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Offbeat Predictions from 1900 that did (and didn't) come true

17:51  11 october  2019
17:51  11 october  2019 Source:   starsinsider.com

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He just didn ' t get the price right. While some of the predictions were too optimistic and somewhat unrealistic, others were eerily accurate. Browse through the gallery and find out which predictions came true , and which didn ' t .

Thursday, 26 December 2019 Predictions from 1900 that did ( and didn ' t ) come true | Clever Number An article by engineer John Elfreth Watkins Jr. published

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12 predictions from 1900 that are frighteningly accurate. But sometimes people get it frighteningly right, as J. Elfreth Watkins, a civil engineer from the 19th century, did . Watkins made over a dozen lofty predictions about the future and was off-base on only a small number of them.

How did he do ? As is customary at the start of a new year, the media have been full of predictions But a much longer forecast made in 1900 by a relatively unknown engineer has been recirculating in Although coloured lights and electric currents did not take off, they were probably experimented with.

KARLSRUHE, Germany (Reuters) - The man accused of killing two in a gun attack near a synagogue in Halle, eastern Germany, has confessed to the crime and to a far-right, anti-Semitic motivation, prosecutors said on Friday.

Prosecutors described how Stephan B., who published a racist and anti-Semitic manifesto and live-streamed the shooting on Wednesday, had shot two bystanders after failing to enter the synagogue.

Only his poor aim and the unreliability of his home-made firearms had saved from injury nine other people he fired upon during his half-hour rampage, federal prosecutors said at their headquarters in the city of Karlsruhe.

Related slideshow: Timeline of terror in Europe

The first victim, a passer-by who shouted at him as he tried to shoot his way into the synagogue as the congregation inside celebrated the Jewish religious festival of Yom Kippur, was a woman of 40, they said.

Minutes later, he attacked a nearby kebab restaurant, injuring one who fell to the floor as other staff and customers ran away. Stephan B. returned to his car to fetch another weapon with which he killed the injured man with several more rounds, the prosecutors said.

He missed nine other targets, who included policemen on his trail, because his weapons jammed or through poor aim, they added. 

There has been no public comment yet from the suspect's lawyers.

Investigators earlier seized evidence from the Halle flat he shared with his mother, including the 3D printer with which he is believed to have made the home-made guns he used in his failed attempt to storm the synagogue, magazine Der Spiegel reported.

In his manifesto, packed with references to the gaming and online messageboard communities he seemingly frequented, the 27-year-old outlined plans to attack the synagogue, expressing the hope that he might also kill Muslims and attack mosques.

Stephan B.'s mother told Der Spiegel that her son had experimented with drugs in his early 20s and barely survived the experience, from which he had emerged a different person.

His full name cannot be published under German privacy laws.

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