When Superstorm Sandy turned and took aim at New York City and Long Island last October, ocean waves hitting each other and the shore rattled the seafloor and much of the United States–shaking that was detected by seismometers across the country. (NOTE: Subscribers can still listen to this program on earthquake prediction.)

Seismologist Keith Koper says, "We detected seismic waves created by the oceans waves both hitting the East Coast and smashing into each other."
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Just as Whitley Strieber and Art Bell predicted in Superstorm 14 years ago, climate scientists are now warning that Europe is about to become the target of gigantic storms, some of them on the scale of Superstorm Sandy.

On the Common Dreams website, Andrea Germanos quotes climatologist Jeff Masters as saying, "Global warming brings a warmer Atlantic Ocean," and will create "more frequent and intense hurricanes following pathways directed towards Europe."
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It is an odd and chilling feeling to see Hurricane Sandy called a superstorm. It’s going to go down in history as Superstorm Sandy.

I didn’t coin the word ‘superstorm’ but the Coming Global Superstorm, certainly brought it into the language. And the movie based on it, the Day After Tomorrow, fixed the idea of such storms in the public imagination.
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The UK is experiencing weird weather too–in fact, that country has experienced its "weirdest" weather on record in the past few months, scientists say. The driest spring for over a century led to the wettest April, May and June ever recorded. This could be the start of periodic wings of alternating droughts and flooding–here in the US too?
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