The end of the world is nigh, according to some interpretations of Mayan predictions, but some say the tiny village of Bugarach in southwestern France will be saved from Friday’s impending doom.
As the magic date is getting closer, more questions arise considering the upcoming apocalypse.
Dutchman Johan Huibers has finished his 20-year quest to build a full-scale, functioning model of Noah’s Ark – an undertaking of, well, biblical proportions.
Hotels on a mystical mountain in Serbia can’t handle with influx of people convinced that the end of a Mayan calendar heralds the destruction of the world on Dec 21.
Fears that the end of the world is nigh have spread across the world with only days until the end of the Mayan calendar, with doomsday-mongers predicting a cataclysmic end to the history of Earth.
Despite the hoopla surrounding the date Dec. 21, 2012, the world is not at risk of coming to a halt, NASA says.
Funnyman Seth Rogen said that he was left speechless by a recent conversation in which George Lucas, the producer of Star Wars, told him of his belief that the world would end in 2012.
The mayor of a French village has threatened to call in the army to seal it off from an influx of UFO watchers and fanatics, who are convinced it’s the only place on Earth that will be spared Armageddon in 2012.
Oh, good News: the world will not end in 2012! The millions of people no doubt living in abject fear of the end of the Mayan calendar can breathe a sigh of relief, because the conversion of dates from the Mayan calendar to our calendar could be off by 50 to 100 years, a new textbook argues.