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"Lemuria and Atlantis: Studying The Past To Survive The Future," by Shirley Andrews
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"Lines to the Mountain Gods: Nazca and the Mysteries of Peru," by Evan Hadingham
"Humanity's Extraterrestrial Origins," by Arthur David Horn with Lynette Anne Mallory-Horn
"In Search of Ancient Mysteries," by Alan and Sally Landsburg
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"Hitler's Treasure of the Ancient World," by Wendelle C. Stevens
"The Sirius Mystery," by Robert K.G. Temple (1976)
"Alien Identies," by Richard Thompson (1993)
"We Are Not The First," by Andrew Tomas (1971)
"The Home of the Gods," by Andrew Tomas (1972)
"Temple of the Stars," by Brinsley LePoer Trench (1962)
"Mystery of the Ancients: Early Spacemen and the Mayas," by Craig and Eric Umland (1974)
"Chariots of the Gods?" by Erich Von Daniken (1968)
"Gods From Outer Space," by Erich Von Daniken
"Gold of the Gods," by Erich Von Daniken
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"Pole Shift," by John White
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News: October 16, 2011: Climate change downsizing fauna, flora
Reports of High Magnitude Earthquakes & Volcanic Activity
[with emphasis on possible effects on nuclear power plants]
Resource: USGS Real-Time Earthquakes Page
Resource: Live Earthquakes Map
Resource: Emergency and Disaster Information Service
Resource: IRIS Seismic Monitor
News Source: Before Its News Earthquake Page
News Source: Earthquake Report
UFO Hypotheses Report on Arizona Earthquake, late June 2014:
UFO Hypotheses Article, April 2009: Ring of Fire Unusually Active This April 2009
Earthquake-associated Nuclear News
News: October 16, 2012: Ground, Fukushima Number 4 Reactor Near Collapse
News: November 22, 2011: Fukushima 'China Syndrome Is Inveitable'
News: November 22, 2011: Fukushima Architect warns of Hydrovolcanic Explosion
News: November 4, 2011: Number 2 Reactor at Fukushima is experiencing a chain reaction,
and is emitting xenon-133 and xenon-135 radioactive gas
Analysis: October 13, 2011: Solar Eruptions and Nuclear Reactors
News: October 13, 2011: Radiation Hotspots Detected in Tokyo, Yokohama
News: October 3, 2011: Ten Most Radioactive Places in the World
News: Sept 30, 2011: Reactors Could Fail During Earthquake
News: September 17, 2011: Asia's Growing Addiction to Nuclear Energy
News: September 8, 2011: US Nuclear Saftey Regulators now admit East Coast 5.8 Quake shook Virginia nuclear plant twice as hard as designed to withstand
News: September 2, 2011: US Government now admits U.S. nuclear reactors are more vulnerable to earthquakes "than previously thought"
News: August 15, 2011: Fukushima Radiation Detected in San Diego
Earthquake and Environment Analysis
Analysis: Dutch Sinse Earthquake Analysis
Analysis: Extinction Protocol
Analysis: Stan Deyo
June 28, 2014
5.2 EARTHQUAKE IN ARIZONA THAT WAS FELT IN TUCSON ON
JUNE 28 2014 AT 10PM
5.2 50km NW of Lordsburg, New Mexico 2014-06-28 21:59:33 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
Above from: http://quakes.globalincidentmap.com/
Things of which I took notice:
1) Strength and Duration. Maritza and I were sitting on the couch watching anime (Zetman), and she said that she thought she felt a quake. I had my had on her thigh, and I could feel the water and flesh of her thigh vibrating. I said that I felt it, too. The animals were looking up very puzzled by the quake. The quake lasted over thirty seconds.
2) North-South Alignment with
other quakes. There had just been seven hours
Earthquake in Sonora [M4.4 - 16km SE of Alamos, Mexico
2014-06-28 21:09:43 UTC,
depth=18.3km (11.4mi)] and
just minutes before in Utah [M3.2 - 13km S of Mount
Pleasant, Utah 2014-06-29
04:52:46 UTC, depth=5.3km (3.3mi)], and if you drew a
straight line between
them, that was very close to where the epicenter of this
quake hit in Duncan, Arizona.
|Palo Verde Nuclear Generating Station||Tonopah, Arizona||Unit 1: 1,447
Unit 2: 1,447
Unit 3: 1,447
|Unit 1: 1986
Unit 2: 1986
Unit 3: 1988
There is also a Nuclear Waste plant in Carlsbad, New
Mexico, some 300 miles to the east of the epicenter,
which has been having serious
problems with radiation leaks.
4) Depth. The depth of the quake was very
shallow, and these are the most dangerous: it was only two
miles below the surface of the Earth. The only other time
that I felt an earthquake in Tucson was four years ago on
4, 2010, when in the afternoon there was a 7.2
earthquake in Baja Mexico, which was felt strongly
in Tucson, and even caused water to be tossed outside of
swimming pools here in town and also in California.
Here also the depth
of the quake was only 6.2 miles, which means it was
poorly constrained and very dangerous. Here's an ABC news
story on that Baja
The quake has been followed by three aftershocks within 12 hours...
+ (8 minutes later) 3.5 41km WNW of Lordsburg, New Mexico 2014-06-28 22:08:44 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
+ (3 1/2 hours later) 3.4 49km NW of Lordsburg, New Mexico 2014-06-29 01:25:19 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
+ (9 1/2 hours later) 3.6 46km WNW of Lordsburg, New Mexico 2014-06-29 07:33:59 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
(9 1/2 hours later)
from USGS prior to and after the quake...
· 6.8 170km SSE of Mata-Utu, Wallis and Futuna 2014-06-29 08:52:23 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 2.5 21km S of Valdez, Alaska 2014-06-29 07:57:07 UTC-07:00 100.0 km
· 3.0 48km ESE of Glennallen, Alaska 2014-06-29 07:52:05 UTC-07:00 100.0 km
· 3.6 46km WNW of Lordsburg, New Mexico 2014-06-29 07:33:59 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
· 5.7 157km NNW of Visokoi Island, 2014-06-29 07:32:49 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 5.6 151km NNW of Visokoi Island, 2014-06-29 07:20:37 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 5.0 176km NNW of Visokoi Island, 2014-06-29 06:41:23 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 3.2 11km E of Healy, Alaska 2014-06-29 05:25:45 UTC-07:00 100.0 km
· 5.1 169km NNW of Visokoi Island, 2014-06-29 05:11:20 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 4.9 172km NNW of Visokoi Island, 2014-06-29 05:05:38 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 2.7 135km NNW of Charlotte Amalie, U.S. Virgin Islands 2014-06-29 05:01:10 UTC-07:00 28.0 km
· 4.3 63km ESE of Karpathos, Greece 2014-06-29 04:19:07 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 3.0 14km N of Road Town, British Virgin Islands 2014-06-29 03:18:48 UTC-07:00 35.0 km
· 3.1 50km NNE of Larsen Bay, Alaska 2014-06-29 03:16:12 UTC-07:00 39.7 km
· 4.8 21km S of Little Sitkin Island, Alaska 2014-06-29 01:54:45 UTC-07:00 90.4 km
· 5.1 164km NNW of Visokoi Island, 2014-06-29 01:28:55 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 3.4 49km NW of Lordsburg, New Mexico 2014-06-29 01:25:19 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
· 5.1 152km NNW of Visokoi Island, 2014-06-29 01:21:04 UTC-07:00 10.0 km
· 6.9 154km NNW of Visokoi Island, 2014-06-29 00:52:56 UTC-07:00 16.5 km
· 2.6 8km SW of Aguanga, California 2014-06-29 00:39:46 UTC-07:00 15.2 km
· 2.5 23km ENE of Cantwell, Alaska 2014-06-29 00:23:48 UTC-07:00 0.2 km
· 5.0 120km E of Bitung, Indonesia 2014-06-29 00:19:24 UTC-07:00 34.4 km
· 4.4 29km NE of Cantwell, Alaska 2014-06-28 23:58:44 UTC-07:00 9.4 km
· 6.2 134km ESE of Iwo Jima, Japan 2014-06-28 22:56:31 UTC-07:00 43.2 km
· 3.0 46km ESE of Middleton Island, Alaska 2014-06-28 22:17:28 UTC-07:00 26.1 km
· 3.5 41km WNW of Lordsburg, New Mexico 2014-06-28 22:08:44 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
· 5.2 50km NW of Lordsburg, New Mexico 2014-06-28 21:59:33 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
and just prior...
· 3.2 13km S of Mount Pleasant, Utah 2014-06-28 21:52:46 UTC-07:00 5.3 km
· 3.0 11km SSE of Mount Pleasant, Utah 2014-06-28 19:08:26 UTC-07:00 5.0 km
· 3.2 24km WSW of Bolinas, California 2014-06-28 18:51:34 UTC-07:00 5.6 km
· 4.2 11km S of Mount Pleasant, Utah 2014-06-28 17:56:22 UTC-07:00 5.1 km
· 2.5 69km ENE of Cape Yakataga, Alaska 2014-06-28 17:04:45 UTC-07:00 12.4 km
· 4.6 115km E of Shikotan, Russia 2014-06-28 16:59:32 UTC-07:00 35.7 km
· 4.4 16km SE of Alamos, Mexico 2014-06-28 14:09:43 UTC-07:00 18.3 km
· 2.8 116km SSW of Kaktovik, Alaska 2014-06-28 13:24:56 UTC-07:00 4.5 km
· 2.6 15km SSW of Little Sitkin Island, Alaska
data from WWW.GLOBALINCIDENTMAP.COM
11 hours ago
DateTime: 2014-06-28 23:59:33
Source: CSEM-EMSC Feed
Here's a Reuters article:
shakes New Mexico, Arizona
Sun Jun 29, 2014 10:21am EDT
(Reuters) - A 5.2-magnitude earthquake near the border of Arizona and New Mexico rattled a significant swath of the U.S. Southwest late Saturday but caused no major damage or injuries, the United States Geological Survey said.
The earthquake was centered about 31 miles (50 km) northwest of the city of Lordsburg, New Mexico, and could be felt some 150 miles (240 km) west in the city of Tucson, Arizona, and 300 miles east (480 km) in Roswell, New Mexico, the USGS and local media reported.
The quake hit at 9.59 p.m. local time at a depth of about 3 miles (5 km) and was followed by two small aftershocks, the USGS said.
It knocked pictures from walls and caused light fixtures to swing, local media reported. It also prompted scores of people across the region to call 911.
In the southeastern Arizona town of Thatcher, residents saw roads and structures swaying.
"It just kept shaking and shaking, and I grabbed the arm of the girl next to me," Jennifer Taylor, a dispatcher for the Graham County Sheriff's Office, told KPHO-TV. "We went out to the patio and looked up and our radio tower was shaking."
In El Paso, Texas, about 150 miles (240 km) east of the epicenter along Interstate 10, local officials tweeted that staff inside the El Paso International Airport control tower said they felt the quake.
(Reporting by Victoria Cavaliere; Editing by Colleen Jenkins and Frances Kerry)
Also I checked out this page about the low probability of an earthquake threat there:
http://www.homefacts.com/earthquakes/New-Mexico/Hidalgo-County/Lordsburg.html, which said that in the next 50 years, Lordsburg had only an 11.29% chance of having a 5.2 quake.
database shows that there
is a 15.86% chance of a major earthquake within 50km of
Lordsburg, NM within
the next 50 years. The largest earthquake within 30 miles
of Lordsburg, NM was
a 3.2 Magnitude in 1981.
11.29% (so this was only a 1:10 chance over
the next 50 years!)
Here's another story:
The U.S. Geological Service reported a 5.2 magnitude earthquake that was felt across Southern Arizona.
It originated about 30 miles northwest of Lordsburg, N. M. Officials say that it was felt strongest in Greenlee and Cochise counties in Arizona.
The USGS will be receiving reports from sensors around the world during the next several hours and could revise the magnitude as more accurate numbers come in.
The communities of Safford and Willcox likely felt some of the strongest shaking - The small community of Duncan, AZ is the town closest to the center.
Here is the official statement from the National Weather Service:
"Earthquake Report - National Weather Service, Tucson, AZ - 10:20 PM MST - Saturday June 28th 2014
An Earthquake was felt weakly to moderately by many people across Southeastern Arizona Including Tucson...Douglas...Willcox...and Sierra Vista. No Damage or injuries have been reported. The earthquake was initially rated at magnitude 5.2 by the US Geological Survey and Occurred at 10 PM MST. The location was noted as 50 KM Northwest of Lordsburg, NM...Which is near Duncan in Southern Greenlee County, AZ. Lat 32.607 Lon 109.151
Information released in this statement is preliminary. Updates...Including Richter scale magnitude...will be provided as more information becomes available from the National Earthquake Information Center in Golden Colorado."
Tucson News Now has been flooded with calls from people all over Tucson and neighboring cities and towns with reports of feeling tremors. Reports have been coming in from Greenlee, Graham, Cochise, Santa Cruz, Gila, and Pima county tonight.
An aftershock has already been generated, but it was significantly smaller than the first earthquake - The aftershock measured 3.5 at 10:08 PM.
And this article on how rare earthquakes in Arizona are:
Earthquakes in Arizona are rare
Posted: Jun 29, 2014 1:11 AM Updated: Jun 29, 2014 1:14 AM
By Aaron Pickering
The earthquake that hit Southern Arizona on Saturday night at 9:59 PM is rare, no…its extremely rare.
The Tucson seismograph captured this image of the quake:
The 5.2 magnitude earthquake centered in Southern Greenlee County gave people a jolt from Safford to Douglas, Sierra Vista to Tucson. It only lasted for a few seconds, but it was strong enough that many people stopped what they were doing to pay attention. Although no injuries or damage was reported, we wanted to take a look at how rare these events really are.
Unlike California, Arizona experiences very little seismic activity. Not including the most recent quake, the USGS records show only eight earthquakes measuring 4.0 or larger since 1973. Interestingly enough, if you look at earthquakes measuring 5.0 or higher, that number drops to just three quakes, with the largest measuring at 5.3 near Flagstaff in 1993.
A study published by the USGS in 1970 shows only 12 moderate earthquakes inside the borders since Arizona became a state in 1912.
According to the USGS, "no earthquake in recorded history has caused deaths or injuries in Arizona."
And here's another article on the history of earthquakes in Arizona:
The earliest documents which describe Arizona earthquakes were those recorded at Fort Yuma, located in the 1800's on the California side of the Colorado River. Shocks which probably centered in the Imperial Valley of California, or in Mexico, have been noted there since late 1852.
No earthquake in recorded history has caused deaths or injuries in Arizona. In the past century or more, 14 tremors of intensity V to VII have centered within its borders, of which 12 were reported after Arizona entered the Union in February 1912. All of these shocks, however, were moderate in intensity, with one intensity VII, one VI-VII, four VI, and eight V.
Probably the most famous earthquake in this region occurred in 1887 near Bavispe, Mexico, about 190 miles southeast of Tucson. The temblor caused great destruction near its epicenter. From Guaymas to Nogales, Mexico, Benson and Tucson, Arizona, and at towns as far distant as Albuquerque, New Mexico, water in tanks spilled over, buildings cracked, chimneys were toppled, and railroad cars were set in motion. An observer at Tombstone, near the Mexican border, reported sounds ``like prolonged artillery fire.''
The first damaging earthquake known to have centered within Arizona's borders occurred on January 25, 1906, the year of the great San Francisco earthquake, and of a damaging series of shocks at Socorro, New Mexico. The shock was violent at Flagstaff, about 115 miles north of Phoenix.
The cumulative terror produced by a series of 52 earthquakes, from September 10 to 23, 1910, caused a construction crew in the Coconino Forest near Flagstaff to break camp and leave the area. Boulders rolled down on their camp from nearby mountains, and the earth maintained a constant quiver. The shocks grew in intensity until September 23, when a very strong shock raged throughout northern Arizona. It was so severe north of the San Francisco Mountains that Indians fled from the region.
A tremor on August 18, 1912, caused a 50-mile-long crack in the earth north of the San Francisco Range. Houses were damaged at Williams, and the shock was strong in Coconino County, north of Flagstaff. Rockslides roared down the mountainsides, and the earth seemed to roll ``like waves on the Colorado River.''
A shock that cracked walls and plaster at Wellton, located a few miles east of Yuma in southwestern Arizona, occurred January 2, 1935. Although few residents of the small town were frightened by the tremor, everyone felt the ground quiver, and homes shake.
Eight days later, a slightly stronger earthquake awakened sleepers at Grand Canyon, 175 miles north of Phoenix. Many were frightened by the distinct subterranean rumble and the movement of their houses. Walls were cracked in some cases, and rockslides occurred in the mountains. Three slight foreshocks were felt by Grand Canyon residents during the first week of January, and one very minor aftershock was noted on January 15.
On January 16, 1950, a strong earthquake in Apache County left several cracks in the ground as it rumbled through the small town of Ganado. The cracks, one-half inch wide and up to 12 feet long, extended in a north-south direction near the Ganado trading post.
Abridged from Earthquake Information Bulletin, Volume 2, Number 3, May-June 1970
For a list of earthquakes that have occurred since this article was written, use the Earthquake Search.
END OF REPORT
END OF REPORT