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Poor people? Have you seen what the Japanese do to dolphins?
Originally posted by sugarcookie1
Those poor people. They just can't catch a break..My prayers go out to them again..Mother Nature sure can be cruel..peace,sugarcookie1
Originally posted by xszawe
Originally posted by JibbyJedi
The 30+ flags are good enough, I don't understand why there are 4-5 pages of posts in less than an hour in the middle of the night. This is an American site, and it's really late here.
Yes there was a massive quake near Japan. My opinion is, OMG, WTF, ROFLMAO?
It's just a lot of pages to go through without learning much about the event that's all.
Originally posted by atkins1999
Interesting even the US Government admits that there are people trying to develop ways to set off Earthquakes and weather modification as found in this official transcript from the Department of Defense: "they can alter the climate, set off earthquakes, volcanoes remotely through the use of electromagnetic waves. . . It’s real, and that’s the reason why we have to intensify our efforts, and that’s why this is so important"
But I still wonder if there is a way to find out if there was heating in the upper ionosphere before yesterdays earthquake in Japan like what happened 3 days prior to 3/11
Originally posted by aLLeKs
reply to post by seamus
they are not as nature-destroying as the us. There is a huge gap between this two countries if you compare them. If it would be "revenge of mother earth" the whole us would just disappear in the ocean then
Originally posted by KaiserSoze
I did see this article online a month ago. "A Bottle-nosed dolphin captured off Tokyo last month has an extra set of fins that could be the remains of hind legs. Japanese scientists described the find as a breakthrough; a delicious, delicious breakthrough".
Aftershocks are earthquakes that follow the largest shock of an earthquake sequence. They are smaller than the mainshock and within 1-2 rupture lengths distance from the mainshock. Aftershocks can continue over a period of weeks, months, or years. In general, the larger the mainshock, the larger and more numerous the aftershocks, and the longer they will continue.