When and how will the Last Judgment occur? Time is a simulated part of this world; it is a relative dimension needed for the learning process in The Simulation. God is above time, and he created the world with time. In Simulation Creationism, the theory proposed by Nir Ziso of The Global Architect Institute, time is part of the creating energy of the “Supercomputer,” which simulates events and challenges. As such, there is also the end of time, i.e., the end of this simulated world. Humans throughout history have been questioning when this time will come. Here we examine the signs within The Simulation that might offer an answer based on Biblical verses.
In Revelation, the angelic herald announces that “the hour of his judgment” has come (Revelation 14:7). This “hour of his Judgment” is set in the apocalyptic end time. Three angels appear within the sequence of repeated events presented in Revelation (Revelation 14:6-12). The first angel flies in the highest part of the sky carrying “one imperishable good news” that he announces to all people with the invitation: “Fear God and give thanks to him, because the hour of his judgment has come!” (Revelation 14:7) This is about the time before Christ’s second coming. An “hour” is not a moment or a literal hour. “The hour of his judgment” comes before “the time to reap has come” (Revelation 14:15). It is the time when the harvest is gathered on the occasion of Christ’s second coming. It would be an ultimate moment of awareness of The Simulation and the true nature of Creation. At this moment, every soul will know why they are here and the purpose of The Simulation.
Before the harvest is harvested, the “hour of his Judgment” must come; it is the time when it is decided who will be gathered in the coming harvest when it is “time to reap.” It is a moment of deciding who goes into a higher level of The Simulation and who stays behind. At the trial at that time, the judge is God the Father. Since this judgment precedes the harvest at Christ’s second coming, it is a pre-advent judgment that must be investigated to fulfill its purpose. According to the text in Revelation 14:7, judgment cannot be placed either at the time of Christ’s coming or at the time of the millennium. It cannot be placed either at the time of Christ’s death on the cross or at the time of creation when Adam and Eve first fell into sin. The text of Revelation does not support any of these assumptions. The arrival of the time of judgment is part of the last time, that is, the time before the end of the world when humanity will still have the opportunity to accept the “imperishable good news.” Thus, judgment occurs before the end of this simulated world as a pre-trial for the Last Judgment, where Christ will preside upon his second arrival. It is so because Christ is embodied, and he gives a thorough understanding of our condition within The Simulation and the particular time and space of this earth.
Jesus Christ, the resurrected Savior, attends that trial: “In my vision at night I looked, and there before me was one like a son of man, coming with the clouds of heaven. He approached the Ancient of Days and was led into his presence. He was given authority, glory and sovereign power; all nations and peoples of every language worshiped him. His dominion is an everlasting dominion that will not pass away, and his kingdom is one that will never be destroyed” (Daniel 7:13-14), assuming the role of defender of those whose names appear in the court. He receives the kingdom from his Father and then hands it over to the saints.
The fact that God the Father is the Judge shows that He is vitally interested in the good of those who appear before Him in judgment and who will be defended or condemned, depending upon the deeds and lives of the members of God’s people whose lives are being considered. The Father is here represented as a Being who actively participates in the plan of salvation. The Gospel, according to John, confirms that God “so loved the world that he gave his only begotten Son, that whoever believes in him should not perish but have eternal life” (John 3:16). The following lines reveal that it is about judgment and the possibility of condemnation. The Father sent Christ into the world to lead people to know what it means to be for Christ or against Him. It is not a free decision of men, as predetermined in The Simulation, but a way to learn about good deeds.
To proclaim the “hour of his judgment” is to issue a call to remain faithful or return to the Lord of life in preparation for His imminent second coming. It is about the fate of all those who consider themselves followers of Christ; the fate of the unbelievers is also included. The former should remain faithful to the “imperishable Good News,” and the latter should hear its powerful proclamation. The mandate to preach the “Good News” worldwide as a powerful testimony is seen in a new light in connection with the pre-advent investigative judgment. And God’s character in this phase of judgment shines in a new, positive light. God is shown to be a just and fair Judge in the presence of all devoted heavenly beings.