.... dutchsinse ....

The prevailing view is that ‘you can’t forecast earthquakes.’ ... and that was true until technology made clear, in real time, what had been mysterious.

I’ve been watching Dutchsinse use technology, in the form of Google Earth, the various earthquake reporting centres, the volcanic ash advisory website and a quite marvellous visual aid – a picture’s worth a thousand words – to make the case that ‘you can forecast earthquakes.’

His premise is simple and should/could be self evident ... pressure transfers across the plate. It is this pressure, coming up from various depths below the plate, which results in the earthquakes which, in turn, tend to follow the existing fault lines ... the earthquakes are the ‘fingerprints’ left behind as this pressure continues to move across and below the plate.

His presentation is detailed, clear and his videos allow for the fact that many are ‘new’ to these concepts. He doesn’t claim anything earth shattering – no pun intended – but his work has the established academic bodies doing everything possible to destroy the man ... and the message.

If earthquakes cannot be forecast then the bodies charged with the responsibility for recording these events have no reason to be either speedy or accurate in that recording. If earthquakes CAN be forecast then those bodies should be galvanised into a proactive stance but this hasn’t been the case. Too many professors, comfortable in their tenure, would find that the ideas upon which their careers depend are no longer viable.

The same sort of attack happened to Velikovsky, yet the evidence he produced to back up his assertion that the Earth has had a recent catastrophic past hasn’t been disputed in terms of facts. Again, should his ideas prove to be correct then many ‘learned men’ lose their jobs. So much for scientific objectivity.

I’ll put a video of Dutchsinse below.