I am Koos Swart. People have been telling me I’m Jesus since grade school. I didn’t really like it so I have never put in any effort. When I was 14 I decided I wanted to become the “Einstein of psychology”. A friend of mine suggested I work on the quran, as it was not understood.
A lot of pop music was based on my work since 1994. I collected most of it on my youtube channel.
I am currently reforming islam. One in six islamic youth support my reforms. That equates to about 300 million muslims from across the muslim world.
Revelation of John
I’ve been said to resemble Jesus since grade school. It has been referenced in pop music by American and Dutch rappers. On this website I explain some cases from my own perspective.
In 1995 I came up with specialization in computer graphics. I was the first programmer to not create the colours and shapes for his animations himself, asking a graphics artist to take care of those instead. This set a trend and changed the way computer graphics were (and are) made.
Because I don’t want Mecca to make any money off of my work I moved the Hajj to Istanbul and Umrah to Karachi, in Pakistan. The direction of prayer is moved to the Hagia Sophia.
This is a repetition of the story of ‘Exodus’.
Currently reforms are doing well. I have been running ads on facebook and the response is positive. One in six muslims support my reforms. With enough publicity (or funding) I could have 300 million followers within a few days.
Since the end of 2006 I have been working on restoring the original meaning of the quran. Caliphate quran interpretations are educationally irresponsible. The intention is to create a more responsible interpretation of the quran whilst remaining true to the original Arabic. Every single word is researched thoroughly in a respected dictionary.
Since 2009 I work on a psychological model for psychiatry to define what is ‘mentally healthy’ or normal. It was intended for mental health care, but can also be used in politics. It gives a sort of Machiavellian view on human behaviour which is not a moral compass. Instead it attempts to create understanding and clear up the grey areas between“morally acceptable” and “disturbed” behaviour.
© Koos Swart 2006 - 2020