Tectonic plate agitation across the planet is increasing and the energy released in earthquakes is also rising
December 13, 2010 – “SYDNEY — Papua New Guinea was rattled by a strong 6.2-magnitude earthquake Monday, seismologists said, but the deep tremor was unlikely to have caused damage or sparked a tsunami. The quake struck at a depth of 144 kilometres (90 miles), 40 kilometres southeast of Arawa in Bougainville at 11.14 am (0114 GMT), the United States Geological Survey said. No tsunami warning was issued by the Pacific Tsunami Warning Center and Australian seismologists said damage was unlikely given the depth. “It’s very deep so we don’t think there’s any danger of any tsunami,” a Geoscience Australia spokeswoman told AFP.
Tectonic plate movement will derupt land masses when they are shoved
The Extinction Protocol: 2012 and beyond
On December 13, 2010, four planetary tremors shook the Earth (the largest number recorded in one day). They are evidence of increased tectonic plate movements. As the crisis on Earth intensifies, subduction zones and volcanic arcs will become particularily more volatile. Magma intrusions in places that never experienced earthquake swarms before (Arkansas, Oklahoma, rural Mexico, Brazil, the Gulf of Aden, Eastern Africa) are occurring as the planet’s internal gradient continues to cycle upwards and more crust is fractured. Earth is becoming more unstable and the spectrum of these planetary shocks is also intensifying.