An Unnatural Disaster

Yesterday’s pair of earthquakes in Turkey and Syria were not necessarily natural events, as they may have been an intentional strike by the USA against a recalcitrant Turkish utilizing geophysical weapons technology.

The Russian State Duma has expressed concern about the United States’ program to develop a qualitatively new type of weapon.
“Under the High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP), the U.S. is creating new integral geophysical weapons that may influence the near-Earth medium with high-frequency radio waves,” the State Duma said in an appeal circulated on Thursday.
“The significance of this qualitative leap could be compared to the transition from cold steel to fire arms, or from conventional weapons to nuclear weapons. This new type of weapons differs from previous types in that the near-Earth medium becomes at once an object of direct influence and its component.
These conclusions were made by the commission of the State Duma’s international affairs and defense committees, the statement reads. The committees reported that the U.S. is planning to test three facilities of this kind. One of them is located on the military testing ground in Alaska and its full-scale tests are to begin in early 2003. The second one is in Greenland and the third one in Norway.

Russian parliament concerned about US plans to develop new weapon, 8 August 2002

When one combines the strange skies over Turkey with the earthquake warning from the Solar System Geometry Survey and the growing desperation of the Clown World governments, it is more likely than not that the “natural disaster” was not entirely natural.

Sure, it’s absolutely possible that it was just plate tectonics and bad luck for the Turkish people, but I think a rational analysis has to view this particular earthquake, in this particular circumstances, as intrinsically suspicious as a pair of simultaneous tidal waves that just happen to engulf New York City and Los Angeles in the spring.

UPDATE: Yes, it’s a weapon.

The Crimean Peninsula in southwestern Russia could one day see an earthquake comparable to the natural disaster that struck Türkiye and Syria on Monday, a scientist has warned. The last time the region was struck by a major quake was nearly 100 years ago.