California Tsunami Prediction Telegraphs Engineered 'Catastrophy'
[Editor's Note: Here we see the perfect example of the Tavistock seeded "scientists warn" propaganda story line being fed to the public, so when they set off their underwater nuclear devices ( or other high tech wizardry) to create the tsunami, as they did with the Dec 26, 2004 Boxer Day tsunami that rocked Indonesia and caused the lost of so many lives, they can point to the "scientists have been warning all along" alibi and no one is suppose to be the wiser. ZS Livingstone has been reporting for months that the Illuminated ones have been setting off underground nuclear devices in the Artic and other locations in the interest of getting at oil deposits and causing earthquakes and/or tsunamis.
For readers who still possess a brain, note that it is IMPOSSIBLE to predict a hurricane, an earthquake, a tornado, or a tsunami in advance., at least not a NATURAL one. When artificailly created, however, then of course it becomes an easy matter to predict the number, location, etc, as these Tavistock propaganda pieces often do, but what the Illuminati WANTS is not always what the Illuminati GETS. Bear in mind that THOUGHTS create reality and we can mitigate these planned events with focused intent and collective will. ...Ken Adachi]
July 21, 2009
A future earthquake off Alaska could create giant killer waves that would strike ports and cities as far south as Los Angeles, British scientists warned today.
They said the risk of such an event was far greater than previously thought after analysing sedimentation along the coast.
It could dwarf the great 1964 Alaskan earthquake, which triggered waves more than 40 feet high.
A future tsunami could potentially devastate cities on the west coast of America including San Francisco, Los Angeles and Seattle
Around 130 people were killed by the 1964 earthquake and tsunami, in Alaska, Oregon and California. There was also extensive damage to property across the US Pacific region.
Study leader Professor Ian Shennan from the University of Durham said: 'Earthquakes can hit at any time of the day or night, and that's a big challenge for emergency planners.
'A tsunami in this region could cause damage and threaten life from Alaska to California and beyond; in 1964 the effects of the tsunami waves were felt as far away as southern California and were recorded on tide gauges throughout the Pacific Ocean.'
His team working with US colleagues, studied soil samples from the Alaskan coast to track the history of earthquakes over the last 2,000 years.
Venice Beach could be affected is an earthquake displaces large amounts of water creating a deadly tsunami
The scientists found the sea floor in the area was even more vulnerable to earth movements than was previously thought.
If two giant slabs of the Earth's crust, or plates, were to rupture at once in the earthquake zone it could generate a highly destructive tsunami.
Study leader Professor Ian Shennan, from the University of Durham's Geography Department, said: 'Our data indicates that two major earthquakes have struck Alaska in the last 1,500 years and our findings show that a bigger earthquake and a more destructive tsunami than the 1964 event are possible in the future.
'The region has been hit by large single event earthquakes and tsunamis before, and our evidence indicates that multiple and more extensive ruptures can happen.'
Tsunamis are often created by the rapid displacement of water when the sea floor rises or falls during large earthquakes.
The shallow nature of the sea floor on the coast of Alaska could increase the destructive nature of a Pacific tsunami wave.
The region lies at the junction of two of the world's most active geological sites, the Fairweather fault and the Aleutian subduction zone.
In 1899 and 1979 large tremors occurred in this zone but did not trigger tsunamis because they occurred beneath the land and not the sea floor.
Professor Ron Bruhn, from the University of Utah in the US, another of the investigators, said: 'In the case of a multi-rupture event, the energy imparted to the tsunami will be larger but spread out over a longer strike distance.
'Except for the small communities at the tsunami source in Alaska, the longer length will have more of an effect on areas farther from the source such as south-eastern Alaska, British Columbia, and the US west coast from Washington to California.'
The findings were published today in journal Quaternary Science Reviews.
Warning systems have been in place on the US western seaboard and Hawaii since a tsunami hit the Aleutian Islands in 1946.
Improvements were made after the 2004 Boxing Day Indian Ocean tsunami which claimed more than 230,000 lives, making it the most deadly in recorded history.
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