British Newspaper Publishes Billy Meier Apophis Warning

UFO contactee scooped NASA –  again – by 23 years 

The Express newspaper published this interview with me pertaining to Billy Meier’s warnings about Apophis, which he published 23 years before NASA “officially discovered” it.

Perhaps because Apophis will hit between the North Sea and the Black Sea -unless deflected as per the advice from the Plejaren – Europeans may be just a bit more concerned about it coming to their neighborhood than their American cousins.

And maybe the good folks at Asteroid Day will want to make a…T-shirt about Billy Meier now.

See also:


NASA Fatally Wrong about Asteroid Apophis

Harvard Prof. Avi Loeb’s Search for ET Is Over

How Did He Know BEFORE the Scientists?

Brain Damage from Space Travel and Bad Attitude

Alien Life? Look Through the Telescope, Prof. Wright

The Now Unstoppable Environmental Destruction

The now unstoppable events fulfill as they must, because of the unreasonableness of humankind for far too long. For those who wish to remain alert and clear-headed in the extremely demanding coming times, nothing is more important than learning how to think. Our thinking determines everything about how we live our lives and our thinking is what forges our destiny.

The Way to Live

Please see more books by Meier here.

31 Replies to “British Newspaper Publishes Billy Meier Apophis Warning”

  1. Here’ today’s second instalment of Michael’s interview with the Express:

      1. Welcome.

        The Express is really the only UK newspaper who has stood by Brexiters through all this uncovering of how bent our EU member political system is, so really pleased they were the ones to cover this.

    1. I liked the first version better. As it’s quite obvious Elon Musk knows nothing about Apophis.
      I wonder if he’s corrected the Pi calculation yet?

  2. For some reason I can’t reply directly under Michael Horn’s answer to my post. But it doesn’t matter.


    A science researcher is a person who researches anything to do with science. This can mean that you are a scientist, but not necessarily. Yes, even if, as you have said, have done many years of research in science, you should not call yourself, or even allow others to call you either a scientist or a scientist researcher because people might be misled into thinking that you are actually a scientist when in fact you are not. However, on the other hand, to call yourself a “science researcher” as you have claimed in the “About Michael” link which you had provided is certainly more appropriate than how the journalist of the Express website had described you by calling you a “RESEARCH SCIENTIST” because like I have just said, it can lead people to think that you are an actual scientist when really you are not. The terms “science researcher” and “research scientist” are maybe perhaps similar to one another, but they are certainly not the same.

    Melissa Osaki,

    You had asked me if I think someone has to have a degree in a certain field in order to practice or contribute in said field. I think the answer is, for the most part yes because when it comes to let’s say chiropractors, dentists, medical scientists, optometrists, physicians and so forth I would expect them to have some sort of qualification to back their claims. However, on the other hand, in this case, a science researcher, which shouldn’t be confused with a research scientist, can have a certain knowledge in science, but not necessarily have the qualifications of a scientist. Also, when you think about it, the word “scientist” can be a little vague because there are obviously various types of scientists.

    Again, don’t get me wrong. My intention was not to mock or ridicule Michael Horn. The problem with the Express website is that for every credible article they would publish about UFOs would then be unfortunately followed by several other articles about UFOs that are not so credible to put it mildly. But at least it is a step in the right direction for the journalist of the Express website to post information about the Billy Meier UFO case.

    1. Hi Joseph,

      I appreciate you’re taking the time to expound here. In doing some basic searches I found these definitions through Google searches:

      Learn to pronounce
      the intellectual and practical activity encompassing the systematic study of the structure and behaviour of the physical and natural world through observation and experiment.
      “the world of science and technology” A scientist is someone who conducts scientific research to advance knowledge in an area of interest. In classical antiquity, there was no real ancient analog of a modern scientist. Instead, philosophers engaged in the philosophical study of nature called natural philosophy, a precursor of natural science.

      Learn to pronounce
      a person who is studying or has expert knowledge of one or more of the natural or physical sciences.
      “a research scientist”

      What is the difference between researcher and scientist?
      There is no big difference, mainly it is a matter of convention. Usually a researcher is one who does any kind of research ( even in literature, or sociology or non-science topics), while a scientist is the one who do research in science, and is affiliated with certain organizations.

      Of course, there are varying degrees of proficiency, expertise, etc. For instance, Marcel Vogel was a research chemist for IBM, though he had no earned degrees. There are those who actually try to use that against him.

      Now, lest anyone think I’m comparing myself to Marcel Vogel, of course I’m not. But I think that people do hold very rigid ideas about titles, degrease tc., though the degrees certainly can’t be viewed as guarantees of excellence, overall intellectual superiority, etc. As you may have read ( USGS scientist Ken Herkenhoff knew nothing about lightning on Mars, which many people, myself included, had learned in our study of the Meier material. And Herkenhoff obviously didn’t possess the in-depth knowledge about Mars that was published by Meier – as is the case in many other areas of the scientific information that I’m familiar with.

      So, while I’m not running around making claims that I can’t substantiate, it’s because of my specific decades of research that I can make other claims, i.e about the singular authenticity of the Billy Meier uFO contacts that are also based in what I’ve referred to as “the higher standard of proof”. And there are people who perhaps wouldn’t object as much you do to the descriptive term:

      I also happen to be one of the last people granted a teaching credential in California some years ago, without any degrees and based solely on my life experience. Again, I’m not putting myself next to many of the great teachers and scientists throughout history with or without degrees. At the same time, I don’t shrink from the use of the terms. However, perhaps you can still convince me.

      P.S. Joseph,

      There’s an old saying, “Those who can’t do, teach”, which certainly isn’t always true. Perhaps, in my case, I do both.

      1. My view is that Title doesn’t impact one’s ability to recognise, or, express the truth, so no need to claim one, or, anything else if it doesn’t fit completely, or, comfortably. Title is rarely an indicator of expertise, but, true experts do often have titles, but, nothing can supplement years of hands-on experience.

        We need a few more titles / levels for this specific study described under Jschwjsch (like 50 levels down from that and keep going until you hit ‘able to breathe’) for those not liking being ‘(spiritual teaching) people’. Thought ‘people’ meant carrion-eaters, or, something anyway?

    2. Joe…in a university hospital I got more knowledge, advice and truth from a PATIENT at the hospital than all the doctors and nurses combined. I now call him Dr. John Pepper. The last Doctor I talked to told me there are no diseases that can be transferred from animals to humans. I now call her the pretend doctor who has no clue. Having a degree does not mean someone is smart.

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