Soothsayer who predicted COVID-19 reveals about World War Three

His followers claim he already predicted takeover of X by Elon Musk

Web Desk
Athos Salome is being called a living Nostradamus. — Pexels
Athos Salome is being called a "living Nostradamus". — Pexels 

As Iran launched dozens of cruise missiles and hundreds of drones from its territory toward Israel, people feared that this would spark World War Three, as foretold by a Brazilian soothsayer who claimed to have predicted COVID-19.

Athos Salome is being called a "living Nostradamus" media as he claims that his predictions about the coronavirus pandemic, the death of Queen Elizabeth, and the Russia-Ukraine war came true.

His followers also claimed that he had already predicted the takeover of X, formerly Twitter, by tech billionaire Elon Musk, according to News18.

The 37-year-old has also some predictions about 2024. 

According to a report by Tyla, his latest predictions are World War Three, the emergence of another pandemic deadlier than COVID-19, and communication with dead people using artificial intelligence (AI).

He earned his name from a 16th-century poet named Nostradamus who predicted some events like the rise of Adolf Hitler, the assassination of John F Kennedy, the September 11 attacks, and more.

Salome previously told The Sun: "Any conflicts could have a profound impact leading to recessions in several major economies," adding that the US would be invaded this year.

He wrote on Instagram: "Two great leaders behind the new episode. So the warning for World War III is done!"

He also warned of deadly natural disasters in Africa and the Middle East.

Talking about AI, he said: "This technology is not just a scientific breakthrough, but a giant step in understanding the human journey. It promises to unravel the mysteries of existence, offering comfort and a profound understanding of our life missions."

He went on: "We are on the verge of a spiritual and existential revolution."

Who was Nostradamus?

He was born on December 21, 1503, in France, and published a collection of 343 poetic quatrains in 1555. In 1558 and 1568, he respectively published the second and third collections of prophecies.