The earthquake in Chile was so strong that it changed the tilt of the Earth’s axis, but it did NOT produce the huge waves (tsunamis) that scientists were worried about. Why not?

Large tsunamis were reported along Chile’s coastline, but they did not cross the Pacific and inundate the West Coast of the US. In contrast to this a 9.5 earthquake of 1960 created a tsunami that claimed swept across Japan, Hawaii and the Philippines, killing 200 people.
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In her new Insight, Radio host Anne Strieber writes: “I predict that in the future, we will learn how to travel through time. This won’t happen in 2010, but it MAY happen in the next decade.” She also tells why she thinks the Grays are time travelers. And if you’re a contactee, have you ever seen the black box? If you got our FREE weekly email newsletter, you would have already read this story! To sign up, click here. And if want to make sure that Anne’s diaries (AND insights) are still here in the future, you need to Subscribe today!

NOTE: This news story, previously published on our old site, will have any links more

One earthquake leads to another, even if the places where they happen are far apart in both time and place. The massive, 8.8-magnitude earthquake that struck Chile Feb. 27 occurred in an offshore zone that was under increased stress caused by a 1960 quake of magnitude 9.5. Also, The massive 8.8 earthquake may have changed the entire Earth’s rotation and shortened the length of days on our planet.

The quake, the seventh strongest earthquake in recorded history, should have shortened the length of an Earth day by 1.26 milliseconds, according to NASA’s Richard Gross. Other NASA officials say that “Perhaps more impressive is how much the quake shifted Earth’s axis.”
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Physicians can’t figure out why the Swine Flu pandemic never happened and why there is so little ordinary flu around. It could be that the stress of the economic recession is strengthening our immune systems (and many of us have other types of stress as well!)

A new study using mice suggests that a repeated stressful situation that triggers the animals’ natural “fight-or-flight” response may actually enhance their ability to fight disease when they are re-exposed to the same pathogen. The study showed that the stressed mice had a 10-fold increase in their resistance to an influenza infection, and that this protection lasted at least up to 3 months after the stressful episodes.
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