History Expects the Sixth Seal in NYC (Revelation 6:12)

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If the past is any indication, New York can be hit by an earthquake, claims John Armbruster, a seismologist at Columbia University’s Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory.Based on historical precedent, Armbruster says the New York City metro area is susceptible to an earthquake of at least a magnitude of 5.0 once a century.According to the New York Daily News, Lynn Skyes, lead author of a recent study by seismologists at the Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory adds that a magnitude-6 quake hits the area about every 670 years, and magnitude-7 every 3,400 years.A 5.2-magnitude quake shook New York City in 1737 and another of the same severity hit in 1884.Tremors were felt from Maine to Virginia.There are several fault lines in the metro area, including one along Manhattan’s 125th St.– which may have generated two small tremors in 1981 and may have been the source of the major 1737 earthquake, says Armbruster.There’s another fault line on Dyckman St. and one in Dobbs Ferry in nearby Westchester County.“The problem here comes from many subtle faults,” explained Skyes after the study was published.He adds: “We now see there is earthquake activity on them. Each one is small, but when you add them up, they are probably more dangerous than we thought.”“Considering population density and the condition of the region’s infrastructure and building stock, it is clear that even a moderate earthquake would have considerable consequences in terms of public safety and economic impact,” says the New York City Area Consortium for Earthquake Loss Mitigation on its website.Armbruster says a 5.0-magnitude earthquake today likely would result in casualties and hundreds of millions of dollars in damage.“I would expect some people to be killed,” he notes.The scope and scale of damage would multiply exponentially with each additional tick on the Richter scale. (ANI)

More winds of Good wrath are coming: Jeremiah 23

October hurricane outlook: Gulf of Mexico and Caribbean are areas to watch – The Washington Post

The National Hurricane Center estimates a 30 percent chance that this system will develop in the next five days. (NOAA/NHC)

Down the road, weather models continue to work toward cranking out additional systems in this area. Historically, the western Caribbean and Gulf of Mexico have been areas to closely monitor this time of year, anyway. During autumn, activity typically wanes in the Atlantic’s Main Development Region, or the stretch of marine real estate between Africa and the Lesser Antilles, while the threat of “homegrown” storms closer to the U.S. shoreline increases.

Why the 2020 Atlantic hurricane season has spun out of control

And those are the same systems that often prove more tricky to predict, as they mature closer to land and often are harder to spot from a distance.

Babylon the Great and the Chinese nuclear horn: Daniel 7

‘Needs to be carefully monitored’: Heightened risk of nuclear confrontation between the US and China

September 29, 2020 — 12.00am

The risk of a nuclear confrontation between the United States and China is growing, as Beijing acquires new weapons allowing it to potentially strike its adversaries first.

As both countries enter into a new period of intense strategic competition, there is a small risk of deliberate nuclear use and a bigger risk of either the US or China inadvertently using nuclear weapons against the other.

This could occur if one of the countries degrades the other’s nuclear arsenal using conventional weapons, whether by accident or collateral damage, causing that nation to respond with nuclear weapons.

A new report by the United States Studies Centre says a US conventional strike or cyber attack disabling China’s ability to launch conventional ballistic missiles could accidentally damage its nuclear missiles. Beijing could then see this attack as a prelude to disarming its nuclear weapons, and choose to use them first before they were further degraded.

Alternatively, China could launch a space attack against US satellites, or a cyber attack, to interfere with US missile defences, sparking a US nuclear counter-attack.

China’s nuclear strategy over recent decades has focused on deterring nuclear threats, but it has been acquiring new capabilities – such as launchers for its DF-26 intermediate-range ballistic missile – that could enable a shift to a nuclear “first-use” strategy.

The new report by the centre’s non-resident fellow Fiona Cunningham has called for Australia and other countries to urge the US and China back to arms control talks.

Beijing has refused to join talks between the US and Russia on nuclear-arms control, saying it would only do so if Washington cuts its arsenal down to its level.

Dr Cunningham said Beijing’s new capabilities do not necessarily suggest that it is pursuing a nuclear first-use strategy – but it does undermine the credibility of its argument that it only has a “retaliatory-only” strategy.

“China’s nuclear forces need to be carefully monitored for signs of a change in strategy, given current geopolitical circumstances,” the foreign policy expert told The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age.

“China’s nuclear strategy still looks quite different from countries that explicitly threaten first-use like Pakistan, or don’t rule out the option of using nuclear weapons first, like the United States.”

According to the report, China’s nuclear arsenal has been growing and diversifying in ways that are consistent with continued restraint, but also lay the foundations for Beijing to adopt a more offensive nuclear posture in the future.

The report says there are three nuclear risks: deliberate use in a conflict, inadvertent use in a conflict and arms racing in peacetime.

The incentives for either China or the US to deliberately strike the other with nuclear weapons first are weak but should not be ruled out.

While achieving or preventing China’s reunification with Taiwan is still unlikely to be worth paying the price of a devastating nuclear war, there is concern that China believes it values reunification with the island more than the US values stopping it. China could use this “imbalance of stakes” to its advantage to make nuclear threats, even if it would not follow through on them.

“Taiwan is probably the most likely scenario for nuclear use, due to inadvertent nuclear escalation,” she said.

“The lower stakes for the United States and China in a South China Sea confrontation, and low intensity with which a conflict could start, would give both countries more opportunities to end a confrontation before it got to the point of nuclear threats or use.”

Anthony is foreign affairs and national security correspondent for The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age.

Iran flaunts her Horn: Daniel 8

General says Iran able to target any flying object in the region

TEHRAN — Brigadier General Alireza Sabahifard, commander of Iran’s Air Defense Force, has said Iran observes the sky in the region in addition to its own airspace, stating that his forces can detect and target any flying object in the region.

“Today, in addition to observing our own country’s airspace, we observer the sky of the region as well,” Sabahifard said on Sunday, according to Mehr.

He said Iran has made great advances in the fields of radar systems and detection of flying objects.

“In the current year and in the Air Defense Week, we witnessed the inauguration of 30 achievements that were designed, produced, and operationalized by the scientists of this force,” the general stated.

“Most of these achievements and air defense equipment are stealthy equipment and cannot be unveiled through the media,” he said. “Only a limited number of them were unveiled through the media.”

Sabahifard also said serving in the “sacred Islamic Republic of Iran” is a divine blessing and “we are proud of the uniform we are wearing.”

Last month, Leader of the Islamic Revolution Ayatollah Ali Khamenei said that Iran owes its security to preparedness and vigilance of the Air Defense Force.

“Send my greeting to vigilant staff of the country’s air defense; security of the country owes to preparedness and vigilance of the air defense,” Ayatollah Khamenei said in a message on the occasion of the anniversary of the establishment of the Air Defense Force.

The Leader added, “Our religiously devoted people praise your incessant efforts, be appreciative of this.”

On September 2, the Air Defense Force unveiled “Kashef-99” radar, a mobile system capable of detecting small flying objects.

Kashef-99 is reportedly able to detect 300 targets simultaneously within a range of 12 kilometers.

The domestically produced device is a 3D phased-array radar system that is carried on a vehicle, suitable for detecting small aircraft and objects.

MH/PA

Antichrist urges opposes end to attacks on foreign troops

Iraqi Parliament, Moqtada Al-Sadr urges opposes end to attacks on foreign troops

Anadolu10:32 PM | September 27, 2020

A key committee of Iraq’s parliament has called for a halt on attacks on foreign missions and US forces in the country.

“Iraq is facing serious challenges which require the adoption of clear and courageous stances before the [Iraqi] people,” Mohammad Redha al-Haidar, chair of the Security and Defense Committee, told a press conference on Saturday.

He said attacks on diplomatic missions and Iraqi institutions “put Iraq’s reputation in jeopardy and weaken the country’s posture on the international stage.”

Al-Haidar called on Iraqi Prime Minister Mustafa al-Kadhimi to form a committee from security apparatuses to probe attacks against foreign missions in the country.

On Friday, Iraqi Shia cleric Muqtada al-Sadr called for an investigation into repeated attacks on foreign missions in Iraq and bringing the perpetrators to justice.

The call came after two Shia groups, Iraqi Hezbollah and al-Nujaba, threatened to launch more attacks against US forces in Iraq.

‘US-Greece relations at ‘All-Time High’ amidst tensions with Turkey,’ claims Pompeo in Athens visit

In recent weeks, several attacks targeted the US Embassy in Iraq, US forces, and other troops involved in the International Coalition against Deash/ISIS terror group in Iraq.

Al-Sadr says Iraq won’t become ‘foreign colony’

Firebrand Shia cleric Muqtada al-Sadr said on Sunday that Iraq will not become a foreign colony.

“We will not allow Iraq to become a foreign colony…,” he said in a tweet. “[Iraq] will be a strong and sovereign state.”

On Friday, al-Sadr called for an investigation into repeated attacks on foreign missions in Iraq and bringing perpetrators to justice.

The call came after two Shia groups, Iraqi Hezbollah and al-Nujaba, threatened to launch more attacks against US forces in Iraq.

In recent weeks, several attacks targeted the US Embassy in Iraq, US forces, and other troops involved in the International Coalition against Deash/ISIS terror group in Iraq.

Iran plays games with the IAEA: Daniel 8

Iran welcomes IAEA report as “positive, constructive”

(180918) — VIENNA, Sept. 18, 2018 (Xinhua) — Head of the Atomic Energy Organization of Iran (AEOI) Ali Akbar Salehi addresses the 62nd General Conference of the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) in Vienna, Austria, on Sept. 17, 2018. (Xinhua/IAEA) (wtc)

Tehran, Sep 6 (IANS) The recent report by the International Atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) on Iran’s nuclear program is “positive and constructive,” said Kazem Gharibabadi, Iran’s ambassador to the Vienna-based international organisations.

The report deals with the developments and progress of relations and cooperation between Iran and the IAEA over the past three months, Gharibabadi was quoted as saying by Iran Labor News Agency (ILNA) on Saturday.

“It indicates the constructive interaction of the two sides during the period to reach a common understanding and find solutions to issues,” he said, Xinhua news agency reported.

The IAEA’s quarterly report on Friday said that Iran’s stockpile of uranium enrichment has increased to 2,105kg (4,640lb), more than 10 times the permitted 202.08kg enriched uranium under the Iranian landmark nuclear deal, which was sealed between Iran and China, France, Germany, Russia, Britain and the United States in 2015.

US President Donald Trump, however, pulled Washington out of the agreement in May 2018, reinstated old and new sanctions on Iran’s energy and financial sectors, calling for new accord with the Islamic republic whereby more restrictions could be exerted on the nuclear activities of Tehran and a curb on the country’s developing ballistic missile program.

Following the US exit, Iran started to gradually renege on its obligations under the deal, and it vowed to produce more enriched uranium, resume relevant research and development activities and to rise the fissile purity of the enriched uranium from the permitted 3.6 per cent to 4.5 per cent.

The IAEA’s report also confirmed that the organization’s inspectors have taken samples from one of the two requested locations inside Iran, and they would take samples from the second location at the end of September.

The agreement of visiting the two locations, for the possibility of past uranium activities, was reached between Iran and the UN nuclear watchdog during the IAEA Director General Rafael Grossi’s visit to Tehran on August 25-26.

Gharibabadi said Grossi’s visit could lead to strengthening of mutual cooperation and trust, according to ILNA.

According to the IAEA report, Iran has shown goodwill in its interaction with the IAEA director general, and it expects the remaining issues to be settled by implementing mutual agreements and commitments, Gharibabadi added.

Iran has denied any covered nuclear activity and insists that its nuclear program is solely for peaceful purposes.

Another killing in Kashmir before the first nuclear war: Revelation 8

Pakistan says Indian fire kills 1 soldier in Kashmir

Associated PressSeptember 27, 2020

ISLAMABAD (AP) — Pakistan’s military says Indian troops opened fire across the border in the disputed Himalayan region of Kashmir, killing one soldier. In a statement, it said Pakistani troops responded by targeting the Indian posts where the fire originated, causing “substantial damage” on the Indian side but gave no details. The Indian army says its troops “befittingly” responded to Pakistani firing and shelling along the Line of Control on Saturday in southern Rajouri district. It reported no damage or casualties. India and Pakistan routinely accused each other of unprovoked attacks along the tense Kashmir frontier in violation of a 2003 cease-fire agreement. Kashmir is split between the nuclear-armed rivals and both claim it in its entirety.