Great Craft For little ones…teachings of Gods Creations

Great
Bible craft for kids

Gen Creation Coloring Pages
Let
There Be Light (Creation Day One)
– This coloring
sheet features the events from Genesis 1:3 where God says, “Let there be light.”
The picture features the sun and stars that radiate that light on the first day
of creation.  This was the first day of the biblical creation
story.
God Made
the Sky and Sea (Creation Day Two)
– This coloring
sheet depicts the events from Genesis 1:6-8 where God separates the water and
names the sky. This passage is often difficult to conceptualize, but Mandy’s
illustration shows layers of water being forced apart as God makes room for the
sky.
God Made
the Land (Creation Day Three)
– In this picture,
the artist has shown the events from Genesis 1:9-10 where God brings forth the
dry land from the sea. The image depicts several mountain peaks emerging from
the ocean. This was the third day of
creation.
Let the
Land Produce (Creation Day Three)
– This coloring
sheet continues the events from the third day of creation. It is based on
Genesis 1:11-13. The illustration has plants, trees, and grass that overlook an
ocean scene.  The words read, “Let the land
produce.”
God Made
the Sun, Moon, and Stars (Creation Day Four)
– Mandy drew her
inspiration for this line art picture from Genesis 1:14-19. The picture has four
panels, each with a different arrangement of the Sun, Moon, and stars. The words
on the page read: “Signs, Seasons, Days,
Years.”
God Made
the Animals, Fish, and Birds (Creation Days Five &
Six)
– These next two coloring sheets illustrate the
events in Genesis 1:20-25. There are two different options for you to download
and print out. These can be coloring in by the children as you teach about God’s
creative work in making the animals.
Adam and
Eve in the Garden (Creation Day Six) – This printable
coloring page shows the people that God made holding hands in a garden setting.
The children will love coloring the mountains, flowers, and other elements
surrounding the couple. This picture is an illustration of Genesis
1:26-31.
It Was
Very Good (Creation Day Seven)
– This final picture
in the series has the words “very good” and shows the finished work. It is based
on Genesis 1:30 – 2:2 where God rested from his work on the seventh day. Adam
and Eve are show resting in the garden that God made for them to enjoy in the
very good beginning.
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2011Proof and Truth in Matthew-blog 22

Tuesday, April 19, Lastly in Matthew 24.7 He says “ in divers places.”
And if you look at all the information here, all of these things have happened and are happening everywhere.
God told us in matthew 24.7 all these things were going to happen…………….his word is truth.
Isaiah 55:11 (Read all of Isaiah 55)
So shall my word be that goeth forth out of my mouth: it shall not return unto me void, but it shall accomplish that which I please, and it shall prosper in the thing whereto I sent it.
Even with historic proof there will be those who oppose and refute and mock Gods word.
2 Chronicles 36:16 (Read all of 2 Chronicles 36)
But they mocked the messengers of God, and despised his words, and misused his prophets, until the wrath of the Lord arose against his people, till there was no remedy.
For those who are saved and in the lambs book of life……who cares what anyone here has to say about you…..you have Jesus and if they do not change and accept him as their savour will end up in Hell………………………..

Revelation 20:15 (Read all of Revelation 20)
And whosoever was not found written in the book of life was cast into the lake of fire…………..
Revelation 20:14 (Read all of Revelation 20)
And death and hell were cast into the lake of fire. This is the second death……………………………………
As if it would’nt be enough to die once…..unbelievers die twice….The relentless pain and agony lasts forever…it never stops………..Can you Please surrender already…admit that you’re a sinner. I did. Accept Christ as your Savour….If you don’t admitt on this earth you will in hell……. Isaiah 45:23 (Read all of Isaiah 45)
I have sworn by myself, the word is gone out of my mouth in righteousness, and shall not return, That unto me every knee shall bow, every tongue shall swear.
Romans 14:11 (Read all of Romans 14)
For it is written, As I live, saith the Lord, every knee shall bow to me, and every tongue shall confess to God.

Do you know where you’re going when you die?

WHAT YOU MUST DO:
1. Admit your need (I am a sinner).
2. Be willing to turn from your sin (repent).
3. Believe that Jesus Christ died for you on the cross.
4. Through prayer, invite Jesus to come in and control your heart and life (receive Him as Saviour and Lord).
Suggested Prayer:
“Dear Heavenly Father, I know I am a sinner and need your forgiveness. I believe that Jesus died for my sin. I’ am willing to turn from sin. I now ask Jesus Christ to come in my heart and life as my personal Saviour. I am willing, by God’s grace, to follow and obey Christ as the Lord of my heart and life.’

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Thursday, April 14, 2011Passover with Rabbi Jonathan Bernis
Great Links to veiw if you want to educate yourself about Jewish Passover…..Great videos by Rabbi Johnatan Bernis that shows you the meal and traditions. And please check out the Maundy Thursday Link as well…..Great stuff…..learning alot…. Praise Jesus

Part 0ne

Part Two

Maundy Thursday

http://rainbowcastle.org/maundyth.html
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PREPARING FOR END TIMES
by Clay Watts
“Revelation”

——————————————————————————–

Introduction
This section contains class outlines for a study of the book of Revelation. The purpose of this class was to prepare our hearts and minds for End Times by carefully interpreting and applying key prophetic passages to everyday life. The approach was to use Revelation as the framework for discussing key End Times passages. We included illustrations from current events (fall 2004) and principles of prophetic interpretation. We wanted to understand how to be open and flexible in applying prophecy, but knowledgeable and sincere about using it to prepare for what is coming.

2 Peter 3 – Our attitudes towards End Times
· Why a delay?
· What is the end result?
· What is our role & motivation?

1 Corinthians 14:3 – Purpose of prophecy

The following are the specific class topics:

# 1 – Revelation of Christ
# 2 & 3 – Seven Churches
# 4 & 5 – Picture of Heaven, Views of the Rapture
# 6 – Opening of the First Six Seals – Parallel Scriptures
# 7 – 144,000 Sealed; Multitude in White Robes
# 8 – Silence & First Four Trumpets
# 9 – Fifth & Sixth Trumpets
# 10 – Mighty Angel & Little Book
# 11 – Two Witnesses & Seventh Trumpet
# 12 – Woman and Dragon
# 13 – Two Beasts – Unholy Trinity
# 14 – Harvest Time!
# 15 – Seven Angels with Bowls of Wrath
# 16 – Seven Plagues
# 17 – The Harlot Babylon
# 18 – The Fall of Babylon the Great
# 19 – The Return of Christ
# 20 – The Reign of Christ
# 21 – The New Jerusalem
# 22 – River of Life & Jesus’ Soon Coming

Revelation 1 – Revelation of Christ
v 3 – more motivation?
v 20 – what are the lampstands & stars? principle of interpretation?

Revelation 2 & 3 – Seven Churches
How should we interpret the 7 churches?
Views of End Times
Figurative
§ Idealist (amillennial)
Literal
§ Preterist (historical-postmillennial)
§ Historicist
§ Futurist (pre-millennialist)
· Pre-tribulational (dispensationalism)
· Mid-tribulational
· Pre-wrath
· Post-tribulational
What is Christ saying to the churches today?
Ephesus (loveless)
Smyrna (persecuted)
Pergamos (compromising)
Thyatira (corrupt)
Sardis (dead)
Philadelphia (faithful)
Laodicea (lukewarm)
Related passages
Matthew 24: 32-51

Current events – Israel’s 425 mile security wall-fence & Ezekiel 38

Revelation 4 & 5 – Picture of Heaven, Views of the Rapture
Throne of God, 24 elders (Rev 21:12-14), living beings (Is 6:1-3) and scroll (title deed)
· Views of the Rapture
o Pre-trib (prior to 7 week tribulation)
· John caught up in Rev 4; 24 church elders in heaven; restrainer (believers) removed before antichrist appears (2 Thess 2:7); church not mentioned Rev 6-18
· Christ coming for (1 Thess 4:16-17) and with (Rev 19:8,14; Zech 14:5) the saints – interval for judgment & marriage supper; explains other contradictions
· Dispensationalism – 70th week is Israel; Church age is over Tribulation is to punish Israel – Matt 24 tribulation is for Jews
· Believers escape tribulation, delivered from wrath & judgment (Rev 3:10 ek vs. dia, 1 Thess 5:9)
· Constant expectation of Christ’s (not antichrist’s ) coming

o Mid-trib (same as pre-trib, except for following)
· Great tribulation is last 3½ years of Daniel’s 70th week
· Seals are not judgments, but beginning of birth pains (Matt 24:3-12)
· Seals and trumpets are not wrath, which starts in Rev 11:18
· 2 witnesses symbolize rapture in Rev 11
· Last trumpet of Paul (1 Cor 15:52; 1 Thess 4:16) same as 7th of Rev

o Pre-wrath (during 2nd half of 70th week, prior to God’s wrath)
· First 3 ½ years of 70th week are beginning of birth pains (Matt 24) & 1st – 4th seals
· Great Tribulation starts with abomination of desolation (Matt 24:21) and includes 5th & 6th seals – persecution of the elect, not God’s wrath
· Rapture occurs prior to God’s wrath, which is the Day of the Lord, whose approach is signaled by 6th seal (cosmic disturbances) and begins with 7th seal which contains the last trump. This shortens the Great Tribulation (Matt 24:22)

o Post-trib (at end of 70th week)
· Only one coming; no interval between coming for and with his bride
· Church is persecuted by Antichrist
· Believers protected from wrath; kept from (delivered out of the midst of) the hour of trial (Rev 3:10)
· First resurrection (Rev 20:5) at Day of Lord after Great Tribulation
· Wheat & tares gathered together at end of age (Matt 13:39)
· Elect gathered at Christ’s coming in power & glory (Matt 24:31)
· Marriage supper at end of tribulation after Babylon destroyed

Review
· What is the key message of Ch 4, the throne in heaven?
· What does the scroll with seven seals in Ch 5 represent, and why is the Lamb able to open it?
· What are some of the alternative views of the rapture timing?

Revelation 6 – Opening of the First Six Seals – Parallel Scriptures

Timing of Revelation seals, trumpets, bowls, etc.
· Sequential
· Telescoping
· Parallel
· Overlapping
Eastern vs. western view of timing…

#1 vs. 1-2; Matthew 24:4-5; deception & false christs
#2 vs. 3-4; Matthew 24:6-7a; wars & rumors of war
#3 vs. 5-6; Matthew 24:7b-8; inflation, famine, earthquakes
#4 vs. 7-8; death to ¼ of earth from war, famine, plague, beasts
#5 vs. 9-11; Matthew 24:9-12; martyrs, persecution to death
#6 vs. 12-17; Matthew 24:29; Isaiah 13:6-13; Joel 2:10-11; proud judged; signs in the heavens; beginning of God’s wrath

Revelation 7 – 144,000 Sealed; Multitude in White Robes
vs. 1-8; Ezekiel 9; judgments held back until Jewish believers are marked for protection
Various interpretations of 12 tribes
Judges 18:30-31 possible reason for omission of Dan
vs. 9-17; Isaiah 25; are these the raptured or the martyred? Death not mentioned, but have come out of great tribulation…

Review
· How should we view timing of events in Revelation?
· Where are there parallel passages to the seals?
· Who are the 144,000 and why are they sealed?
· Who are the multitudes in white robes?

Revelation 8 – Silence & First Four Trumpets
Vs. 1-6; silence, incense, prayers
#1 vs. 7; hail, fire & blood on 1/3 of earth, trees & grass
#2 vs. 8-9; mountain of fire into sea; 1/3 of sea turned to blood, 1/3 of creatures & ships
#3 vs. 10-11; burning star (Wormwood) into rivers; 1/3 turned bitter
#4 vs. 12; 1/3 of sun, moon & stars turned dark; 1/3 of day & night dark

Revelation 9 – Fifth & Sixth Trumpets
#5 vs. 1-12; star falls to earth, releases locusts from abyss; torture for 5 months
#6 vs. 13-19; 200,000,000 troops cross Euphrates; 1/3 of man killed with plagues of fire, smoke & sulfur; similar to war of Ezek 38-39; Rev 16:12-16
Vs. 20-21; unrepentant

Comments
· Zech 13:8,9 mentions 2/3 being cut off and 1/3 being refined
· Effects of nuclear war?

Review
· Silence in heaven
· Trumpets 1-4; 1/3 of earth, trees, grass, sea, ships, rivers, sun, moon, stars
· Trumpets 5-6; demons torture those without seal of God for 5 months; 200 million troops cross Euphrates; plagues kill 1/3 of man, perhaps through nuclear war; unrepentant

Comment: How would we use end times knowledge based on our view of the rapture?

Revelation 10 – Mighty Angel & Little Book
Vs. 1-3; attributes of Christ – glory cloud, mercy rainbow, righteous sun, judging fire, owner of earth & sea, lion of Judah
Vs. 4; seven thunders sealed up—God reveals what we need to know
Vs. 5-7; no more delay (what delay has there been—two witnesses?); seventh trumpet to sound; mystery will be accomplished
Vs. 8-11; little scroll of rewards (sweet) & judgment (sour)

Revelation 11 – Two Witnesses & Seventh Trumpet
Vs. 1; measure (judge) the temple, altar, worshippers
Vs. 2; holy city trampled by the nations 42 months x 30 = 1,260 days (Dan 9:27; 12:7)
Vs 3-6; 2 witnesses in sackcloth (repentance) torment unbelievers; Zech 4 (lampstand & 2 olive trees); Mal 4:4-5 (Moses-plagues & Elijah-no rain; Mt of Transfiguration; law & prophets); “in your face” testimony against God’s enemies
Vs. 7-10; killed by beast; men celebrate
Vs. 11-14; raised after 3½ days (with loud voice, at 7th trumpet, in a cloud—1 Thess 4:15-17); earthquake kills 7,000
Vs. 15-19; seventh trumpet sounds, accompanied by heavenly voices declaring praise for God’s rewards and judgments in accordance with his law (covenant within the ark) and grace (mercy seat on top of the ark)

Review
· Mighty angel, seven mysterious thunders, and little sweet and sour scroll
· Temple measured, two witnesses in sackcloth torment earth for 1,260 days, killed by beast, raptured after 3½ days
· Seventh trumpet, earthquake, heavenly praise for God’s judgments

Revelation 12 – Woman and Dragon
Vs. 1,2,5,6; woman is Israel based on Joseph’s dream in Gen 37; child is Jesus; Israel is protected during 1,260 days of great tribulation; Dan 12:1; Matt 24:21,22
Vs. 3,4,7-9; dragon with 7 heads/crowns & 10 horns is Satan, who tried to destroy Christ, driven from heaven by Michael
Vs. 10-16; Satan tries to destroy Israel, but she is protected supernaturally in the desert for 3½ years; by eagle’s wings (airlift?); from Satan’s flood (anti-Semitic propaganda?)
Vs. 17; Satan makes war with rest of offspring on earth – believers

Revelation 13 – Two Beasts – Unholy Trinity
Vs. 1; from sea – antichrist; political leader; 10 horns with crowns (Dan 2 statue &7 beasts-nations), 7 heads with names (Rev 17:10-kings)
Vs. 2; leopard, bear, lion
Vs. 3; fatal wound healed; astonished world follows
Vs. 4; world worships Satan and antichrist
Vs. 5-10; antichrist has authority 42 months; makes war & conquers saints, who are called to faithful endurance
Vs. 11; from earth – false prophet; religious leader; 2 horns like lamb, spoke like dragon
Vs. 12-15; false prophet performs miracles (Matt 24:24; 2 Thess 2:9) & requires people to worship image of antichrist (Matt 24:15 – abomination of desolation)
Vs. 16-18; false prophet forces people to take mark of antichrist on right hand or forehead in order to buy or sell; mark is the name of antichrist or number of his name, which, with insight, can be calculated to be 666; believers not to take the mark Rev 14:9-11; 20:4

Question: What characteristics will the antichrist and false prophet have? How would pre-trib vs. post-trib views affect how we might prepare for the impact of these “beasts”?

Revelation 14 – Harvest Time!
Vs. 1-5; the Lamb and the 144,000 on Mt. Zion
– same Jews from Rev 7:3-8
– appear in heavenly Jerusalem (Heb 12:22)
– kept pure, meaning celibate and/or holy to the Lamb
– have apparently been martyred or raptured–see “firstfruits” in 1 Cor 15:20
Vs. 6-7; the Gospel preached worldwide
– Matt 24:14 seems to be a precondition to the Lord’s coming
– this could be the ultimate fulfillment
Vs. 8; Babylon destroyed
– elaborated in Rev 18
– see also Isaiah 13-14
Vs. 9-13; warning not to take the mark of the beast
– even if it means martyrdom, for rest is promised
Vs. 14-16; Son of man harvests the earth
– some say believers who have not taken the mark and escaped martyrdom
(see Matt 24:31)
– some say the judgment of non-believers – a parallel to the grape harvest
Vs. 17-20: Grapes of wrath
– begins the final events of God’s ultimate wrath on the earth
– blood may be from the battle of Armageddon

Current Events
· What are the implications of Arafat’s death?
· Is peace more or less likely?
· What does Bible prophecy say about peace in the Middle East?

Revelation 15 – Seven Angels with Bowls of Wrath
Vs. 1; seven plagues complete God’s wrath
Vs. 2-4; victors over the beast sing song of Moses & the Lamb; martyrs? raptured?
Vs. 5-8; temple opened, yet filled with smoke from God’s glory until plagues completed

Revelation 16 – Seven Plagues
Vs. 1; why is God sending wrath? Why are these plagues so similar to the plagues God used to deliver Israel from Pharoah?
Vs. 2; #1 – sores on those with mark of the beast
Vs. 3; #2 – sea turns to blood and everything in it dies (similar to 2nd trumpet)
Vs. 4-7; #3 – rivers and springs turn to blood; retribution for saints’ blood (3rd trumpet)
Vs. 8-9; #4 – sun scorches with fire (4th trumpet)
Vs. 10-11; #5 – beast’s kingdom in darkness; blasphemed; refused to repent
Vs. 12-14,16; #6 – Euphrates dried, kings brought to Armageddon by 3 demon spirits
– appears to be final battle of 200 million troops in 6th trumpet, Rev 9:16; blood flowing in Rev 14:20
Vs. 15; Lord comes like a thief; who is blessed by staying awake?
– why is this verse here?
Vs. 17-21; #7 – earthquake, hailstones; seems to relate to sixth seal in Rev 6:12ff
Review relationship of seals, trumpets and bowls; does it matter?

Current Events
· Alignment of EU, Russia, UN, China around Islamic causes in Iraq & Iran

Revelation 17 – The Harlot Babylon
Comparison of woman in Rev 12 with woman on the beast
– meant to be comparable in representing Christ vs. antichrist
– entire universal church of believers of all history vs. organized anti-church of false believers of all history
– same comparison of cities of Jerusalem and Babylon
Vs. 1-2; prostitute/adulteries – Bible term for idols that entice men to ignore and replace God’s Word, rebellion; many waters – occurs throughout all peoples (vs. 15)
Vs. 3-6; woman (prostitute, harlot) on a scarlet beast (antichrist) in the desert (no life)
– scarlet – bloody since same picture of the beast in Rev 13
– purple, scarlet, gold show superficial nobility, contrasted with filthy, perverse inside
– Babylon – Nimrod’s tower in Babel was the mother religion of all rebellion (Gen 10:8-10, 11:1-9)
– drunken with blood of saints – always persecuted by false or pagan religions
Vs. 7-8; astonished at the beast who was, is not now, and is yet to come – may be refering to antichrist with mortal wound that is healed in Rev 13:3,4
Vs. 9-11; seven heads of the beast represent seven hills and kings (kingdoms, extensive empires)
– five have fallen (Greece, Persia, Babylon, Assyria, Egypt)
– sixth now is (Rome)
– seventh yet to come (antichrist); is resurrected as the eighth, but finally destroyed
– aligns with 4 kingdoms of Daniel 2 & 7, starting with Babylon, ending with Rome, from which the final, but different, king arises
Vs. 12-14; ten horns are ten kings ruling with antichrist, who give him their power
Vs. 15-17; antichrist and ten kings hate and destroy the prostitute – will forcibly replace the diversity of false religions with one that ultimately worships antichrist
Vs. 18; woman is great city that rules over kings – world trade is the force that breaks down national & religious barriers into one great universal fellowship and kingdom of commerce

Revelation 18 – The Fall of Babylon the Great
This may be the same or a different (political/commercial vs. religious) Babylon; judged by God rather than antichrist
Vs. 1-3; Babylon the Great has become demonic, unclean, idolatrous, materialist
Vs. 4; God’s people to come out of her to avoid her sins and plagues
Vs. 5-8; receives double portion of torture, grief, plagues, death, mourning, fire (penalty of a priets’s daughter who became a prostitute)
Vs. 9-10; kings (political) weep at sudden (nuclear?) destruction; terrified at her torment
Vs. 11-17; merchants (economic) weep at loss of excessive luxuries & riches; sudden destruction; terrified at her torment
Vs. 18-19; sea captains (traders) weep at sudden destruction
Vs. 20; rejoice at her judgment
Vs. 21-24; no art, crafts, light, joy, or love; destroyed as by a great stone (Christ- Acts 4:11; Daniel 2:34)
Who or what is this Babylon?
– Rome, Romism, Catholic church, papism
– America (Isaiah 18:1,2; Jeremiah 50-51 seem to depict a latter-day Bablyon that
resembles America)
– rebuilt Babylon in Iraq

Revelation 19 – The Return of Christ
Vs. 1-3; Judgment shows salvation, glory & power
– why does the prostitute’s (city’s) smoke go up “forever”?
Vs. 4-9; All heaven rejoices & praises God because the wedding of the Lamb has come
– how does the bride “make herself ready”?
Vs. 10; Don’t glorify prophecy – it only points to Jesus, who alone is to be worshipped
Vs. 11-16; The Lord leads the armies of heaven to take vengeance on the nations (strike down in fury & rule with iron scepter)
Vs. 17-21; Beast & false prophet thrown into Lake of Fire; rest killed & fed to the birds
– could this be Ezekiel 38 & 39 war?

Revelation 20 – The Reign of Christ
Vs. 1-3; Satan thrown into abyss for 1,000 years
Vs. 4-6; Saints & resurrected tribulation martyrs reign with Christ 1,000 years
– if pretrib, is this another rapture?
– if posttrib, all raptured at the same time
Vs. 7-10; Satan released to deceive the nations into making war with saints; destroyed & thrown into Lake of Fire
Vs. 11-15; Great White Throne Judgment of unbelieving dead
– no more death or Hades
– final destination of unbeliever is Lake of Fire (Gehenna)
What is the purpose of the Millennium; of Satan’s “parole”?

Revelation 21 – The New Jerusalem
Vs. 1-4; new heaven and earth
– no sea (why?); Holy City on earth; God lives with men; no more tears
Vs. 5; everything new (not just the city—what about us?)
Vs. 6-8; overcomers receive life, sinners lake of fire
(Note: Vs. 1-8 may be after vs. 9-21)
Vs. 9-14; New Jerusalem – the bride – coming down from heaven
– gates for 12 tribes of Israel; wall foundations for 12 apostles
– culmination of the history of God’s people
Vs. 15-21; Gates & walls & streets
– 1500 miles long, wide, high; wall 216 ft thick; of jasper
– foundation of precious (anisotropic) stones; gates of pearl
Vs. 22-27; holy characteristics
– God & Lamb are temple & light
– Always open, full of light, only pure will enter

Revelation 22 – River of Life & Jesus’ Soon Coming
Vs. 1-6; river of life from throne of God
– 12 crops of fruit for food; leaves for eternal health
– servants see God & Lamb, and reign
– soon to take place
Vs. 7; Jesus is coming soon – quickly – reason to prepare, as in labor
– readers are blessed – who “keep” the prophetic words
Vs. 8-9; don’t worship messenger
Vs. 11-13; time is near – one’s preparation determines response to Christs quick coming; then it will be too late to change
Vs. 14-15; Blood-washed receive eternal blessedness & rewards – unsaved remain “outside” (lake of fire)
Vs. 16-17; Jesus’ final offer of eternal life
Vs. 18-19; warning not to create a greater authority (new revelation) or diminish the authority of these prophetic words
Vs. 20-21; we need God’s grace to prepare for His quick coming

——————————————————————————–

Site Index.
Copyright 2005 by Clay Watts, Dallas, Texas. All rights reserved.
Email ClayWatts@aol.com

——————————————————————————–

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Tuesday, April 12, 2011Park Baptist Church
Alot of Sermons and Great links included on their page!

http://parkbaptistchurch.org/sermons/
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Jack Van Impe -End Times
Part One

Part Two

Posted by Rachel at 4:12 PM 0 comments

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Proof and Truth Of The Book Of Matthew Earth quakes

Proof and Truth Of The Book Of Matthew Earth quakes-blog 2
March 6, 2005 06:17:49 UTC,1
1:17:49 AM Local Time Gaspé Peninsula, Canada 47.750°N 69.730°W 0 102 km (63 miles) WNW (303°) from Fort Kent, Maine 5.4
March 20, 2005 01:53 UTC, 10:53 AM Local Time Offshore of Fukuoka, Japan
see Fukuoka earthquake 33.54°N 130.12°E 1 1145 injured; 3000+ displaced 7.0
June 13, 2005 22:44:33 UTC, 18:44:33 Local Time Tarapacá, Chile 19.896°S 69.125°W 11 115 km (70 miles) ENE of Iquique, Chile. 7.8
June 15, 2005 02:50:53 UTC, 18:50:53 Local Time June 14 Offshore of Northern California, USA 41.284°N 125.983°W 0 157 km (98 miles) WSW of Crescent City, California. 7.2
August 16, 2005 02:46:30 UTC, 11:46:30 Local Time August 16 Off the east coast of Honshū, Japan 
see Miyagi earthquake 38.259°N 148.980°E 0 95 km (60 miles) E of Sendai, Miyagi. 7.2
September 25, 2005 01:56 UTC ,20:56 Local Time Northern Peru 2 100 km (60 miles) northeast of the jungle city of Moyobamba in the San Martín Region of Peru, and the earthquake struck an area about 715 km (445 miles) north of Lima. 7.5
October 8, 2005 03:50:38 UTC, 08:50:38 Local Time October 8 Kashmir
see 2005 Kashmir earthquake 34.43°N 73.54°E 100,000 (Nov 23/2005 estimate), can rise to 150,000 125 km (75 miles) WNW of Srinagar, Kashmir (pop 894,000) 7.6 or 7.8
December 5, 2005 12:19:55 UTC, 14:19:55 Local Time Lake Tanganyika region
see 2005 Lake Tanganyika earthquake 6.212°S 29.599°E 2 55 km (35 miles) SE of Kalemie, DR Congo 6.8
January 8, 2006 11:34:52 UTC, 13:34:52 Local Time Southern Greece
see January 2006 Southern Greece earthquake 36.250°N 23.498°E
195 km (120 miles) S of Athens 6.7
February 23, 2006 00:19 Local Time Northern Mozambique

140 miles southwest of Beira 7.5
April 20, 2006 23:25:04 UTC Koryak Autonomous Okrug, Russia
see 2006 Kamchatka earthquakes 61.075°N 167.085°E 0 195 km (120 miles) NE of Ilpyrskoye, Russia. Several aftershocks, up to 6.1 on the Richter Scale 7.6
May 3, 2006 15:26:39 UTC Tonga 20.130°S 174.164°W 0(?) Several aftershocks, up to 6.0 on the Richter Scale 7.9
May 16, 2006 10:39:23 UTC Kermadec Islands 31.559°S 179.296°W 0(?) 7.4
May 27, 2006 22:54:02 UTC Java, Indonesia
see May 2006 Java earthquake 7.977°S 110.318°E 6234 25km (15 miles) SSW of Yogyakarta, Indonesia, over 6,200 dead, 33,000 injured, more than 200,000 left homeless 6.3
Jul 17, 2006 08:19:25 UTC South of Java, Indonesia
see July 2006 Java earthquake 9.334°S 107.263°E >400 225 km (140 miles) NE of Christmas Island; 240 km (150 miles) SSW of Tasikmalaya 7.7
Aug 11, 2006 14:30:39 UTC Guerrero, Mexico 18.486°N 100.930°W 0? 75 km (45 miles) WNW of Arcelia, Guerrero, Mexico 6.0
Aug 11, 2006 20:54:12 UTC Pulau Simeuleu, Sumatra, Indonesia 2.374°N 96.321°E 0? 285 km (175 miles) WNW of Sibolga, Sumatra, Indonesia 6.0
Aug 20, 2006 03:41:47 UTC Scotia Sea 61.023°S 34.373°W 0? 495 km (305 miles) WSW of Bristol Island, South Sandwich Islands 7.1
September 9, 2006 05:43:46 UTC Jordan valley 32.945°N 35.738°E 0 30 km (18.6 miles) S of Sea of Galilee
September 10, 2006 14:56:07 UTC Gulf of Mexico 26.339°N 86.568°W 0 418 km (260 miles) WSW of Clearwater, Florida 6.0
October 15, 2006 17:07:48 UTC Hawaii 19.801°N 156.053°W 0 6.7
November 15, 2006 11:14:16 UTC Kuril Islands 46.616°N 153.224°E 0 Small tsunami hit Northern Japan, several aftershocks as strong as magnitude 6.3 8.3

Largest earthquakes by magnitude

Pos. Date Location Magnitude
1 May 22, 1960 Valdivia, Chile (see: Great Chilean Earthquake) 9.5
2 December 26, 2004 Off west coast northern Sumatra, Indonesia (see: 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake) 9.31
3 October 16, 1737 Kamchatka, Russia (see: Kamchatka earthquakes) ~9.3
4 March 27, 1964 Prince William Sound, Alaska, USA (see: Good Friday Earthquake) 9.2
5 March 9, 1957 Andreanof Islands, Alaska, USA 9.1
6 November 4, 1952 Kamchatka, Russia 9.0
7 January 26, 1700 Cascadia subduction zone ( see Cascadia earthquake) ~9
8 January 31, 1906 Colombia-Ecuador 8.8
9 February 4, 1965 Rat Islands, Alaska, USA 8.7
10 November 24, 1833 Sumatra, Indonesia 8.7
11 November 1, 1755 Lisbon, Portugal ~8.7
12 March 28, 2005 Sumatra, Indonesia 8.5-8.7*
13 December 16, 1920 Ningxia-Gansu, China 8.6
14 August 15, 1950 Assam-Tibet 8.6
15 December 16, 1575 Valdivia, Chile 8.5

* Scientists have not yet agreed on an official magnitude.
Deadliest earthquakes on record

Rank Name Date Location Fatalities Magnitude Comments
1 “Shaanxi” January 23, 1556 Shaanxi, China 830,000 ~8
2 “Tangshan” July 28, 1976 Tangshan, China 255,000 (official) 7.5 Estimated death toll as high as 655,000.
3 “Aleppo” August 9, 1138 Aleppo, Syria 230,000 Death toll disputed as first mention of 230,000 dead was in the 15th century.
“Indian Ocean” December 26, 2004 Off west coast northern Sumatra, Indonesia 230,000 9.3 Deaths from earthquake and tsunami.[2]
5 “Damghan” December 22, 856 Damghan, Iran 200,000
“Gansu” December 16, 1920 Ningxia-Gansu, China 200,000 8.6 Major fractures, landslides.
“Tsinghai” May 22, 1927 Tsinghai, China 200,000 7.9 Large fractures.
8 “Ardabil” March 23, 893+ Ardabil, Iran 150,000
9 “Great Kanto” September 1, 1923 Kanto, Japan 143,000 7.9 Great Tokyo fire.
10 “Ashgabat” October 6, 1948 Ashgabat, Turkmenistan 110,000 7.3
11 “Kashmir” October 8, 2005 Kashmir & N.W.F.P, Pakistan 100,000 (estimated) , 80,000 (official) 7.6 or 7.8 3.5 million people homeless, 100,000 feared dead
Source: USGS [3]

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Proof and Truth Of Matthew- blog 20

Proof and Truth Of Matthew- blog 20

Other earthquakes not listed by the USGS

Date Site Deaths Magnitude or intensity* Comments
464 BC Sparta, Greece ? – Led to a helot uprising and strained relations with Athens, one of the factors that led to the Peloponnesian War
226 BC Rhodes, Greece ? – Destroyed Colossus of Rhodes and city of Kameiros
365 Knossos, Crete (Greece) 50,000 XI

365 Cyrene, Libya ? –

May 20, 526 Antiochia, Syria 250,000 –

844 Damascus, Syria 50,000 VIII

847 Mosul, Iraq 50,000 –

847 Damascus, Syria 70,000 X

856 Qumis, Damghan, Iran 200,000 –

856 Corinth, Greece 45,000 –

893 Caucasus 82,000 –

893 Daipur, India 180,000 –

893 Ardabil, Iran 150,000 –

1036 Shanxi, China 23,000 –

1042 Palmyra, Baalbek, Syria 50,000 X

1057 Chihli (Hopeh), China 25,000 –

1138 Ganzah, Aleppo, Syria 230,000 XI

1156-1157 Syria ? –
1170 Sicily 15,000 –

July 5, 1201 Upper Egypt or Syria 1,100,000 IX

1268 Cilicia, Anatolia (Turkey) 60,000 –

September 27, 1290 Chihli (Hopeh), China 100,000 6.7

May 26, 1293 Kamakura, Japan 30,000 –

October 18, 1356 Basel, Switzerland 1,000 6.5

January 26, 1531 Lisbon, Portugal 30,000 –

November 25, 1667 Shemakha, Azerbaijan 80,000 XII

June 7, 1692 Port Royal, Jamaica 30,000 –

January 11, 1693 Catania Province, Sicily 60,000 –

1693 Naples, Italy 93,000 –

1707 Japan (seismic wave) 30,000 –

December 30, 1730 Hokkaidō, Japan 137,000 –

1731 Beijing, China 100,000 –

October 11, 1737 Calcutta, India 300,000 – See 1737 Calcutta cyclone
October 16, 1737 Kamchatka, Russia 9.3 See Kamchatka earthquakes
June 7, 1755 Northern Persia 40,000 –

November 18, 1755 Boston, Massachusetts 0 –

February 28, 1780 Iran 200,000 – Latitude: 38, longitude: 46.2
February 4—5, March 28, 1783 Calabria, Italy 35,000 –

February 4, 1797 Quito, Ecuador & Cuzco, Peru 41,000 –

February 10, 1797 Sumatra, East Indies (now Indonesia) 300 8.4

December 8, 1812 at 9:45 Wrightwood, California, USA (lat. 34.22, long. 117.39) 40 ~7 Destroys church of Mission San Juan Capistrano
November 24, 1833 Sumatra, East Indies (now Indonesia) 8.7

January 23, 1855 21:11 local time Wairarapa, New Zealand 4 ~8.0 Raised sections of Wellington coastline by 2 metres
February 16, 1861 Sumatra, East Indies (now Indonesia) 8.5

February 3, 1931, 10:47 local time Napier, New Zealand
see Napier earthquake 258 7.9 Much of city destroyed; 40 km² of seabed raised to become dry land
December 25, 1932, Gansu, China 70,000 7.6
April 21, 1935, 6:02 local time Hsinchu-Taichung, Taiwan 3,279 7.1
December 20, 1942, Turkey
see NAFZ 6.9
November 26, 1943, Turkey
see NAFZ 7.7
January 15, 1944, 20:50 GTM-3 San Juan, Argentina 8,000 ~ 10,000 IX (7.8) The 30 second long earthquake destroyed 95% of the city, located 30 km form the epicentre.
February 1, 1944, Turkey
see NAFZ 7.5
August 17, 1949, Turkey
see NAFZ 7.1
August 13, 1951, Turkey
see NAFZ 6.8
August 8-August 12, 1953 Kefalonia, Greece 476 7.2 113 tremors over five days
May 26, 1957, Turkey
see NAFZ 6.8
August 19, 1966, Turkey
see NAFZ 6.6
July 22, 1967, Turkey
see NAFZ 7.0
May 22, 1971, Turkey
see NAFZ 6.8
December 23, 1972 Managua, Nicaragua 5,000 – 20,000 6.3 Somoza mishandling of earthquake aid has been cited as a contributing factor to the Sandinista revolution; devastated largest city in Nicaragua (Managua)
June 30, 1975 Norris Junction, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA 0 6.1 Largest earthquake in Yellowstone Caldera since 1959 Hebgen Lake event
March 4, 1977 Bucharest, Romania
see 1977 Bucharest Earthquake 1500 7.5 Lasted ~5 minutes and left the capital devastated.
June 21, 1990 Northwestern Iran 35000 7.7 Called Manjil-Rudbar Earthquake
March 13, 1992, Turkey
see NAFZ 6.5

Note: Magnitudes are generally estimations from intensity data. When no magnitude was available, the maximum intensity, written as a Roman numeral from I to XII, is given.
Recent earthquakes not listed above

Date Time‡ Place Lat. Long. Fatalities Comments Magnitude
September 5, 2004 19:07 and 23:57 Japan Time Off central Tōkai region, western Japan 0 20+ injured, tsunami and flooding 6.9 and 7.4
October 8, 2004 15:35 Mindoro, Philippines 13.21 121.65 — Sporadic blackouts 6.6
October 9, 2004 22:26 80 kilometres southwest of Managua, Nicaragua 12 86 0 Minimal damage 6.9
October 23, 2004 17:56 Ojiya, Japan
see 2004 Chuetsu Earthquake 37.3 138.8 46 4801 injured; 103,000+ displaced 6.9
October 27, 2004 18:34 Vrancea, Romania 0 Telephone service interrupted; felt also in Bulgaria, Ukraine, Moldova and Turkey 5.8 (Istanbul’s Kandilli Observatory reported 6.5)
November 10, 2004 22:58 Solomon Islands 9 159 0 No injuries nor damage 6.9
November 11, 2004 21:36 96 kilometres west-northwest of Dili, East Timor 6 21 injured 7.3
November 15, 2004 around 9:00 off coast of Chocó, Colombia 0 11+ injured, 18 homes destroyed, half near Buenaventura 6.7
November 21, 2004 45 kilometres north-northwest of Dominica 1 Half-dozen injured, damage also in Guadeloupe 6.0
November 21, 2004 48 kilometres south-southwest of San José, Costa Rica 8 Half-dozen injured 6.2
November 28, 2004 18:32 900 kilometres northwest of Tokyo, Japan, 50 km below sea level 0 8 injured, utility services interrupted in hundreds of homes 7.1
December 23, 2004 14:59 495 kilometres north of Macquarie Island, SW of New Zealand 50.24°S 160.13°E 0 Minimal damage reported in southern New Zealand 8.1
February 11, 2005 21:00:23.9 114 kilometres southwest of Haines Junction, Yukon, Canada 60.21°N 139.50°W 0 No damage nor injuries 5.5
February 22, 2005 02:25:21 UTC, 05:55:21 Local Time Zarand, Iran
see 2005 Zarand earthquake 30.726°N 56.817°E At least 790 Hundreds injured, damage in some 40 villages, centered 150 miles from Bam, Iran 6.4
March 6, 2005 19:06:52 UTC, 3:06:52 AM Local Time Near Sua-ho, Taiwan 24.607°N 121.859°E 0 See below 5.7
March 6, 2005 19:08:00 UTC, 3:08:00 AM Local Time Near Sua-ho, Taiwan 24.650°N 121.855°E 0 Occurred within minutes of a previous earthquake of magnitude 5.7 centered in the same area; no major injuries or damage reported from either earthquake 5.4

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Proof and Truth Of Matthew- blog 19

Proof and Truth Of Matthew- blog 19

,Next Matthew 24.7 says and earthquakes,

List of earthquakes
The following is a list of major earthquakes.
USGS list of significant earthquakes

Date Time‡ Place Lat. Long. Fatalities M MX† (M reference)
January 23, 1556 Shaanxi, China
see Shaanxi Earthquake 34.5 109.7 830,000 ~8
August 17, 1668 Anatolia, Turkey 40 36 8,000 ~8
January 26, 1700 Cascadia subduction zone
see Cascadia Earthquake ~9 M (Satake et al, 1996)
November 1, 1755 10:16 Lisbon, Portugal
see 1755 Lisbon earthquake 36 -11 c. 80,000 ~8.7 MI (Johnston, 1996)
December 16, 1811 8:00 New Madrid, Missouri, USA
see New Madrid Earthquake 36.6 -89.6 ~8.1 MI (Johnston, 1996)
January 23, 1812 15:00 New Madrid, Missouri, USA 36.6 -89.6 ~7.8 MI (Johnston, 1996)
February 7, 1812 9:45 [[New Madrid,hi imMissouri, USA 36.6 -89.6 ~8 MI (Johnston, 1996)
June 2, 1823 8:00 south flank of Kilauea, Hawaii, USA 19.3 -155 ~7 MI (Klein and Wright, 2000)
June 10, 1836 15:30 south San Francisco Bay region, California, USA 36.9 -121.5 ~6.5 MI (Bakun, 1999)
June 1838 San Francisco Peninsula, California, USA 37.3 -123.2 ~6.8 MI (Bakun, 1999)
January 5, 1843 2:45 Marked Tree, Arkansas, USA 35.5 -90.5 ~6.3 MI (Johnston, 1996)
January 9, 1857 16:24 Fort Tejon, California (San Andreas fault from Parkfield to Wrightwood)
see Fort Tejon earthquake 1 ~7.9 M (Grant and Sieh, 1993; Stein and Hanks, 1998)
December 16, 1857 21:00 Naples, Italy 40.3 16 11,000 ~6.9 MI
October 8, 1865 20:46 San Jose, California, USA 37.2 121.9 ~6.5 MI (Bakun, 1999)
April 3, 1868 2:25 Hilea, southeast Hawaii, Hawaii, USA 19.2 -155.5 77 ~7.9 MI (Klein and Wright, 2000)
October 21, 1868 15:53 Hayward, California, USA, Hayward Fault Zone 37.7 -122.1 30 ~6.8 MI (Bakun, 1999)
February 20, 1871 8:42 Molokai, Hawaii, USA 21.2 -156.9 ~6.8 MI (Klein and Wright, 2000)
March 26, 1872 10:30 Owens Valley, California, USA
see 1872 Lone Pine earthquake 36.5 -118 27 ~7.6 M (Beanland and Clark, 1994)
December 15, 1872 5:40 north Cascades, Washington, USA 47.9 -120.3 ~7.3 MI (Malone and Bor, 1979; Rogers et al., 1983)
November 23, 1873 5:00 California-Oregon coast 42.2 -124.2 ~7.3 MI (Bakun, 2000)
August 31, 1886 2:51 Charleston, South Carolina, USA 32.9 -80 60 ~7.3 MI (Johnston, 1996)
April 24, 1890 11:36 Corralitos, California, USA 37 121.8 ~6.3 MI (Bakun, 1999)
October 27, 1891 21:38 Mino-Owari, Japan 35.6 136.6 7,273 ~8 MS
April 19, 1892 10:50 Vacaville, California, USA 38.5 -121.8 1 ~6.4 MI (Bakun, 1999)
April 21, 1892 17:43 Winters, California, USA 38.6 -122 ~6.4 MI (Bakun, 1999)
October 31, 1895 11:08 Charleston, Missouri, USA 37 -89.4 ~6.6 MI (Johnston, 1996)
June 15, 1896 19:32 Sanriku, Japan 39.5 144 ~8.5 M
June 12, 1897 11:06 Assam, India 26 91 1,500 ~8.3
June 20, 1897 20:14 Calaveras Fault, California, USA 37 -121.6 ~6.3 MI (Bakun, 1999)
March 31, 1898 7:43 Mare Island, California, USA 38.1 122.4 ~6.3 MI (Bakun, 1999)
April 15, 1898 7:07 Mendocino County, California, USA 39.3 -123.9 ~6.8 MI (Bakun, 2000)
September 4, 1899 0:22 Cape Yakataga, Alaska, USA 60 -142 7.9 MS
September 10, 1899 21:41 Yakutat Bay, Alaska, USA 60 -142 8 MS
October 9, 1900 12:28 Kodiak Island, Alaska, USA 57.1 -153.5 7.7 MS
March 3, 1901 7:45 Parkfield, California, USA 36.2 -120.7 6.4 MS (Abe, 1988)
August 27, 1904 21:56 Fairbanks, Alaska, USA 64.7 -148.1 7.3 MS
July 9, 1905 9:40 Mongolia 49 99 8.4 M
January 31, 1906 15:36 Colombia-Ecuador 1 -81.5 1,000 8.8 M
April 18, 1906 13:12 San Francisco, California (San Andreas fault from Cape Mendocino to San Juan Bautista)
see San Francisco earthquake of 1906 3,000 7.8 M (Bakun, 1999)
August 17, 1906 0:40 Valparaíso, Chile -33 -72 20,000 8.2 M
December 28, 1908 4:20 Messina, Italy 38.3 15.6 70,000 7.2 MS
July 1, 1911 22:00 Calaveras fault, California, USA 37.39 -121.8 6.5 MS
October 3, 1915 6:52 Pleasant Valley, Nevada, USA 40.5 -117.5 7.1 M (Stover and Coffman, 1993)
October 11, 1918 14:14 Puerto Rico 18.47 -67.63 116 7.5 MS (McCann, 1985)
December 6, 1918 8:41 Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada 49.62 -125.92 7 ML (Gutenberg and Richter, 1954: Rogers, 1983)
December 16, 1920 12:05 Ningxia-Gansu, China 36.6 105.32 200,000 8.6 MS
January 31, 1922 13:17 offshore, Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.7 -125.55 7.3 MG-R (Ellsworth, 1990)
March 10, 1922 11:21 Parkfield, California, USA 35.9 120.9 6.1 M (Bakun and McEvilly, 1984)
January 22, 1923 9:04 offshore, Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.49 -125.32 7.2 MG-R (Ellsworth, 1990)
September 1, 1923 2:58 Kanto, Japan
see Great Kantō earthquake 35.4 139.08 143,000 7.9 M
March 1, 1925 2:19 Charlevoix, Quebec, Canada 47.76 -69.84 6.3 M (Bent, 1992)
June 28, 1925 1:21 Clarkston Valley, Montana, USA 46.32 -111.52 6.6 M (Dosier, 1989)
June 29, 1925 14:42 Santa Barbara, California, USA 34.3 -119.8 13 6.8 M (Stein and Hanks, 1998)
October 22, 1926 12:35 Monterey Bay, California, USA 36.62 -122.35 6.1 MG-R (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 22, 1926 13:35 Monterey Bay, California, USA 36.55 -122.18 6.1 MG-R (Ellsworth, 1990)
March 7, 1927 9:27 Tango, Japan 35.8 134.92 3,020 7.6 MS
May 22, 1927 22:32 Tsinghai, China 37.39 102.31 200,000 7.9 MS
November 4, 1927 13:51 offshore Lompoc, California, USA 34.92 -121.03 7.1 M (Stein and Hanks, 1998)
November 18, 1929 20:32 Grand Banks, Newfoundland, Canada 44.69 -56.01 7.3 M (Bent, 1995)
December 21, 1932 6:10 Cedar Mountain, Nevada, USA 38.51 -118.08 7.2 M
March 2, 1933 17:31 Sanriku, Japan 39.22 144.62 2,990 8.4 M
March 11, 1933 1:54 Long Beach, California, USA
see Long Beach earthquake of 1933 33.6 -118 115 6.4 M (Hauksson & Gross, 1991)
November 20, 1933 23:21 Baffin Bay, Canada 73 -69.98 7.4 M (Stein et al. 1979)
January 15, 1934 8:43 Bihar, India 27.55 87.09 10,700 8.1 M (Chen and Molnar, 1977)
June 8, 1934 4:47 [[Parkfield, California|i are a rock | 35.9 -120.9 6.1
meow meow unibrow! M (Bakun and McEvilly, 1984)
November 1, 1935 6:03 Timiskaming, Quebec, Canada 48.89 -79 6.2 M (Bent, 1996)
July 22, 1937 17:09 Salcha, Alaska, USA 64.49 -146.85 7.3 MS
January 23, 1938 8:32 Maui, Hawaii, USA 20.96 -156.18 6.8 MS (Klein and Wright, 2000)
November 10, 1938 20:18 Shumagin Islands, Alaska, USA 55.33 -158.37 8.2 M
December 26, 1939 23:57 Erzincan, Turkey 39.77 39.53 32,700 7.8 MS
May 19, 1940 4:36 Imperial Valley, California, USA 32.73 -115.5 9 7.1 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
December 7, 1944 4:35 Tonankai, Japan 33.75 136 1,223 8.1 M
April 1, 1946 12:28 Unimak Island, Alaska, USA 52.75 -163.5 165 7.3 MS (Stover and Coffman, 1993)
June 23, 1946 17:13 Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada 49.75 -124.5 7.3 ML (Gutenberg and Richter, 1954: Rogers, 1983)
August 4, 1946 17:51 Dominican Republic 19.25 -69 100 8 MS (Abe, 1981)
December 20, 1946 19:19 Nankaidō, Japan 32.5 134.5 1,330 8.1 M
October 16, 1947 2:09 Fairbanks, Alaska, USA 64.2 -148.3 7.2 M
April 13, 1949 19:55 Olympia, Washington, USA
see Nisqually Earthquake 47.1 -122.7 8 7.1 ML (Baker and Langston, 1987)
August 22, 1949 4:01 Queen Charlotte Islands, British Columbia, Canada 53.62 -133.27 8.1 MS (Gutenberg and Richter, 1954)
August 15, 1950 14:09 Assam-Tibet 28.5 96.5 1,526 8.6 M
August 21, 1951 10:57 Kona, Hawaii, USA 19.5 -155.95 6.9 MS (Klein and Wright, 2000)
July 21, 1952 11:52 Kern County, California, USA 34.95 -119.05 12 7.3 M (Stein and Hanks, 1998)
November 4, 1952 16:58 Kamchatka, Russia
see Kamchatka earthquakes 52.76 160.06 9 M
March 29, 1954 6:17 Spain 37.03 -3.51 7.9 M
July 6, 1954 11:13 Rainbow Mountain, Nevada, USA 39.42 -118.53 6.6 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
August 24, 1954 5:51 Stillwater, Nevada, USA 39.58 -118.45 6.8 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
December 16, 1954 11:07 Fairview Peak, Nevada, USA 39.32 -118.2 7.1 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
December 16, 1954 11:11 Dixie Valley, Nevada, USA 39.5 -118 6.8 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 24, 1955 4:10 Concord, California, USA 38 -122.1 1 5.4 ML (Bolt and Miller, 1975)
March 9, 1957 14:22 Andreanof Islands, Alaska, USA
see 1957 Andreanof Islands Earthquake 51.56 -175.39 9.1 M
December 4, 1957 3:37 Govi-Altay Province, Mongolia 45.15 99.21 30 8.1 M
April 7, 1958 15:30 Huslia, Alaska, USA 65.94 -156.37 7.3 M
July 10, 1958 6:15 Fairweather, Alaska, USA
comment caused megatsunami in Lituya Bay, Alaska 58.37 -136.66 5 7.7 M
August 18, 1959 6:37 Hebgen Lake, Montana, USA 44.6 -110.64 28 7.3 M (Dosier, 1985)
February 29, 1960 23:40 Agadir, Morocco 30.5 -9.3 10,000 5.7 M
May 22, 1960 19:11 Chile
see Great Chilean Earthquake -38.24 -73.05 5,700 9.5 M
March 28, 1964 3:36 Prince William Sound, Alaska, USA
see Good Friday Earthquake 61.02 -147.65 125 9.2 M
June 16, 1964 4:01 Niigata, Japan 38.43 139.23 26 7.5 M
February 4, 1965 5:01 Rat Islands, Alaska, USA 51.21 -178.5 8.7 M
April 29, 1965 15:28 Seattle-Tacoma, Washington, USA
see Nisqually Earthquake 47.32 -122.33 7 6.5 ML (Algermissen and Harding, 1965)
June 28, 1966 4:26 Parkfield, California, USA 35.88 -120.49 6.1 M (Tsai and Aki, 1969)
September 12, 1966 16:41 Truckee, California, USA 39.38 -120.22 5.9 M (Tsai and Aki, 1970)
December 10, 1967 22:51 Koyna, India 17.39 73.77 6.3 M (Langston, 1976)
October 2, 1969 6:19 Santa Rosa, California, USA 38.3 -122.76 1 5.7 ML (Bolt and Miller, 1975)
May 31, 1970 20:23 Peru -9.25 -78.84 66,000 7.9 M
July 31, 1970 17:08 Colombia -1.49 -72.56 8 MS
February 9, 1971 14:00 Sylmar, California, USA
see Sylmar earthquake 34.4 -118.39 65 6.7 M (Heaton, 1982)
February 4, 1975 11:36 Haicheng, China 40.72 122.73 10,000 7 M (Cipar, 1979)
August 1, 1975 20:20 Oroville, California, USA 39.5 -121.39 5.8 M
November 29, 1975 14:47 south flank of Kilauea, Hawaii, USA 19.45 -155.03 2 7.2 MS (Klein and Wright, 2000)
February 4, 1976 9:01 Guatemala 15.3 -89.14 23,000 7.5 M
July 27, 1976 19:42 Tangshan, China
see Tangshan earthquake 39.61 117.89 242,419* 7.6 M
August 6, 1979 17:05 Coyote Lake, California, USA 37.11 -121.52 5.7 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 15, 1979 23:17 Imperial Valley, California, USA 32.82 -115.65 6.4 M (Hartzell and Heaton, 1983)
January 24, 1980 19:00 Livermore, California, USA 37.71 -121.73 5.8 M (Bolt et al., 1981)
May 25, 1980 16:33 Mammoth Lakes, California, USA 37.6 -118.83 6.1 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
May 25, 1980 16:49 Mammoth Lakes, California, USA 37.65 -118.9 5.9 ML (Ellsworth, 1990)
May 25, 1980 19:44 Mammoth Lakes, California, USA 37.55 -118.82 5.8 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
May 27, 1980 14:50 Mammoth Lakes, California, USA 37.48 -118.8 6 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
November 8, 1980 10:27 Gorda Plate, California, USA 41.12 -124.67 7.2 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
May 2, 1983 23:42 Coalinga, California, USA 36.23 -120.32 6.5 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 28, 1983 14:06 Borah Peak, Idaho, USA 44.09 -113.8 2 7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 16, 1983 16:13 Kaoiki, Hawaii, USA 19.44 155.38 6.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
April 24, 1984 21:15 Morgan Hill, California, USA 37.3 -121.71 6.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 23, 1984 18:08 Round Valley, California, USA 37.45 -118.6 5.7 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
September 19, 1985 13:17 Michoacán, Mexico
see Great Mexican Earthquake 18.44 -102.36 9,500 8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
December 23, 1985 5:16 Nahanni, Northwest Territories, Canada 62.16 -124.31 6.8 M (Wetmiller et al., 1988)
May 7, 1986 22:47 Andreanof Islands, Alaska, USA 51.56 -174.81 8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
July 8, 1986 9:20 north Palm Springs, California, USA 33.97 -116.78 6.1 M (Hartzell, 1989)
July 21, 1986 14:42 Chalfant Valley, California, USA 37.53 -118.43 6.2 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 1, 1987 14:42 Whittier Narrows, California, USA
see Whittier Narrows earthquake 34.06 -118.13 8 5.9 M (Hartzell and Iida, 1990)
November 30, 1987 19:23 Gulf of Alaska 58.84 -142.6 7.9 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 22, 1988 0:35 Tennant Creek, Australia -19.87 133.78 6.3 M (Choy and Bowman, 1990)
January 22, 1988 3:57 Tennant Creek, Australia -19.88 133.83 6.4 M (Choy and Bowman, 1990)
January 22, 1988 12:04 Tennant Creek, Australia -19.9 133.83 6.6 M (Choy and Bowman, 1990)
March 6, 1988 22:35 Gulf of Alaska 57.26 -142.75 7.8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 25, 1988 23:46 Saguenay, Quebec, Canada 48.06 -71.27 5.9 M (Boatwright and Choy, 1992)
December 7, 1988 7:41 Spitak, Armenia 40.93 44.11 25,000 6.8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
October 17, 1989 0:04 Loma Prieta, California, USA
see Loma Prieta earthquake 37.14 -121.76 63 6.9 M (Wald et al., 1991)
December 25, 1989 14:24 Ungava Peninsula, Quebec, Canada 60.07 -73.54 6 M (Bent, 1994)
June 28, 1991 1:43 Sierra Madre, California, USA 34.25 -117.95 2 5.6 M (Wald et al., 1991)
August 17, 1991 22:17 Honeydew, California, USA 41.79 -125.58 7.1 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
April 23, 1992 4:50 Joshua Tree, California, USA 33.87 -116.55 6.1 M (Hauksson et al., 1993)
April 25, 1992 18:06 Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.38 -124.05 7.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
April 26, 1992 7:41 offshore, Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.55 -124.29 6.5 M (Oppenheimer et al., 1993)
April 26, 1992 11:18 offshore, Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.44 -124.43 6.7 M (Oppenheimer et al., 1993)
June 28, 1992 11:57 Landers, California, USA 34.2 -116.52 3 7.3 M (Sieh et al. 1993)
June 29, 1992 10:14 Little Skull Mountain, Nevada, USA 36.77 -116.32 5.7 M (Walter, 1993)
September 2, 1992 0:16 Nicaragua 11.77 -87.35 116 7.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 29, 1993 22:25 Latur-Killari, India 18.08 76.52 9,748 6.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 17, 1994 12:30 Northridge, California, USA
see 1994 Northridge Earthquake 34.18 -118.56 60 6.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
June 9, 1994 0:33 Bolivia -13.86 -67.49 5 8.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 1, 1994 15:15 Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.38 -125.78 7.1 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 17, 1995 05:46 Kobe, Japan
see Great Hanshin earthquake 34.57 135.03 5,502 6.9 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
May 21, 1997 22:51 Jabalpur, India 23.07 80.12 38 5.8 M (Singh et al., 1999)
July 17, 1998 8:49 New Guinea -2.94 142.58 2,183 7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 25, 1999 18:19 Colombia 4.45 -75.65 1,185 6.2
August 17, 1999 0:01 Izmit, Turkey
see Izmit earthquake 40.77 30 17,118 7.6 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 20, 1999 17:47 Chi-Chi, Taiwan
See Chi-Chi earthquake 23.82 120.86 2,400 7.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
October 16, 1999 9:46 Hector Mine, California, USA 34.56 -116.44 7.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 12, 1999 16:57 Düzce, Turkey 40.82 31.23 894 7.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 3, 2000 8:36 Napa, California, USA 38.38 -122.41 5 M (BRK)
November 16, 2000 4:54 New Ireland, Papua New Guinea -4 152.33 8
January 13, 2001 17:33 El Salvador 13.04 -88.66 844 7.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 26, 2001 3:16 Gujarat, India
see 2001 Gujarat Earthquake 23.39 70.23 20,085 7.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
February 28, 2001 18:54 Olympia, Washington, USA
see Nisqually Earthquake 47.11 -122.6 6.8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
June 23, 2001 20:33 coastal Peru -16.3 -73.55 75 8.4 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
March 25, 2002 14:56 Hindu Kush Region, Afghanistan 36.06 69.32 1,000 6.1 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
April 20, 2002 10:50 Au Sable Forks, New York 44.51 -73.7 5.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 3, 2002 22:12 Denali National Park, Alaska, USA 63.52 -147.44 7.9 M (QED)
May 21, 2003 18:44 Boumerdès, Algeria 36.96 3.63 2,266 6.8 M (QED)
September 25, 2003 19:50 Hokkaidō, Japan 41.82 143.91 8.3 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 17, 2003 06:43 Rat Islands, Alaska, USA 51.15 178.65 7.8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
December 22, 2003 19:15 San Simeon, California, USA 35.71 -121.10 2 6.6 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
December 26, 2003 01:56 southeastern Iran
see Bam: 2003 earthquake 29.00 58.31 31,000 6.6 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 28, 2004 17:15 Parkfield, California, USA
see Parkfield earthquake 35.81 -120.37 6.0 M (QED)
December 26, 2004 00:58 off west coast northern Sumatra
see 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake 3.30 95.87 283,106 9.0 M (QED)
March 28, 2005 16:09 Northern Sumatra, Indonesia
see 2005 Sumatra earthquake 2.07 97.01 1,313 8.7 M (QED)

† MG-R = Gutenberg and Richter’s (1954) magnitude, MS = 20 s surface-wave magnitude, M = moment magnitude (Hanks and Kanamori, 1979), and MI is an intensity magnitude, ML is local magnitude (Richter, 1935).
‡ GMT
* Fatalities estimated as high as 655,000.

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Proof and Truth in Matthew 24.7 – “and pestilences”-

blog 17

GLOBAL PLAGUE AND PESTILENCE
“for nation shall rise up against nation, and kingdom against kingdom;
and there shall be famines and pestilences and earthquakes in diver’s places”
-Matthew 24:7
Throughout history, humans have been faced with disasterous catastrophes which must be endured in order to survive. One of the most deadly natural disasters for humanity has been the onslaught of plague and pestilence. Today, now more than at any other time in human history, the spread of infectious diseases has the potential to wreak unprecedented levels of death and destruction upon our world- as we are already witnessing with the HIV/AIDS pandemic.

International travel, globalization (i.e. highly unsustainable and exploitative international development), global warming and the overuse of antibiotics, are the primary doors that are leading to the rapid spread of viruses and diseases worldwide. The Age of Global Plague and Pestilence is now truely upon us.

From AIDS, SARS, TB, Hantavirus, Hepatitus, Mad Cow and Chronic Wasting disease, Ebola nad West Nile virus, Malaria, Menengitis and Encephalitis, Foot and Mouth disease and Dengue Fever to Common Influenza, Locusts, Designer Viruses, Insect and Water-Borne diseases, human engineered plagues and antibiotic resistant superbugs etc etc..(the list is quite extensive), our world is increasingly becoming a most dangerous place to live.

AIDS is one of the biggest killers in the world. Out of a total of roughly 50 million people worldwide who now have HIV/AIDS, roughly 30 million of these are Africans, and the epidemic is growing rapidly. The World Health Organization (WHO) states that the disease is now responsible for approximately 1/5th of all deaths on the Mother Continent. WHO has also reported that nearly 1/3rd of the world’s population (2 billion people) are infected with the bacterium that causes TB (tuberculosis). 10-20 million new cases of the disease are reported annually worldwide. But potentially, Influenza is a far more serious illness and one that illustrates the role of globalization in spreading infectious diseases more widely and rapidly than ever before. Should an uncontrolled SuperFlu- like the one in 1917-18 which killed 25-40 million worldwide- make a comeback in today’s world with 6 times the population and millions crossing international boundries on jets everyday, the result would be catastrophic, killing perhaps hundreds of millions worldwide.

Global Warming is now obviously responsible for the increase and migrational spread of insects and insect-borne diseases such as malaria, dengue fever and west nile virus into the Northern Hemisphere. It is estimated that there are approximately 100 billion insects on the planet (human population is 6.3 billion), and warmer tempuratures worldwide will only increase this number as well as unleash long dormant, frozen (deadly) new bacteria previously locked up in the rapidly melting glacial Antartica Ice, for example. Clearly, the current Hydrocarbon Economy, seen from this perspective, is, by all definitions, a planetary “weapon of mass destruction”- an international terrrorist enterprise and strategic global security threat of the highest order.

Professor Steven Hawking, the world’s foremost cosmologist, says that biology, rather than physics, presents the greatest challenge to human survival in the 21st century. He quotes, “the danger is that either by accident or design we create a virus that destroys us all.” Infectious diseases kill far more people than high profile earthquakes, floods or other natural disasters combined on Earth. As well, throughout histroy, plague and pestilence have been used as an offensive weapon against populations. Many have accused the facility at Ft. Detrick, Maryland- the American military’s premier biological weapons/warfare Lab- as having originally created and developed the AIDS virus. It has also been documented that the US Military sprayed a number of US cities with biological agents during the Cold War for dubious reasons.

It is surely no coincidence that dozens of new high level security “Level-4” bio-labs are sprouting up all across the USA in collusion with the New World Order elites’ world population “eugenics” control plans to bring the world population down to a stable/managable level of between 500 million to 2 billion people. This would, of course, mandate and ordain an insidiously planned, perhaps “genetically engineered” viral/bacteriological holocaust of nearly 2/3rds of the current world population of 6.3 billion- a nearly inconcievable act of state-sponsored Terrror and an apocalyptic genocide of biblical proportions as prophetically pronounced throughout End-Time Revelational Scripture.

From this perspective, global plague and pestilence can be expected to figure prominently in the end time scenario we find ourselves in, in these last and evil days. Like the 10 plagues that struck Egypt in the Book of Exodus (Old Testament), the Book of Revelations (New Testament) makes constant reference to “plague” and “pestilence” that will afflict Mankind at the end of the world. The 4 horsemen of the Apocalypse and the 7 plagues of Revelations are purported to be some of the most terrible and severe manifestations of GOD’s wrath at the time of His Judgement upon the Earth in the not to distant future…

——————————————————————————–

Steve Jones
aka- Jonas the Prophet
P.O. Box 1141
Boulder, Colorado 80306
USA

E-mail: milkyway774@yahoo.com

——————————————————————————–

SOURCES:

1. Dr Len Horowitz
206 N. 4th Ave, #147
Sandpoint, Idaho 83864 USA
Website: http://www.tetrahedron.org

2. Steve Quayle/Book- Genetic Armageddon
c/o SafeTrek, 315 Edelweiss Dr, Bozeman, Montana 59718 USA
Website: http://www.stevequayle.com/books/Genetic.Arm.html

3. Global AIDS Pandemic/Africa: Continent in Crisis
Website: http://www.geocities.com/furyofthelord7/africa.html

4. Movies: The Andromeda Strain, Outbreak

5. Fort Detrick, Maryland
Website: http://www.usamriid.army.mil

6. Center for Disease Control (CDC)
1600 Clifton Rd., Atlanta, Georgia 30333 USA
Website: http://www.cdc.gov

7. Alex Jones
Website 1/SEARCH: http://www.infowars.com
Website 2/SEARCH: http://www.prisonplanet.com

8. Jeff Rense/ West Nile Virus Links
Website: http://www.rense.com/general3/wnvdata.htm

9. Plague and Pestilence/Rocky Mountain Survival Guide
Website: http://www.rmsg.us/ndisas~1/pestilen.htm

10. *Book- Clouds of Secrecy- the Army’s Germ Warfare Tests Over Populated Areas
by Leonard Cole
Website: Book- Clouds of Secrecy

11. Tribulational Institute
Website: http://www.tribulationalinstitue.com/new_page_10.htm

12. Plague and Pestilence Database
Website: http://www.mysteries-megasite.com/main/bigsearch/plague-1.html

13. *Book- Plague, Pestilence and the Pursuit of Power
Website: http://www.credence.org/fmd/ppppbook.htm

14. Global Pestilence Link
Website: http://www.khouse.org/strategictrends/pestilence

15. World Health Organization (WHO)
Avenue Appia 20, 1211 Geneva, SWITZERLAND
Website: http://www.who.int/en

16. World AIDS Conference
20 Avenue Appia, CH-1211
Geneva 27, SWITZERLAND
Website: http://www.unaids.org

17. Robert Strecker- Strecker Memorandum
Website: http://www.whale.to/vaccines/strecker.html
Prevailing Winds Research
Website: http://www.silcom.com/~patrick

18. Radio Liberty
Dr Stanley Monteith
P.O. Box 969, Soquel, California 95073 USA
Website: http://www.radioliberty.com

19. Christian Media Network
P.O. Box 448, Jacksonville, Oregon 97530 USA
Website: http://www.christianmedianetwork.com

20. ***Books
1) The Hot Zone, by Richard Preston
2) The Coming Plague- Newly Emerging Diseases in a World Out of Balance, by Laurie Garrett
Website Search: http://www.amazon.com

21. Diseases of the World
Website: http://www.thirdworldtraveler.com/Disease/diseases.html

22. The Ark Institute
c/o Geri Guindetti
P.O. box 1721, Gold Beach, Oregon 97444 USA
Website: http://www.arkinstitute.com

—Jonas the Prophet
—Websites:
—1) Jonas the Prophet
—2) Prophet’s Scroll Down Page

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Proof and Truth Of Matthew- blog 18

,Next Matthew 24.7 says and earthquakes,

List of earthquakes
The following is a list of major earthquakes.
USGS list of significant earthquakes

Date Time‡ Place Lat. Long. Fatalities M MX† (M reference)
January 23, 1556 Shaanxi, China
see Shaanxi Earthquake 34.5 109.7 830,000 ~8
August 17, 1668 Anatolia, Turkey 40 36 8,000 ~8
January 26, 1700 Cascadia subduction zone
see Cascadia Earthquake ~9 M (Satake et al, 1996)
November 1, 1755 10:16 Lisbon, Portugal
see 1755 Lisbon earthquake 36 -11 c. 80,000 ~8.7 MI (Johnston, 1996)
December 16, 1811 8:00 New Madrid, Missouri, USA
see New Madrid Earthquake 36.6 -89.6 ~8.1 MI (Johnston, 1996)
January 23, 1812 15:00 New Madrid, Missouri, USA 36.6 -89.6 ~7.8 MI (Johnston, 1996)
February 7, 1812 9:45 [[New Madrid,hi imMissouri, USA 36.6 -89.6 ~8 MI (Johnston, 1996)
June 2, 1823 8:00 south flank of Kilauea, Hawaii, USA 19.3 -155 ~7 MI (Klein and Wright, 2000)
June 10, 1836 15:30 south San Francisco Bay region, California, USA 36.9 -121.5 ~6.5 MI (Bakun, 1999)
June 1838 San Francisco Peninsula, California, USA 37.3 -123.2 ~6.8 MI (Bakun, 1999)
January 5, 1843 2:45 Marked Tree, Arkansas, USA 35.5 -90.5 ~6.3 MI (Johnston, 1996)
January 9, 1857 16:24 Fort Tejon, California (San Andreas fault from Parkfield to Wrightwood)
see Fort Tejon earthquake 1 ~7.9 M (Grant and Sieh, 1993; Stein and Hanks, 1998)
December 16, 1857 21:00 Naples, Italy 40.3 16 11,000 ~6.9 MI
October 8, 1865 20:46 San Jose, California, USA 37.2 121.9 ~6.5 MI (Bakun, 1999)
April 3, 1868 2:25 Hilea, southeast Hawaii, Hawaii, USA 19.2 -155.5 77 ~7.9 MI (Klein and Wright, 2000)
October 21, 1868 15:53 Hayward, California, USA, Hayward Fault Zone 37.7 -122.1 30 ~6.8 MI (Bakun, 1999)
February 20, 1871 8:42 Molokai, Hawaii, USA 21.2 -156.9 ~6.8 MI (Klein and Wright, 2000)
March 26, 1872 10:30 Owens Valley, California, USA
see 1872 Lone Pine earthquake 36.5 -118 27 ~7.6 M (Beanland and Clark, 1994)
December 15, 1872 5:40 north Cascades, Washington, USA 47.9 -120.3 ~7.3 MI (Malone and Bor, 1979; Rogers et al., 1983)
November 23, 1873 5:00 California-Oregon coast 42.2 -124.2 ~7.3 MI (Bakun, 2000)
August 31, 1886 2:51 Charleston, South Carolina, USA 32.9 -80 60 ~7.3 MI (Johnston, 1996)
April 24, 1890 11:36 Corralitos, California, USA 37 121.8 ~6.3 MI (Bakun, 1999)
October 27, 1891 21:38 Mino-Owari, Japan 35.6 136.6 7,273 ~8 MS
April 19, 1892 10:50 Vacaville, California, USA 38.5 -121.8 1 ~6.4 MI (Bakun, 1999)
April 21, 1892 17:43 Winters, California, USA 38.6 -122 ~6.4 MI (Bakun, 1999)
October 31, 1895 11:08 Charleston, Missouri, USA 37 -89.4 ~6.6 MI (Johnston, 1996)
June 15, 1896 19:32 Sanriku, Japan 39.5 144 ~8.5 M
June 12, 1897 11:06 Assam, India 26 91 1,500 ~8.3
June 20, 1897 20:14 Calaveras Fault, California, USA 37 -121.6 ~6.3 MI (Bakun, 1999)
March 31, 1898 7:43 Mare Island, California, USA 38.1 122.4 ~6.3 MI (Bakun, 1999)
April 15, 1898 7:07 Mendocino County, California, USA 39.3 -123.9 ~6.8 MI (Bakun, 2000)
September 4, 1899 0:22 Cape Yakataga, Alaska, USA 60 -142 7.9 MS
September 10, 1899 21:41 Yakutat Bay, Alaska, USA 60 -142 8 MS
October 9, 1900 12:28 Kodiak Island, Alaska, USA 57.1 -153.5 7.7 MS
March 3, 1901 7:45 Parkfield, California, USA 36.2 -120.7 6.4 MS (Abe, 1988)
August 27, 1904 21:56 Fairbanks, Alaska, USA 64.7 -148.1 7.3 MS
July 9, 1905 9:40 Mongolia 49 99 8.4 M
January 31, 1906 15:36 Colombia-Ecuador 1 -81.5 1,000 8.8 M
April 18, 1906 13:12 San Francisco, California (San Andreas fault from Cape Mendocino to San Juan Bautista)
see San Francisco earthquake of 1906 3,000 7.8 M (Bakun, 1999)
August 17, 1906 0:40 Valparaíso, Chile -33 -72 20,000 8.2 M
December 28, 1908 4:20 Messina, Italy 38.3 15.6 70,000 7.2 MS
July 1, 1911 22:00 Calaveras fault, California, USA 37.39 -121.8 6.5 MS
October 3, 1915 6:52 Pleasant Valley, Nevada, USA 40.5 -117.5 7.1 M (Stover and Coffman, 1993)
October 11, 1918 14:14 Puerto Rico 18.47 -67.63 116 7.5 MS (McCann, 1985)
December 6, 1918 8:41 Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada 49.62 -125.92 7 ML (Gutenberg and Richter, 1954: Rogers, 1983)
December 16, 1920 12:05 Ningxia-Gansu, China 36.6 105.32 200,000 8.6 MS
January 31, 1922 13:17 offshore, Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.7 -125.55 7.3 MG-R (Ellsworth, 1990)
March 10, 1922 11:21 Parkfield, California, USA 35.9 120.9 6.1 M (Bakun and McEvilly, 1984)
January 22, 1923 9:04 offshore, Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.49 -125.32 7.2 MG-R (Ellsworth, 1990)
September 1, 1923 2:58 Kanto, Japan
see Great Kantō earthquake 35.4 139.08 143,000 7.9 M
March 1, 1925 2:19 Charlevoix, Quebec, Canada 47.76 -69.84 6.3 M (Bent, 1992)
June 28, 1925 1:21 Clarkston Valley, Montana, USA 46.32 -111.52 6.6 M (Dosier, 1989)
June 29, 1925 14:42 Santa Barbara, California, USA 34.3 -119.8 13 6.8 M (Stein and Hanks, 1998)
October 22, 1926 12:35 Monterey Bay, California, USA 36.62 -122.35 6.1 MG-R (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 22, 1926 13:35 Monterey Bay, California, USA 36.55 -122.18 6.1 MG-R (Ellsworth, 1990)
March 7, 1927 9:27 Tango, Japan 35.8 134.92 3,020 7.6 MS
May 22, 1927 22:32 Tsinghai, China 37.39 102.31 200,000 7.9 MS
November 4, 1927 13:51 offshore Lompoc, California, USA 34.92 -121.03 7.1 M (Stein and Hanks, 1998)
November 18, 1929 20:32 Grand Banks, Newfoundland, Canada 44.69 -56.01 7.3 M (Bent, 1995)
December 21, 1932 6:10 Cedar Mountain, Nevada, USA 38.51 -118.08 7.2 M
March 2, 1933 17:31 Sanriku, Japan 39.22 144.62 2,990 8.4 M
March 11, 1933 1:54 Long Beach, California, USA
see Long Beach earthquake of 1933 33.6 -118 115 6.4 M (Hauksson & Gross, 1991)
November 20, 1933 23:21 Baffin Bay, Canada 73 -69.98 7.4 M (Stein et al. 1979)
January 15, 1934 8:43 Bihar, India 27.55 87.09 10,700 8.1 M (Chen and Molnar, 1977)
June 8, 1934 4:47 [[Parkfield, California|i are a rock | 35.9 -120.9 6.1
meow meow unibrow! M (Bakun and McEvilly, 1984)
November 1, 1935 6:03 Timiskaming, Quebec, Canada 48.89 -79 6.2 M (Bent, 1996)
July 22, 1937 17:09 Salcha, Alaska, USA 64.49 -146.85 7.3 MS
January 23, 1938 8:32 Maui, Hawaii, USA 20.96 -156.18 6.8 MS (Klein and Wright, 2000)
November 10, 1938 20:18 Shumagin Islands, Alaska, USA 55.33 -158.37 8.2 M
December 26, 1939 23:57 Erzincan, Turkey 39.77 39.53 32,700 7.8 MS
May 19, 1940 4:36 Imperial Valley, California, USA 32.73 -115.5 9 7.1 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
December 7, 1944 4:35 Tonankai, Japan 33.75 136 1,223 8.1 M
April 1, 1946 12:28 Unimak Island, Alaska, USA 52.75 -163.5 165 7.3 MS (Stover and Coffman, 1993)
June 23, 1946 17:13 Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada 49.75 -124.5 7.3 ML (Gutenberg and Richter, 1954: Rogers, 1983)
August 4, 1946 17:51 Dominican Republic 19.25 -69 100 8 MS (Abe, 1981)
December 20, 1946 19:19 Nankaidō, Japan 32.5 134.5 1,330 8.1 M
October 16, 1947 2:09 Fairbanks, Alaska, USA 64.2 -148.3 7.2 M
April 13, 1949 19:55 Olympia, Washington, USA
see Nisqually Earthquake 47.1 -122.7 8 7.1 ML (Baker and Langston, 1987)
August 22, 1949 4:01 Queen Charlotte Islands, British Columbia, Canada 53.62 -133.27 8.1 MS (Gutenberg and Richter, 1954)
August 15, 1950 14:09 Assam-Tibet 28.5 96.5 1,526 8.6 M
August 21, 1951 10:57 Kona, Hawaii, USA 19.5 -155.95 6.9 MS (Klein and Wright, 2000)
July 21, 1952 11:52 Kern County, California, USA 34.95 -119.05 12 7.3 M (Stein and Hanks, 1998)
November 4, 1952 16:58 Kamchatka, Russia
see Kamchatka earthquakes 52.76 160.06 9 M
March 29, 1954 6:17 Spain 37.03 -3.51 7.9 M
July 6, 1954 11:13 Rainbow Mountain, Nevada, USA 39.42 -118.53 6.6 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
August 24, 1954 5:51 Stillwater, Nevada, USA 39.58 -118.45 6.8 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
December 16, 1954 11:07 Fairview Peak, Nevada, USA 39.32 -118.2 7.1 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
December 16, 1954 11:11 Dixie Valley, Nevada, USA 39.5 -118 6.8 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 24, 1955 4:10 Concord, California, USA 38 -122.1 1 5.4 ML (Bolt and Miller, 1975)
March 9, 1957 14:22 Andreanof Islands, Alaska, USA
see 1957 Andreanof Islands Earthquake 51.56 -175.39 9.1 M
December 4, 1957 3:37 Govi-Altay Province, Mongolia 45.15 99.21 30 8.1 M
April 7, 1958 15:30 Huslia, Alaska, USA 65.94 -156.37 7.3 M
July 10, 1958 6:15 Fairweather, Alaska, USA
comment caused megatsunami in Lituya Bay, Alaska 58.37 -136.66 5 7.7 M
August 18, 1959 6:37 Hebgen Lake, Montana, USA 44.6 -110.64 28 7.3 M (Dosier, 1985)
February 29, 1960 23:40 Agadir, Morocco 30.5 -9.3 10,000 5.7 M
May 22, 1960 19:11 Chile
see Great Chilean Earthquake -38.24 -73.05 5,700 9.5 M
March 28, 1964 3:36 Prince William Sound, Alaska, USA
see Good Friday Earthquake 61.02 -147.65 125 9.2 M
June 16, 1964 4:01 Niigata, Japan 38.43 139.23 26 7.5 M
February 4, 1965 5:01 Rat Islands, Alaska, USA 51.21 -178.5 8.7 M
April 29, 1965 15:28 Seattle-Tacoma, Washington, USA
see Nisqually Earthquake 47.32 -122.33 7 6.5 ML (Algermissen and Harding, 1965)
June 28, 1966 4:26 Parkfield, California, USA 35.88 -120.49 6.1 M (Tsai and Aki, 1969)
September 12, 1966 16:41 Truckee, California, USA 39.38 -120.22 5.9 M (Tsai and Aki, 1970)
December 10, 1967 22:51 Koyna, India 17.39 73.77 6.3 M (Langston, 1976)
October 2, 1969 6:19 Santa Rosa, California, USA 38.3 -122.76 1 5.7 ML (Bolt and Miller, 1975)
May 31, 1970 20:23 Peru -9.25 -78.84 66,000 7.9 M
July 31, 1970 17:08 Colombia -1.49 -72.56 8 MS
February 9, 1971 14:00 Sylmar, California, USA
see Sylmar earthquake 34.4 -118.39 65 6.7 M (Heaton, 1982)
February 4, 1975 11:36 Haicheng, China 40.72 122.73 10,000 7 M (Cipar, 1979)
August 1, 1975 20:20 Oroville, California, USA 39.5 -121.39 5.8 M
November 29, 1975 14:47 south flank of Kilauea, Hawaii, USA 19.45 -155.03 2 7.2 MS (Klein and Wright, 2000)
February 4, 1976 9:01 Guatemala 15.3 -89.14 23,000 7.5 M
July 27, 1976 19:42 Tangshan, China
see Tangshan earthquake 39.61 117.89 242,419* 7.6 M
August 6, 1979 17:05 Coyote Lake, California, USA 37.11 -121.52 5.7 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 15, 1979 23:17 Imperial Valley, California, USA 32.82 -115.65 6.4 M (Hartzell and Heaton, 1983)
January 24, 1980 19:00 Livermore, California, USA 37.71 -121.73 5.8 M (Bolt et al., 1981)
May 25, 1980 16:33 Mammoth Lakes, California, USA 37.6 -118.83 6.1 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
May 25, 1980 16:49 Mammoth Lakes, California, USA 37.65 -118.9 5.9 ML (Ellsworth, 1990)
May 25, 1980 19:44 Mammoth Lakes, California, USA 37.55 -118.82 5.8 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
May 27, 1980 14:50 Mammoth Lakes, California, USA 37.48 -118.8 6 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
November 8, 1980 10:27 Gorda Plate, California, USA 41.12 -124.67 7.2 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
May 2, 1983 23:42 Coalinga, California, USA 36.23 -120.32 6.5 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 28, 1983 14:06 Borah Peak, Idaho, USA 44.09 -113.8 2 7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 16, 1983 16:13 Kaoiki, Hawaii, USA 19.44 155.38 6.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
April 24, 1984 21:15 Morgan Hill, California, USA 37.3 -121.71 6.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 23, 1984 18:08 Round Valley, California, USA 37.45 -118.6 5.7 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
September 19, 1985 13:17 Michoacán, Mexico
see Great Mexican Earthquake 18.44 -102.36 9,500 8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
December 23, 1985 5:16 Nahanni, Northwest Territories, Canada 62.16 -124.31 6.8 M (Wetmiller et al., 1988)
May 7, 1986 22:47 Andreanof Islands, Alaska, USA 51.56 -174.81 8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
July 8, 1986 9:20 north Palm Springs, California, USA 33.97 -116.78 6.1 M (Hartzell, 1989)
July 21, 1986 14:42 Chalfant Valley, California, USA 37.53 -118.43 6.2 M (Ellsworth, 1990)
October 1, 1987 14:42 Whittier Narrows, California, USA
see Whittier Narrows earthquake 34.06 -118.13 8 5.9 M (Hartzell and Iida, 1990)
November 30, 1987 19:23 Gulf of Alaska 58.84 -142.6 7.9 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 22, 1988 0:35 Tennant Creek, Australia -19.87 133.78 6.3 M (Choy and Bowman, 1990)
January 22, 1988 3:57 Tennant Creek, Australia -19.88 133.83 6.4 M (Choy and Bowman, 1990)
January 22, 1988 12:04 Tennant Creek, Australia -19.9 133.83 6.6 M (Choy and Bowman, 1990)
March 6, 1988 22:35 Gulf of Alaska 57.26 -142.75 7.8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 25, 1988 23:46 Saguenay, Quebec, Canada 48.06 -71.27 5.9 M (Boatwright and Choy, 1992)
December 7, 1988 7:41 Spitak, Armenia 40.93 44.11 25,000 6.8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
October 17, 1989 0:04 Loma Prieta, California, USA
see Loma Prieta earthquake 37.14 -121.76 63 6.9 M (Wald et al., 1991)
December 25, 1989 14:24 Ungava Peninsula, Quebec, Canada 60.07 -73.54 6 M (Bent, 1994)
June 28, 1991 1:43 Sierra Madre, California, USA 34.25 -117.95 2 5.6 M (Wald et al., 1991)
August 17, 1991 22:17 Honeydew, California, USA 41.79 -125.58 7.1 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
April 23, 1992 4:50 Joshua Tree, California, USA 33.87 -116.55 6.1 M (Hauksson et al., 1993)
April 25, 1992 18:06 Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.38 -124.05 7.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
April 26, 1992 7:41 offshore, Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.55 -124.29 6.5 M (Oppenheimer et al., 1993)
April 26, 1992 11:18 offshore, Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.44 -124.43 6.7 M (Oppenheimer et al., 1993)
June 28, 1992 11:57 Landers, California, USA 34.2 -116.52 3 7.3 M (Sieh et al. 1993)
June 29, 1992 10:14 Little Skull Mountain, Nevada, USA 36.77 -116.32 5.7 M (Walter, 1993)
September 2, 1992 0:16 Nicaragua 11.77 -87.35 116 7.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 29, 1993 22:25 Latur-Killari, India 18.08 76.52 9,748 6.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 17, 1994 12:30 Northridge, California, USA
see 1994 Northridge Earthquake 34.18 -118.56 60 6.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
June 9, 1994 0:33 Bolivia -13.86 -67.49 5 8.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 1, 1994 15:15 Cape Mendocino, California, USA 40.38 -125.78 7.1 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 17, 1995 05:46 Kobe, Japan
see Great Hanshin earthquake 34.57 135.03 5,502 6.9 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
May 21, 1997 22:51 Jabalpur, India 23.07 80.12 38 5.8 M (Singh et al., 1999)
July 17, 1998 8:49 New Guinea -2.94 142.58 2,183 7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 25, 1999 18:19 Colombia 4.45 -75.65 1,185 6.2
August 17, 1999 0:01 Izmit, Turkey
see Izmit earthquake 40.77 30 17,118 7.6 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 20, 1999 17:47 Chi-Chi, Taiwan
See Chi-Chi earthquake 23.82 120.86 2,400 7.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
October 16, 1999 9:46 Hector Mine, California, USA 34.56 -116.44 7.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 12, 1999 16:57 Düzce, Turkey 40.82 31.23 894 7.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 3, 2000 8:36 Napa, California, USA 38.38 -122.41 5 M (BRK)
November 16, 2000 4:54 New Ireland, Papua New Guinea -4 152.33 8
January 13, 2001 17:33 El Salvador 13.04 -88.66 844 7.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
January 26, 2001 3:16 Gujarat, India
see 2001 Gujarat Earthquake 23.39 70.23 20,085 7.7 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
February 28, 2001 18:54 Olympia, Washington, USA
see Nisqually Earthquake 47.11 -122.6 6.8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
June 23, 2001 20:33 coastal Peru -16.3 -73.55 75 8.4 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
March 25, 2002 14:56 Hindu Kush Region, Afghanistan 36.06 69.32 1,000 6.1 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
April 20, 2002 10:50 Au Sable Forks, New York 44.51 -73.7 5.2 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 3, 2002 22:12 Denali National Park, Alaska, USA 63.52 -147.44 7.9 M (QED)
May 21, 2003 18:44 Boumerdès, Algeria 36.96 3.63 2,266 6.8 M (QED)
September 25, 2003 19:50 Hokkaidō, Japan 41.82 143.91 8.3 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
November 17, 2003 06:43 Rat Islands, Alaska, USA 51.15 178.65 7.8 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
December 22, 2003 19:15 San Simeon, California, USA 35.71 -121.10 2 6.6 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
December 26, 2003 01:56 southeastern Iran
see Bam: 2003 earthquake 29.00 58.31 31,000 6.6 M (PDE Monthly Listing)
September 28, 2004 17:15 Parkfield, California, USA
see Parkfield earthquake 35.81 -120.37 6.0 M (QED)
December 26, 2004 00:58 off west coast northern Sumatra
see 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake 3.30 95.87 283,106 9.0 M (QED)
March 28, 2005 16:09 Northern Sumatra, Indonesia
see 2005 Sumatra earthquake 2.07 97.01 1,313 8.7 M (QED)

† MG-R = Gutenberg and Richter’s (1954) magnitude, MS = 20 s surface-wave magnitude, M = moment magnitude (Hanks and Kanamori, 1979), and MI is an intensity magnitude, ML is local magnitude (Richter, 1935).
‡ GMT
* Fatalities estimated as high as 655,000.

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Proof and Truth In Matthew- wars blog 14

List of ongoing military conflicts
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Major wars, 1,000+ deaths per year
Other conflicts
For recent conflicts that are no longer significantly ongoing, see List of wars 2003–2010 and List of wars 2011-present.
The following is a list of ongoing military conflicts that are taking place around the world and which continue to result in violent deaths. This list is for the sole purpose of identifying present-day conflicts and the death toll associated with each conflict.
Fatality figures include both civilian and military deaths. Military conflicts which no longer produce violent deaths are not listed here, but can be found in the historical list of wars and the list of wars extended by diplomatic irregularity.

Contents
[hide]
1 1,000+ deaths per year
2 Other conflicts
3 See also
4 References
5 External links

1,000+ deaths per year
Conflicts in the following list are currently causing at least 1,000 violent deaths per year, a categorization used by the Uppsala Conflict Data Program[1] and recognised by the United Nations.[2][3] The UN also use the term “low intensity conflict”, which can overlap with the 1,000 violent deaths per year categorization.[4]

Start of conflict War/conflict Location Cumulative fatalities
1967 Naxalite-Maoist insurgency India 10,500+ (1,174+ in 2010)[5]
1978 Afghan civil war Afghanistan 600,000–2,000,000 (10,461+ in 2010[6])
1991 Somali Civil War Somalia 300,000[7] –400,000[8] (3,000+ in 2010)
2003 Iraq War Iraq 99,328–108,514[9] (4,000+ in 2010)
2004 War in North-West Pakistan Pakistan 30,452[10] (5,000+ in 2010)
2004 Shi’ite Insurgency in Yemen Yemen 12,833–16,439[11][12][13]
2006 Mexican Drug War Mexico 36,226+[14] (12,456+ in 2010)
2009 Sudanese nomadic conflicts Sudan 2,000–2,500[15]
2011 Libyan civil war Libya 2,500–10,500+[16][17]

Other conflicts
There are many other smaller-scale armed conflicts that are currently causing a smaller number of violent fatalities each year.

Start of conflict War/conflict Location Cumulative fatalities
1948[18][19] Korean Conflict North Korea and South Korea 2,000,000
1948 Internal conflict in Burma Burma ~121,000
1947 Arab–Israeli conflict Israel and Various Arab states (changed over time). 120,000+[20]
1964 Colombian Armed Conflict Colombia 50,000–200,000 [21]
1964 Insurgency in Northeast India India ~25,000[22]
1969[23] Insurgency in the Philippines[24] Philippines ~120,000[25]
1978 Turkey–Kurdistan Workers’ Party conflict Turkey, Iraq 45,000–[26] 100,000[27][28][29]
1987 Lord’s Resistance Army insurgency Uganda, Sudan, DR Congo and Central African Republic ~12,000
1989 Insurgency in Jammu and Kashmir India ~68,000[30]
1990 Casamance Conflict Senegal ~1,000
2002 Insurgency in the Maghreb Algeria, Mali, Mauritania and Morocco 6,000+
2004 Conflict in the Niger Delta Nigeria 4,000–5,000[31]
2004 Balochistan conflict Iran and Pakistan 2,500+
2004 Iran–Party for a Free Life in Kurdistan conflict Iran 150–300
2004 South Thailand insurgency Thailand ~4,100
2005 Fourth Civil War of Chad Chad 1,140+
2008 Cambodian–Thai border stand-off Cambodia and Thailand 19–212
2009 Insurgency in the North Caucasus Russia 1,110+
2009 South Yemen insurgency Yemen 180+
2010 Yemeni al-Qaeda crackdown Yemen 510+

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Proof and Truth In Matthew-nation shall rise against nation-blog15
Matthew 24.6
For , and kingdom against kingdom: and there shall be famines, and pestilences, and earthquakes, in divers places.

Great Link to go to show you a vid and a list of nations against each other….just as the scripture says.

http://www.ultimatebiblereferencelibrary.com/NationwillriseagainstNation

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Truth and Proof in Book Of Matthew -Famine-blog16

Next in Matthew 24.7 He says” there shall be famines”

List of famines

Date Event Location Death toll (estimate)
440 BC [citation needed] Ancient Rome
400–800 Famine in Western Europe associated with the Fall of Rome and its sack by Alaric I. Between 400 and 800 AD, the population of the city of Rome fell by over 90%, mainly because of famine and plague.[5] Western Europe
639 Famine in Arabia during the Caliphate of Umar ibn al-Khattab Arabia
650 [citation needed] India
750’s Spain[6]
800–1000 AD Severe drought killed millions of Maya people with famine and thirst and initiated a cascade of internal collapses that destroyed their civilization[7] Maya Empire
809 Frankish Empire[8]
875–884 Peasant rebellion in China inspired by famine; Huang Chao captured capital China
927–928 Caused by four months of frost[9][10] Byzantine Empire
963–964 [citation needed] Ireland
968 [citation needed] Egypt &0000000000500000000000500,000
1005 England[11]
1016 Famine throughout Europe[12] Europe
1022, 1033, 1052 Great famines in India, in which entire provinces were depopulated India
1025 [citation needed] Egypt
1030–1032 [citation needed] France
1064–1072 Seven years’ famine in Egypt Egypt
1051 Famine forced the Toltecs to migrate from a stricken region in what is now central Mexico[13] Mexico (present day)
1066 [citation needed] England
1097 [citation needed] Palestine &0000000000500000000000500,000
1097 Famine and plague France &0000000000100000000000100,000
1199–1202 [citation needed] Egypt
1230 Famine in the Republic of Novgorod Russia
1229–1232 The Kangi famine, possibly the worst famine in Japan’s history.[14] Caused by volcanic eruptions.[15] Japan
1235 Famine in England, 20,000 died in London alone England
1255 Portugal[16]
1258 [citation needed] Germany and Italy
1275–1299 Collapse of Anasazi civilization, widespread famine occurred[17] United States (present day)
1294 [citation needed] England
1315–1317 Great Famine of 1315–1317 Europe[18]
1333 [citation needed] Portugal
1333–1334 [citation needed] Spain
1333–1337 China[19]
1344–1345 Great famine in India India
1387 After Timur the Lame left Asia Minor, severe famine ensued Anatolia
1390 [citation needed] England
1396–1407 The Durga Devi famine India[20]
1403–1404 [citation needed] Egypt
1441 Famine in Mayapan Mexico[21]
1445 [citation needed] Korea
1450–1454 Famine in the Aztec Empire,[22] interpreted as the gods’ need for sacrifices.[23] Mexico (present day)
1460–1461 Kanshō famine in Japan Japan
1481–1483 [citation needed] France
1504 Spain[24]
1518 Venice Italy (present day)
1528 Famine in Languedoc France[25]
1535 Famine in Ethiopia Ethiopia
1540 [citation needed] Spain
1555 [citation needed] England
1567–1570 Famine in Harar, combined with plague. Emir of Harar, died. Ethiopia
1574–1576 [citation needed] Istanbul and Anatolia
1586 Famine in England which gave rise to the Poor Law system England
1590s [citation needed] Europe
1599–1600 [citation needed] Spain
1601–1603 One of the worst famines in all of Russian history; famine killed as many as 100,000 in Moscow and up to one-third of Tsar Godunov’s subjects; see Russian famine of 1601–1603.[26][27] Same famine killed about half Estonian population. Russia &00000000020000000000002 million
1611 [citation needed] Anatolia
1618–1648 Famines in Europe caused by Thirty Years’ War Europe
1619 Famine in Japan. During the Tokugawa period, there were 154 famines, of which 21 were widespread and serious.[28] Japan
1623–1624 [citation needed] England
1630–1631 Deccan Famine of 1630–32 (Note: There was a corresponding famine in northwestern China, eventually causing the Ming dynasty to collapse in 1644) India &00000000020000000000002 million
1636 [citation needed] Spain
1648–1660 Poland lost an estimated 1/3 of its population due to the wars, famine, and plague Poland
1649 Famine in northern England England
1650–1652 Famine in the east of France France
1651–1653 Famine throughout much of Ireland during the Cromwellian conquest of Ireland[29] Ireland
1661 Famine in India, when not a drop of rain fell for two years[30] India
1661–1662 [citation needed] Morocco
1661–1662 [citation needed] France
1669 Famine in Bengal India
1670s and 1680s Plague and famines in Spain Spain
1680 Famine in Sardinia[31] Italy (present day)
1680 [citation needed] Japan
1680s Famine in Sahel
1690s Famine throughout Scotland which killed 15% of the population Scotland
1693–1694 France &00000000020000000000002 million[32][33]
1695–1697 Great Famine of Estonia killed about a fifth of Estonian and Livonian population (70,000–75,000 people). Famine also hit Sweden (80,000–100,000 dead) The Swedish Empire, of which Swedish Estonia and Swedish Livonia where dominions at that time
1696–1697 Great Famine of Finland wiped out almost a third of the population[34] Finland, then part of Sweden proper
1702–1704 Famine in Deccan India &00000000020000000000002 million
1706–1707 [citation needed] France
1708–1711 Famine in East Prussia killed 250,000 people or 41% of its population[35] East Prussia &0000000000250000000000250,000
1709–1710 France[36]
1722 Arabia[37]
1727–1728 Famine in the English Midlands[38] England
1732 [citation needed] Japan
1738–1739 [citation needed] France
1738–1756 Famine in West Africa, half the population of Timbuktu died of starvation[39] West Africa
1740-1741 Great Irish Famine (1740–1741) Ireland
1741 [citation needed] Norway
1750 [citation needed] Spain
1750–1756 Famine in the Senegambia region [40]
1764 Famine in Naples[41] Italy (present day)
1769–1773 Bengal famine of 1770,[42] 10 million dead (one third of population) India &000000001000000000000010 million
1770–1771 Famines in Czech lands killed hundreds of thousands people Czech Republic (present day)
1771–1772 Famine in Saxony and southern Germany Germany
1773 Famine in Sweden Sweden
1779 Famine in Rabat Morocco[43]
1780s [citation needed] Scotland
1780s Great Tenmei Famine Japan
1783 Famine in Iceland caused by Laki eruption killed one-fifth of Iceland’s population[44] Iceland
1783–84 Chalisa famine India &000000001100000000000011 million[45]
1784 Widespread famine throughout Egypt[46] Egypt
1784–1785 Famine in Tunisia killed up to one-fifth of all Tunisians Tunisia
1788 The two years previous to the French Revolution saw bad harvests and harsh winters, possibly because of a strong El Niño cycle[47] or caused by the 1783 Laki eruption in Iceland.[48][49] France
1789 Famine in Ethiopia afflicted “all the provinces”
1789–92 Doji bara famine or Skull famine India
1800–1801 [citation needed] Ireland
1810, 1811, 1846, and 1849 Four famines in China China &000000004500000000000045 million.[50]
1811–1812 Famine devastated Madrid[51] Spain &000000000002000000000020,000[52]
1815 Eruption of Tambora, Indonesia. Tens of thousands died of subsequent famine Indonesia
1816–1817 Year Without a Summer Europe
1830–1833 Claimed to have killed 42% of the population Cape Verde &000000000003000000000030,000[53]
1830s Tenpo famine Japan
1835 [citation needed] Egypt
1837–1838 Agra famine of 1837–38 India
1844–1846 [citation needed] Belgium
1845–1857 Highland Potato Famine Scotland
1845–1849 Great Irish Famine killed more than 1 million people and over 1.5–2 million emigrated[54] Ireland &00000000015000000000001.5 million
1846 Famine led to the peasant revolt known as “Maria da Fonte” in the north of Portugal Portugal
1850–1873 As a result of Taiping Rebellion, drought, and famine, the population of China drop by over 60 million people[55] China
1866 Orissa famine of 1866 India &00000000010000000000001 million[56]
1866–1868 Finnish famine of 1866–1868. About 15% of the entire population died Finland, northern Sweden 150,000+
1869 Rajputana famine of 1869 India &00000000015000000000001.5 million[56]
1870–1871 Famine in Persia Iran (present day) &00000000020000000000002 million[57]
1873–1874 Famine in Anatolia caused by draught and floods[58][59] Turkey (present day)
1879 1879 Famine in Ireland Ireland
1873–74 All mortality was avoided in the Bihar famine of 1873–74 India &00000000000000000000000
1876–1879 ENSO Famine in India, China, Brazil, Northern Africa (and other countries). Famine in northern China killed 13 million people. 5.25 million died in the Great Famine of 1876–78 in India India, China, Brazil, Northern Africa (and other countries).
1878-1880 Famine in St. Lawrence Island, Alaska[60] United States
1888 [citation needed] Sudan
1888–1892 Ethiopian Great famine. About one-third of the population died.[61][62] Conditions worsen with cholera outbreaks (1889–92), a typhus epidemic, and a major smallpox epidemic (1889–90). Ethiopia
1891–1892 Russia &0000000000375000000000375,000–500,000[63][64]
1896–1897 ENSO famine in northern China leading in part to the Boxer Rebellion China
1896–1902 ENSO famine in India[65] India
1906 [citation needed] Russia
1907, 1911 Famines in east-central China China
1914–1918 Mount Lebanon famine during World War I which killed about a third of the population Lebanon
1914–1918 [citation needed] Belgium
1915–1916 Armenian Genocide. Armenian deportees starved to death Armenia
1916–1917 Famine caused by the British blockade of Germany in WWI Germany
1916–1917 Winter famine in Russia Russia
1917–1919 Famine in Persia. As much as 1/4 of the population living in the north of Iran died in the famine[66] Iran (present day)
1917–1921 A series of famines in Turkestan at the time of the Bolshevik revolution killed about a sixth of the population[67] Turkestan
1921 Russian famine of 1921 Russia &00000000050000000000005 million[68]
1921–1922 1921–1922 famine in Tatarstan Russia
1921–1922 Famine in Volga German colonies in Russia. One-third of the entire population perished[69] Russia
1928–1929 Famine in Ruanda-Burundi, causing large migrations to the Congo Rwanda and Burundi (present day)
1928–1930 Famine in northern China. The drought resulted in 3 million deaths China
1932–1933 Soviet famine in Ukraine (Holodomor), some parts of Russia[70] and North Caucasus area. 1 to 3 million people may have died Soviet Union
1936 China &00000000050000000000005 million[71]
1940–1943 Famine in Warsaw Ghetto Poland
1941–44 Leningrad famine caused by a 900-day blockade by German troops. About one million Leningrad residents starved, froze, or were bombed to death in the winter of 1941–42, when supply routes to the city were cut off and temperatures dropped to −40 degrees.[72] Russia 1000000
1941–1944 Famine in Greece caused by the Axis occupation.[73][74] Greece &0000000000300000000000300,000
1942–1943 [citation needed] China &00000000010000000000001 million
1943 Bengal famine of 1943 India
1943 Famine in Ruanda-Urundi, causing migrations to the Congo Rwanda and Burundi (present day)
1944 Dutch famine of 1944 during World War II Netherlands &000000000002000000000020,000
1946 [citation needed] Germany
1945 Vietnamese Famine of 1945 Vietnam
1947 Soviet Famine of 1947 Soviet Union &00000000010000000000001–1.5 million[75][76]
1958 Famine in Tigray Ethiopia &0000000000100000000000100,000
1959–1961 The Great Chinese Famine. According to government statistics, there were 15 million excess deaths. China &000000000150000000000015–43 million[77]
1967–1970 Biafran famine caused by Nigerian blockade Nigeria
1968–1972 Sahel drought created a famine that killed a million people[78] Mauritania, Mali, Chad, Niger and Burkina Faso
1972–1973 Famine in Ethiopia caused by drought and poor governance; failure of the government to handle this crisis led to fall of Haile Selassie and to Derg rule Ethiopia &000000000006000000000060,000[79]
1974 Bangladesh famine of 1974 Bangladesh
1975–1979 Khmer Rouge. An estimated 2 million Cambodians lost their lives to murder, forced labor and famine Cambodia
1980–1981 Caused by draught and conflict[79] Uganda &000000000003000000000030,000[79]
1984–1985 1984–1985 famine in Ethiopia Ethiopia
1991–1992 Somalian famine caused by drought and civil war[79] Somalia &000000000003000000000030,000[79]
1996 North Korean famine.[80][81] Scholars estimate 600,000 died of starvation (other estimates range from 200,000 to 3.5 million).[82] North Korea &0000000000200000000000200,000 to 3.5 million
1998 1998 Sudan famine caused by war and drought Sudan &000000000007000000000070,000[79]
1998–2000 Famine in Ethiopia. The situation worsened by Eritrean-Ethiopian War Ethiopia
1998–2004 Second Congo War. 3.8 million people died, mostly from starvation and disease Democratic Republic of the Congo
2000–2009 Zimbabwe’s food crisis caused by Mugabe’s land reform policies[83] Zimbabwe
2003 Famine in Sudan/Darfur (Darfur conflict) Sudan
2005 2005 Malawi food crisis Malawi
2005-2006 2005–06 Niger food crisis Niger
2006 2006 Horn of Africa food crisis Somalia, Djibouti, Ethiopia and Kenya
2008 Myanmar food crisis. The Cyclone Nargis devastated Burma’s major rice-producing region.[84] Myanmar
2008 North Korean famine[85][86] North Korea
2008 Horn of Africa food crisis[87][88] Somalia, Ethiopia and Kenya
2008 Afghanistan food crisis[89] Afghanistan
2008 Bangladesh food crisis[90] Bangladesh
2008 East Africa food crisis[91] East Africa
2008 Tajikistan food crisis[92] Tajikistan
2009 Kenya food crisis[93] 10 million Kenyans face starvation.[94] Kenya
2010 Sahel food crisis [95]

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