It would be hard to deny that Internet “fear mongering” is an interesting phenomena, and it is amazing how many groups, organizations, rogue nations, terrorists, and even governments engage in such things. It’s all implemented to cause you, the Internet viewer to react or change your views. However, we also know that it can backfire too. Too much over-the-top fear and there are questions coming from all sides.
Indeed, I see now that all sides of the equation use this strategy at various times for various reasons; intelligence community for deception, misdirection; media for ratings; internet conspiracy theorists for web hits and traffic; unknown bloggers for notoriety; angry outcasts for revenge; politicians for power; etc.
Then there are the historical ancient conspiracy theories, those can be a hoot, you know like 2012 Mayan Calendar, Nostradamos, or even the da Vinci Code. Okay so let’s discuss the da Vinci Code as it is interesting, but the reality is that if such a thing were done, you’d need the original work to check, not a copy, of a copy, of a modified king’s version, of an off-shoot translated copy into another language.
After all, it’s like that silly Twilight Zone episode where they translate the encryption of the aliens to read; “To Serve Man” which then was found out to be a cook book and double entendre, impossible, because a double entendre occurring through translation from one language to another under probability theory is nearly impossible. “To serve” in our language has two different definitions, but it wouldn’t in another language, especially one from another species that were not derivations of each other.
Of course, the authors of that screenplay probably were proud of themselves but didn’t even see the error they made, nor do any of the viewers, interesting. Occam’s Razor is therefore good for something right? So, the Bible Code as it stands cannot be correct, and if there is something to the concept we’d need the original text, thus any nonsense one reads online or using a current version in English is of no value, and false. Perhaps you might consider all this?