Was the Japan Earthquake Manmade?
An earthquake with an 8.9-magnitude tremor struck Japan on March 11th 2011, 400km north-east of Tokyo. It struck at 1446 local time at a depth of about 24km with an ensuing tsunami which devastated the north coast. Officials said 350 people are dead and about 500 missing, but it is feared the final death toll will be much higher. The quake was the fifth-largest in the world since 1900. A manmade device that can cause such an earthquake is a device that emits extremely low frequency. High-frequency Active Auroral Research Project (HAARP) was able to harness this technology by using energy-rays from a vast installation of antennas. The main instrument at HAARP Station is the Ionospheric Research Instrument located in Gakona, Alaska. It was hoped that this technology could convert their natural gas reserves into electrical energy and then bounced off the heated ionosphere to various customers around the globe in remote places to save on costs of piping these reserves and also for surveillance purposes like detecting missiles. Japan is situated in a complicated plate boundary region where three subduction zones meet. Two of these subduction zones run parallel to the east coast of Japan. To the south, the Philippine plate is being subducted beneath the Eurasian plate, whilst to the north; the Pacific Plate is being subducted beneath the North American plate. These rocky plates cover the planet like a giant jigsaw puzzle and creep past one at a velocity of 3.2 inches per year. The release of energy as the two plates move past each other is what causes the earthquakes.
The process by which this manmade device could have been used to create the Japans earthquake is by HAARP. It was first suggested that Radio Frequencies could transmit about one watt per cubic centimeter to any point on the planet without the use of wires. By manipulating the ionosphere, communication can be disrupted, missiles shielded and even the weather can...
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