Some may be curious of the U.S. fault lines with earthquakes in the news lately.  The fact is most states are at risk of major earthquakes, with 39 of the 50 states in moderate to high risk areas for seismic activity

Some may be curious of the U.S. fault lines with earthquakes in the news lately. The fact is most states are at risk of major earthquakes, with 39 of the 50 states in moderate to high risk areas for seismic activity

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1989 San Francisco earthquake Oct 17th - I was pregnant with my daughter living in NYC and had been to SF recently.

1989 San Francisco earthquake Oct 17th - I was pregnant with my daughter living in NYC and had been to SF recently.

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A NEW MADRID EARTHQUAKE IS COMING AND AMERICA WILL BE SHAKEN LIKE NEVER BEFORE Most Americans expect the next great earthquake in the United States to come on the west coast

A NEW MADRID EARTHQUAKE IS COMING AND AMERICA WILL BE SHAKEN LIKE NEVER BEFORE Most Americans expect the next great earthquake in the United States to come on the west coast

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‘If the internet goes down, half the planet will come to a standstill’ – preppers will be last ones standing | The Extinction Protocol

‘If the internet goes down, half the planet will come to a standstill’ – preppers will be last ones standing | The Extinction Protocol

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Monster Sinkholes An Indication That Major Earth Changes Are Coming Along The New Madrid Fault
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Fracking technique could be harnessed to help predict major earthquakes #philippines #news http://ift.tt/1CijO2m

Fracking technique could be harnessed to help predict major earthquakes #philippines #news http://ift.tt/1CijO2m

The Earth might have a more turbulent past—and hence a more turbulent future—than we thought. Dr. Susan Hough of the US Geological Survey argues that hidden throughout history are a glut of giant earthquakes that either went unrecorded or have been underestimated.  The upshot being that the risk of future "big one" quakes is likely higher than we've been assuming.

The Earth might have a more turbulent past—and hence a more turbulent future—than we thought. Dr. Susan Hough of the US Geological Survey argues that hidden throughout history are a glut of giant earthquakes that either went unrecorded or have been underestimated. The upshot being that the risk of future "big one" quakes is likely higher than we've been assuming.

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