauts professing a disbelief in the Christian faith.

The conspiracy theory of extraterrestrial life is nothing more than a diversion promoted by the U.S. government to keep you from looking into the very real things they are doing — things that Christians have stood strong in opposing.

Besides, if these supposed interstellar spacecrafts are so amazing, and aliens are so smart, then why do they keep crashing when they get to earth? Doesn’t make any sense.

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