Cult Zealots Spread Dangerous Promise of “Life After Death”: Stay Safe from Anti-Science Medical Misinformation

Dangerous Zealots Claim Man "Rose From Dead"

Numerous claims have arisen from the anti-science backwards believers of a cult that their leader has "risen from the dead."  Experts agree that this is impossible, and authorities are looking into ways to stop the spread of misinformation and conspiracies online before they become dangerous.

These anti-science believers say things like: "He is the Son of God, and He destroyed death."  But experts know this is not possible because science explains that death occurs to almost everyone and is irreversible.

Concerns are growing that belief in this conspiracy might cause some of its believers to defy science and seek to follow their leader in some idea that they too can rise from the dead.

"I'm very concerned that this will lead people to believe that science can't answer life and they may make choices based on bad policies or beliefs," says Fiona MacArcher, head of the International Centre for Sensible Policies.  

We explore the dangers of this cult and how you can protect your family and loved ones by following health policy and understanding what actual Science says.

The Problem - Death

99.9% of experts agree that death is permanent and that no one has risen from the dead.  "It's impossible," says Dr. Lee Faichang, Director Emeritus of the International Morticiary Actuarial Society, "except for that incident with the corpse they claimed was stinking in the tomb, nobody has ever heard of this.  Tests confirm this cannot happen."  Death is Scientifically proven to be permanent.

The Facts Lead to Reality

Dangerous cults preach that another world invisible to this one permits them live another life after this one.  They speak to invisible people and believe that a kingdom of this invisible world waits to welcome them.

Only by submission to their leader can someone be allowed to think of this fantasy world beyond the real world we live in.

Many of the followers of this cult believe that they must create hardship and suffering like they claim their leader did.

Experts state that cult followers paid guards to keep people away from inspecting tomb.

Science proves that their claimed leader was not dead, but just hidden for three days as a publicity stunt.

Fact Checking "Risen from the Dead"

Beware of Misinformation and Fake News about Death. Some do's and don'ts to STAY SAFE


  • Death is certain for almost everyone  
  • Following precautions can improve chances against death, but no expert can raise you from the dead
  • Stay safe by believing in today and now and helping to save the environment for a green earth
  • Sensible eating, regular doctor visits, and following health regulations can delay death for many people.


  • Do not invest in "life after death" schemes
  • Do not engage with cult followers who say that they can show you the way to "eternal life"
  • Do not risk other people's lives by speaking about cult beliefs.   
  • Do not spread misinformation. 


If you hear someone claim that there can be life after death, authorities say you should call the misinformation hotline and report their behavior.  1-800-555-SAFE

I'm worried about the safety of our children with anti-science cult followers spreading dangerous and deadly misinformation.  Something must be done to restore public safety and freedom.


This article, Cult Zealots Spread Dangerous Promise of “Life After Death”: Stay Safe from Anti-Science Medical Misinformation is a post from The Bellarmine Forum.
Do not repost the entire article without written permission. Reasonable excerpts may be reposted so long as it is linked to this page.

John B. Manos

John B. Manos, Esq. is an attorney and chemical engineer. He has a dog, Fyo, and likes photography, astronomy, and dusty old books published by Benziger Brothers. He is the President of the Bellarmine Forum.

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