Man dubbed the ‘Living Nostradamus’ warns ‘the worst is yet to come’ – claiming the world is teetering on the edge of war that could be triggered by ‘a small incident’


A man who has been dubbed the ‘living Nostradamus’ claims ‘the worst is yet to come’, suggesting the world is teetering on the edge of WWIII.

Athos Salomé, 36, who is a trained parapsychologist from Brazil, is often referred to as a psychic due to the accuracy of his insights and predictions, after previously foreseeing the coronavirus pandemic, Elon Musk buying Twitter, now called X, and even Queen Elizabeth II‘s death.

Now, as people worry about the escalation of conflicts and humanitarian crises, he warns that ‘a small incident’ could set off a series of terrifying events.

Speaking exclusively to FEMAIL he warned that the ‘risks associated with warfare highlight the potential for misunderstandings, which could lead to escalations’.

He explained: ‘The ongoing conflicts in regions like the South China Sea and military build up along Russia‘s borders serve as signs pointing toward an impending larger scale confrontation.’ Salomé warns that the recent clashes between China and the Philippines over disputed waters in the South China Sea have added fuel to already simmering tensions, turning this region into a hotspot for conflict.

He added that Russia is strengthening its presence along its borders while NATO is stepping up its support for Ukraine.

Meanwhile, North Korea’s intercontinental ballistic missile tests are heightening US and allied defences and vigilance, he said.

It comes after Kim Jong Un’s forces tested a ‘super-large warhead’ in April, according to North Korean state media.

As cyber warfare is identified as a strategy for disrupting governments and critical infrastructure, Salomé warned that a significant cyberattack has the capability to ‘cripple nations’ pointing out the vulnerabilities in power grids, financial institutions and communication networks.

Salomé stressed the importance of integrating AI into weaponry to improve effectiveness and accuracy. The arms race includes advancements in missiles and laser weapon systems often controlled by AI.

He said: ‘We are approaching an era where technology plays a role, in conflicts. AI is increasingly integral to weapon systems serving both defensive purposes.

‘The worst is yet to come, as the great leaders, adherents of occultism, use these practices to achieve surgical precision and choose the exact moment for their attacks and major events.

Speaking exclusively to FEMAIL he has warned that the 'risks associated with warfare highlight the potential for misunderstandings which could lead to escalations'

‘The strategies are meticulously calculated based on the 13-month lunar calendar, ensuring that each move is executed at the ideal moment to maximise its impact.’

He stressed that international cooperation and ongoing dialogue are crucial to avoid disaster or even a scenario akin to World War III.

However, Salomé revealed his forecasts are possibilities, not certainties, criticising the sensationalism that often distorts his statements.

‘Forecasts are not set in stone but potential outcomes that can be changed. Our focus should be on resolutions and preventing conflicts ‘ he concluded.

It comes after Salomé, who predicted ‘three days of darkness’ in 2024, said his forecast was ‘misunderstood’ when it was previously linked to a coronal mass ejection (large expulsions of plasma and magnetic field from the Sun’s corona).

He explained that this blackout alludes, not to an occurrence, but rather to trials involving EMP technology and escalating tensions between Israel and Iran potentially paving the way for large scale conflict akin, to a Third World War.

EMP, a specialised tool designed to destroy information systems, is a weapon that can render electronic devices useless, without harming people or buildings.

Typically triggered by explosions at altitudes EMP interacts with the Earth’s magnetic fields to create pulses that can disrupt and damage electronic equipment and infrastructures.

During the Cold War both the USA and the Soviet Union viewed EMP as a tool for disabling enemy infrastructure without causing harm directly.

In 1962, the US detonated a 1.4 megaton nuclear warhead, in an experiment known as Starfish Prime, high in the atmosphere 400 kilometres (250 miles) above the Pacific Ocean.

The explosion – the world’s most powerful high altitude nuclear test – created an EMP strong enough to disrupt global radio communications, which led to the failure of the UK’s first satellite, Ariel-1, and it even blow out streetlights on the ground in Hawaii.

In today’s world, devices exist that are capable of replicating EMP effects, increasing the threat in modern technological dependent scenarios.

Non-nuclear localised EMP devices do exist, and work by releasing a burst of energy in the radiofrequency or microwave spectrum, which can overload and damage electronic components and systems. But these are only effective on a small scale, disrupting a small city.

However the significance of EMP remains substantial as it has the potential to destabilise defense and communication systems.

Salomé shared his perspective on the role of artificial intelligence in conflicts, such as the one between Israel and Iran, highlighting its potential to revolutionise strategies and warfare tactics.

The parapsychologist foresees a moment in 2024 when both countries may adopt AI technologies for defence and offensive purposes.

He said: ‘AI again emerges as a factor possibly serving as both a peacekeeping tool and an instigator of fresh confrontations.

‘Advanced nations, including the United States have been quietly advancing EMP technologies for security purposes.

‘The US has been exploring EMP capabilities since Operation Prime tests in the 1960s aiming to use this technology to neutralise threats with minimal physical damage.

‘Similarly, Russia and China are investing in EMP technologies as tools to disrupt infrastructures of potential foes.

‘Even North Korea despite its limitations is showing interest, in EMP technology as part of their pre-emptive strike tactics.

‘This shift, in adoption signifies a growing trend where EMP is not merely viewed as a weapon. As an essential element of upcoming military endeavours having the potential to disrupt critical systems significantly and swiftly.’



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