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9/08/2017 — Extremely Large M8.1 earthquake strikes Mexico — Buoys showing movement in ocean
Guam, the U.S. territory that’s recently come into North Korea’s crosshairs, was thrashed by Mother Earth early Wednesday, with the island reporting a magnitude 5.2 earthquake.
The U.S. Geological Survey said the temblor’s epicenter was 51.7 miles southeast of Inarajan Village, a community of about 2,300 people.
The earthquake had a depth of six miles.
On Tuesday, North Korea fired a midrange ballistic missile over Japan. Kim Jong Un, the leader of the Hermit Kingdom, called the launch a “meaningful prelude” to containing Guam, which is also home to key U.S. military bases.
President Trump said Tuesday “all options are on the table” after the missile launch, an act that instantly renewed tensions in the region just days after the regime appeared to be backing down from threats against the U.S. and its allies.
I have to wonder, given the relatively high magnitude and shallow depth, if this was artificially triggered: What’s generally referred to as a “HAARP job” (although HAARP in Alaska is just one of many Ionospheric heater arrays around the world). Note that both Russia and China have such technology as well as the US. The timing alone is enough to arouse suspicions of “geoterrorism” at work.
Four people are reportedly feared dead in Greenland after an earthquake off the Arctic island’s west coast triggered a tsunami that flooded a village.
The Geological Survey of Denmark and Greenland said that an earthquake late on Saturday (local time) with a magnitude of around 4.0 on the Richter scale struck northwestern Greenland near the village of Nuugaatsiaq.
It said surging water is reported to have destroyed 11 buildings there.
Greenland public broadcaster KNR said police have evacuated 40 people from Nuugaatsiaq. In addition to those missing, it said nine people were injured, two seriously.
Experts said the quake likely triggered a landslide into the sea, resulting in the tsunami and flooding. That’s not a rare occurrence on the Arctic island that is an autonomous constituent country within Denmark.