posted on Apr, 19 2010 @ 09:05 PM
reply to post by GoAskAlice2010
Your post is too long to quote and respond to (goes over character limit) and asks a lot of questions, so you might want to break up your posts more
next time if you are looking for responses.
Nobody ever said Katla erupted. Some people mistakenly reported that Hekla erupted which could be very easily disproven. Believe it or not, there
are people who live in Iceland who would notice these things.
That 8.6 quake in China was a mistaken blip on a computer somewhere. There have been plenty of destructive quakes in China that have been reported,
can't imagine why hiding one would be advantageous (or possible.) I remember when that report came in and it was clearly wrong because it would have
showed up on every seismograph around the world, and there was just 0 evidence of it. (Some of these things are really old technology, no way anyone
has tampered with all of them.)
I can't remember all of your examples, but a 5.x quake in Haiti three days after the big one? Why would anybody want to hide that? There were
thousands of aftershocks. Maybe a few got misreported (actually probably) but how is that significant?
If anything, more people are paying attention to earthquakes and volcanoes (on a global scale) than ever before in history.
As for some connection to the Large Hadron Collider, who knows. But I think it's probably more likely solar activity is the beginning of an expected
solar maximum, predicted by astronomers since the time of the Maya.
[edit on 19-4-2010 by quakewatcher]