A rare and unexpected earthquake has struck near to the North Pole on Monday with the epicenter located near to an undersea volcano (discovered in 1999).
The USGS website lists the earthquake as being “North of Svalbard”.
Dutchsinse Blog reports:
Of course they’re not going to show the North pole, since this would raise everyone’s suspicions about earthquake activity picking up, being that this earthquake was less than 270 miles from the exact geographic polar North of the planet, people might start to ask questions the USGS doesn’t want to answer right now.
Questions might get asked like, “why are you not warning people that there is increased seismic unrest taking place, and that people should be preparing for larger coming movement?!”
This is an extremely rare event, and it follows multiple other rare seismic events over the past 1-2 weeks.
Over the past week alone, we saw a large unexpected blast from Shindake volcano off the coast of Japan, we saw a large unexpected blast from Wolf Volcano in the Galapagos, there was a large 8.5M earthquake (7.8 magnitude revised) which struck at a very deep level, a large 6.8M earthquake struck Alaska, another large earthquake struck off the coast of Oregon, also there was movement along the New Madrid seismic zone, and multiple dormant volcanoes showed earthquake activity in the United States.
Latest posts by Sean Adl-Tabatabai (see all)
- Sweden Prepares For War With Russia – Citizens Told To Stockpile Emergency Supplies - January 18, 2018
- 100 Girls Testify In Court Over Rape Cover-Up Within USA Gymnastics - January 18, 2018
- Las Vegas Police Admit ‘Multiple Suspects’ Involved In Massacre - January 18, 2018