6 Strange Anomalies With The Virginia Earthquake

USGS Shakemap Image

Eric Blair
Activist Post

My first thought upon hearing the news of the rare 5.9 magnitude earthquake in Virginia this week was that it was not a natural occurrence. After all, no one has ever felt or even heard of such a powerful temblor happening in this area in a lifetime. As is usual for my cynical instincts, I hoped that I was wrong. However, several anomalies indicate that something is not normal with the Virginia quake.

First, I spend a lot of time in the “Ring of Fire” zone and have experienced numerous earthquakes.  By no means does this make me an expert, nor scientifically qualified to analyze earthquakes.  But, as enthusiasts, we looked up every quake we felt over a five-year period — the size, epicenter location, depth, and so on, to get a general sense of placing how it “felt” relative to the official data.

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1 Comment on "6 Strange Anomalies With The Virginia Earthquake"

  1. “Clearly, these types of drastic changes are not a natural path for hurricanes.” This statement is wrong. Hurricanes are well know for being unpredictable. They can and do suddenly change direction, in extreme cases coming to a sudden halt and backtracking. http://www.eoearth.org/view/article/156717/ “Hurricanes can suddenly change both their speed and direction of travel.”

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