I found this piece interesting, not because I think it is the fulfillment of any prophetic event. I found it interesting because many believe that the book of Revelation depicts events that are so fantastic that they think they could never actually happen. Here is a piece about giant killer hornets that on a microcosmic level is engendering terror. So who is to say that God will not use something similar on a global scale: “They have tails and stingers like scorpions, and their ability to injure people for five months is in their tails.” (Rev 9:10).
“(1) Then the fifth angel blew his trumpet, and I saw a star that had fallen from the sky to the earth, and he was given the key to the shaft of the abyss. (2) He opened the shaft of the abyss and smoke rose out of it like smoke from a giant furnace. The sun and the air were darkened with smoke from the shaft. (3) Then out of the smoke came locusts onto the earth, and they were given power like that of the scorpions of the earth. (4) They were told not to damage the grass of the earth, or any green plant or tree, but only those people who did not have the seal of God on their forehead. (5) The locusts were not given permission to kill them, but only to torture them for five months, and their torture was like that of a scorpion when it stings a person. (6) In those days people will seek death, but will not be able to find it; they will long to die, but death will flee from them. (7) Now the locusts looked like horses equipped for battle. On their heads were something like crowns similar to gold, and their faces looked like men’s faces. (8) They had hair like women’s hair, and their teeth were like lions’ teeth. (9) They had breastplates like iron breastplates, and the sound of their wings was like the noise of many horse-drawn chariots charging into battle. (10) They have tails and stingers like scorpions, and their ability to injure people for five months is in their tails. (11) They have as king over them the angel of the abyss, whose name in Hebrew is Abaddon, and in Greek, Apollyon.” (Rev 9:1–11 NET)