The world didn't end like that guy said it would

Remember way back in the spring when billboards popped up nationwide warning of the impending end of the world on May 21? It didn't happen. Nor did it occur on the alternate date, Oct. 21, proposed by end-of-worlder Harold Camping. Camping did make a tidy sum of money, though, from donations to help spread his doomsday prediction. On Oct. 16, just days before his second proposed rapture date came and went, Camping resigned as head of his church, whatever it was called.<br>
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<i>--<a href="http://www.twitter.com/lizkellynelson">Liz Kelly Nelson</a>, <a href="http://www.zap2it.com">Zap2it</a></i>

( Getty Images )

Remember way back in the spring when billboards popped up nationwide warning of the impending end of the world on May 21? It didn't happen. Nor did it occur on the alternate date, Oct. 21, proposed by end-of-worlder Harold Camping. Camping did make a tidy sum of money, though, from donations to help spread his doomsday prediction. On Oct. 16, just days before his second proposed rapture date came and went, Camping resigned as head of his church, whatever it was called.

--Liz Kelly Nelson, Zap2it

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