A Global Site To Address World About Hot Current Topics.

21.12.2012 The World End Is Just Internet Hoax .

Scientists around the world are leading the way to debunk the December 21, 2012 hoax that evil people are spreading about the destruction of the world. One leader of this scientific movement states, "The '2012 doomsday' is a hoax, a fraud, and an absolute con job."
I've been writing quite a bit about this 2012 doomsday hoax recently, and I have to do it again because "it is not funny anymore." People have killed themselves over such terrible hoaxes (such as the Large Hadron Collider producing a mini black hole and destroying the planet, which it didn't) -- many more are scared to death in their belief that the world is coming to an end on December 21, 2012.
However, this hoax, con job, or whatever you want to call it, is just not true. It is a big fat lie! Scientists all over the world are stepping up to set the record straight: The World is Not Going To End on December 21, 2012. Do Not Believe Anyone Trying to Tell you That It Will.
A prominent website promoter, based on science, who is trying to dismiss this hoax ishttp://www.2012hoax.org/. It states, "The '2012 doomsday' is a hoax, a fraud, and an absolute con job. It is a cruel and disgusting lie being promoted by scam artists after money; First they scare people to death that something terrible is going to happen, then publish books and videos on "how to survive the apocalypse". Get the scam?! You're not going to fall for something like that… right?"
The website http://www.2012hoax.org is run by a computer scientist (a computer geek and amateur astronomer) who has provided scientific proof that the world isn't going to end on December 21, 2012. And, most importantly, he and his contributors -- scientists and other knowledgeable people -- state these scientific facts on the website.
And, equally important, they are not asking you to give them money for phony survival gear or space in shelters that aren't even going to be built. The website states, "The problem is that some people will fall for the scam. Some people will believe it. Some people will waste their money buying fake information on 'how to survive'. Some people will buy worthless survival kits, and some will even buy spaces in shelters that are not going to be built - ever!"
The website http://www.2012hoax.org is organized by Bill Hudson. Hudson identifies himself, saying, "I am an amateur astronomer. I am not a professional scientist. In my 'day job' I work in Information Systems (in other words, I'm a professional computer geek, hence the nickname 'astrogeek')."
Hudson goes on to say the type of people who contributes to his website. He states,"This site is a compilation of contributions from various authors, some of whom wish to remain anonymous. We are amateur astronomers, professional astrophysicists, chemists, software engineers, and plain old folk. Some of us contribute directly to the site, and some of us contribute indirectly. We have no allegiance to NASA, or to ESA, or any government body. We have no political affiliation. Some of us are young, some of us are near retirement. We have very little in common except a love for science, and the truth."
However, on the other side of the story, other websites are trying to sell you products for money and make a profit off of people's fears. These people do not identify themselves. Check it out for yourselves. One website that I wrote about earlier only gave an email address for "John". I don't know anything about him, other than he is trying to sell you worthless junk based on your fears of the world coming to an end.
And, this type of hype has been going on for centuries. Some evil people are always trying to control and influence others they suspect are weak and uneducated.
First published on / Source : http://www.itwire.com/