NEOM – Welcome to the FUTURE!

Update: added 1/5/23; RESTORED 8/14/23
Dear Readers, I must apologize, this post has been in the works on my webpage since 2016.  I have added things to it here and there and seriously believed I had posted it in 2021.  Apprently, I  did not.  That kind of thing happens to me.  There is so much going on these days.  I have so many posts “in the works” that it is impossible to keep up with them all, especially when new topics pop up everyday that require immediate attention.

Anyway, I am sure it is all in God’s time, as always is the case.  God has a time for everything.  So, we can rest assured that THIS is GOD’s TIME for the topic of NEOM as well as the topic of the identity of the TRUE MT SINAI.

There is a lot of information provided here.  As usual, pulled from published articles, documents and videos.  Not based on my own thoughts or opinions.  Excerpts from the articles are printed on the post, but if you want to see the full documents and any associated photos you just click on the title links.


SEEING RED: Egypt is building a new mega-city on the Red Sea near Sharm El Sheikh – funded by Saudi Arabia

The 386-square-mile mega-city called NEOM on land south of the Sinai Peninsula will begin to be built next year

EGYPT is preparing to build a new mega-city in land south of the Sinai Peninsula close to Sharm El Sheikh – and it will be paid for by Saudi Arabia.

A Saudi official confirmed this week that the vast new city, known as NEOM, will be more than 386 square miles in total.

The NEOM zone will sit in land south of the Sinai Peninsula close to Sharm El Sheikh Credit: NEOM

 Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman wants NEOM's industries to focus on tourism, water and food

Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman wants NEOM’s industries to focus on tourism, water and food  Credit: AFP or licensors

The details of the project were announced during a visit to Cairo by Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman.

Prince Mohammed previously announced his plans for NEOM, at an international investment conference in Riyadh.

Officials said public and private investment in the area was eventually expected to total $500 billion (£359billion).

The proposed megacity will be powered entirely by wind and solar energy. Credit: NEOM

 The city will sit close to the maritime trade routes that use the Suez Canal

The city will sit close to the maritime trade routes that use the Suez Canal Credit: NEOM

The mega-city will have its own judicial system separate from the strict Saudi Arabia – designed to attract international investors.

Its industries will focus on on energy, water, biotechnology, food, advanced manufacturing and tourism.

It is part of a series of big moves by the prince to focus the country’s economy on other industries aside from oil exporting.

Saudi Arabia will also give cash to help develop the Egyptian side of NEOM.

 In a promotional video for the NEOM project, women can be seen jogging in crop tops and working side-by-side with male colleagues

In a promotional video for the NEOM project, women can be seen jogging in crop tops and working side-by-side with male colleagues

 The Egyptian resort of Sharm El Sheikh will also have a cash injection and be revamped

The Egyptian resort of Sharm El Sheikh will also have a cash injection and be revamped. Credit: Getty – Contributor

 The city will focus on the food, entertainment, energy and water, biotechnology and advanced manufacturing industries

The city will focus on the food, entertainment, energy and water, biotechnology and advanced manufacturing industries. Credit: NEOM

The kingdom will also work with Egypt and Jordan to attract European cruise companies to operate in the Red Sea during the winter season.

Saudi Arabia is negotiating with seven cruise companies and aims to build yacht marinas there.

It will also set up 50 resorts and four small cities as part of a separate tourism initiative announced last August and backed by the country’s Public Investment Fund.


Promo for NEOM Saudi Mega City shows a life for women that appears at odds with Kingdom’s historic restrictions

The Red Sea Project, made up of some 50 islands, will offer a nature reserve, diving on coral reefs and heritage sites.

Authorities have said it would begin work in 2019 and complete its first phase by late 2022.

NeomFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Inauguration of the project

The city was announced by Saudi Crown Prince Mohammad bin Salman at the Future Investment Initiative conference in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia on October 24, 2017.[10] He said it will operate independently from the “existing governmental framework” with its own tax and labor laws and an “autonomous judicial system.”[11] Egypt announced in 2018 that it is contributing some land to the Neom project.[12]

The initiative emerged from Saudi Vision 2030, a plan that seeks to reduce Saudi Arabia’s dependence on oil, diversify its economy, and develop public service sectors.[13] Plans call for robots to perform functions such as security, logistics, home delivery, and caregiving[14] and for the city to be powered solely with wind and solar power.[11] Because the city will be designed and constructed from scratch, other innovations in infrastructure and mobility have been suggested. Planning and construction will be initiated with $500 billion from the Public Investment Fund of Saudi Arabia and international investors.[15] The first phase of the project is scheduled for completion by 2025.[16]

In July 2020, the US’s Air Products & Chemicals Inc announced that it will build the world’s largest green hydrogen plant in Saudi Arabia. The US$5 billion project will be jointly owned by Air Products, Saudi Arabia’s ACWA Power and Neom.[17] In May 2022, Indian conglomerate Larsen & Toubro was awarded the contract for construction of a 2,930 MW solar power generation plant, a 1,370 MW wind power farm, a 400 MW battery energy storage system, along with a power transmission network of around 190 km.[18]


Mar 3, 2021
Neo on social media: Twitter: Facebook: In January of this year, Saudi Arabia announced an immense new development project, that is supposed to set a blueprint for the future of the country and the world. The country will build a city, that stretches along a single 100 mile long line MUSIC: Continent – Anbr I Don’t Want It – Jane The Boy Growing Pains – Roie Shpigler Sub Twin – Jay Varton Tonic Zone – Jay Varton Illusory Overlap – Jay Varton My Kind Of Illusion – Jay Varton Images via Getty


🇸🇦 Saudi Arabia, Northern West Of Tabuk Blankets With Snow | Camels Chilling in Snow 2021| NEOM ❄️

Feb 18, 2021

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Tabuk, Saudi Arabia – Wikipedia   

Tabuk, Saudi Arabia

Tabuk (Arabicتبوك‎ Tabūk), also spelled Tabouk, is the capital city of the Tabuk province in north western Saudi Arabia. It has a population of 441,351 (2004 census).
Meaning of tabuk   – CEBUANO Dictionary

v. 1. cross over, bring something across to the opposite sideMutabuk na ta sa karsáda, Let’s cross the street. Kuyaw tabukun ning subáa kay sulug, This river is dangerous to cross because the current is strong. Itabuk ning asin sa píkas pū̂, Bring the salt across to the other island;
1a. emigrate to another islandMitabuk siya sa Mindanaw pamásin nga muasinsu, He migrated to Mindanao in the hope that he would be successful there; 2. move from one group or affiliation to a rival one. Ang Libiral nga diputádu mitabuk ngadtu sa Nasyunalista, The Liberal congressman crossed over to the Nacionalista Party; n. area on the other side, across the street. Túa siya manarabáhu sa tabuk, He works on the other island (other bank). -anan(←)
n. 1. ferryboat;
2. small, make-shift bridge-anun(←)
n. people from across the street, the other island. -l-un a. to be reached by crossing a body of water.


  1. window (opening for light and air)
  2. Inflection of tabu‎ (nominative plural)

Tabuk definition, Tabuk meaning English dictionary

tabu from wordsense

tabu – Noun

  1. forbidden

tabu (pl. tabu) – Adjective

  1. taboo (culturally forbidden from use, approach or mention)

That is too FUNNY!  Mt Sinai is situated between TABU an ALL BAD!!!  LOL  Perfect location for the ANTI-CHRIST’s  City!  NEOM will encompass this entire area!

Sophia, a robot integrating the latest technologies and artificial intelligence developed by Hanson Robotics, is pictured during a presentation at the “AI for Good Global Summit” at the International Telecommunication Union (ITU) in Geneva, Switzerland, June 7, 2017.
(They want you to believe they mean AI for Good- as in for the best benefit of all people.  What they really mean is AI FOR GOOD – AS IN AI FOREVER!!)

Denis Balibouse/Reuters

That’s the question many have been asking since last week, when a robot was granted Saudi citizenship at an economic and financial summit in Riyadh.

The robot in question is Sophia — the product of a Hong Kong-based company called Hanson Robotics.

According to its makers, Sophia was designed to look like Audrey Hepburn. (Although the author finds it hard to see the resemblance.)

“I’m always happy when surrounded by smart people who also happens to be rich and powerful,” Sophia said at the summit in Riyadh, propped up behind a podium.

Then, to the cheer and applause of the crowd, CNBC host Andrew Ross Sorkin awarded her the citizenship.

“I want to thank very much the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia,” she said in a robot voice. “I am very honored and proud for this unique distinction.”

Sophia was well-known even before she made headlines for her Saudi citizenship. She has appeared as a guest on the Jimmy Fallon show, been interviewed by Charlie Rose and graced the cover of Elle magazine.

Which is exactly why, some analysts say, she was made part of the summit.

The crown prince is trying to appeal to an international investor audience by portraying a narrative that Saudi Arabia is changing,” says Kristian Coates Ulrichsen, fellow for the Middle East at Rice University’s Baker Institute for Public Policy.

“The citizenship was more of a public relations exercise,” he adds, “appealing to the sort of Silicon Valley tech sectors that the crown prince has been moving in.”

The prince has laid out an ambitious program called Vision 2030 in which he wants to see his country’s economy move beyond oil. One of his most ambitious projects is a $500 billion city built from scratch. Neom, as it’s called, is going to be a city of the future, with more robots than people. The prince’s goal is to create the world’s top business hub with advanced manufacturing, biotech, media and airlines.

In order to achieve that, says Ulrichsen, the country needs foreign investments. And that was the point of last week’s summit: To get international business giants interested in investing in Saudi Arabia.

But awarding citizenship to a foreign-made machine didn’t sit well with some Saudis. Some pointed out the irony that Sophia, who appeared on stage without a hijab and abaya (full-length robe), enjoys more rights than women in the kingdom.

It hit a sore spot that a robot has citizenship and my daughter doesn’t,” Hadeel Shaikh told Reuters. Shaikh is a Saudi woman whose 4-year-old child with a Lebanese man doesn’t have citizenship. Saudi Arabia doesn’t grant citizenship to children of women married to a foreign man. It also doesn’t allow foreign workers to become citizens no matter how long they have been in the country.

It’s not clear what rights Sophia has as a robot with citizenship. PRI made an inquiry about this to Hanson Robotics and asked whether Sophia will stay in Saudi Arabia. As of this writing, the company hasn’t responded.

Meanwhile, other critics point out the ethical questions that come with bestowing human rights to robots. Typically a citizen of a country has rights such as owning property or voting in elections. If we start handing out citizenship to robots, are we trivializing these rights?

Kate Darling, a researcher at MIT’s Media Lab, says she doesn’t see a movement to give robots human rights.

“The robots that we have today are very primitive machines that are much dumber than insects,” she explains, “and so I think that conversations about civil rights or these machines inherently deserving any kind of right is pretty far away.”

Darling adds that we usually award rights to people in the scope of what they are capable of. For example, she says, children don’t have the same rights as adults because they are not able to make their own choices and decisions.

“Given that robots today are still primitive pieces of technology, they are not going to be able to make use of their rights.”

Yet last January, the European Parliament debated whether it should grant robots “personhood” status. Mady Delvaux, a member of European Parliament from Luxembourg and author of a report presented at the bloc’s legislature, argued that “a growing number of areas of our daily lives are increasingly affected by robotics. In order to address this reality and to ensure that robots are and will remain in the service of humans, we urgently need to create a robust European legal framework.”

There could be a time, Darling says, when we might want to start thinking about certain legal protections for robots. Not for the robot’s sake, but for our own.

As people interact more and more with these lifelike devices, we tend to treat them like living things,” she explains, “and that can have an impact on our own behavior.”

For example, she says, “if it’s desensitizing to children or even to adults to be violent towards very life-like robots … then there would be an argument for restricting what people can and cannot do.”

From PRI’s The World ©2017 PRI