Nuclear Event Off South Carolina Coast?
Background: In November of 2013 rumors were spreading from sources, namely Dr. James Garrow, that three nuclear weapons had been taken from Dyess Air Force Base near Abilene, Texas, without proper security signatures, and by major breach of protocol and safety regulations. The narrative was that the Obama administration arranged for the misappropriation of these nukes for nefarious purposes, involving use against the American people, with the suspected target being the people of South Carolina, and the intent being a horrific false flag event to justify further totalitarian controls of this country.
As related by Garrow in a Facebook post on November 18 2013, somehow these nukes changed hands, and at least 2 Army Generals and 1 Navy Admiral, whose duties included the safeguarding and oversight of the nuclear arsenal, are to be congratulated for saving America from horrific outcome. The Admiral reportedly was responsible for directing the Navy nuclear weapon to be taken some 350 miles off the coast of South Carolina, and detonated deep in the Atlantic Ocean, beyond the continental shelf, in the evening of Monday October 7th, 2013.
In the week following the alleged October 7th detonation, 3 high ranking officers in charge of the nation’s nuclear arsenal were sacked, including Major General Michael Carey and Vice Admiral Tim Giardina. The causes for their discharge were reported to result from misbehavior involving alcohol and gambling.
Upon hearing this story in November, I found what I believed to be the seismic charts from the event, and after review, came to the conclusion that these did not resemble the signature from such an explosive detonation. Apparently I was not viewing the correct data.
Today I began more detailed research with this issue, intending to corroborate information offered in my appearance on Mark Connors’ “Free America” stream-cast program last night, Sunday June 1st, 2014, in which I indicated that the event off South Carolina’s coast did not appear to be nuclear in origin. Unfortunately that is not what I’ve done. Instead, to my distress, I have corroborated reports that it was very possibly, perhaps even likely, a nuclear detonation.
Below is a graphic differentiation of two North Korea nuclear tests compared to an earthquake seismogram:
(Click to enlarge)
Seismograms of North Korea’s May 25, 2009 nuclear
test (top, in red); October 2006 test (middle); and natural
earthquake from same region. Lamont-Doherty Earth
Observatory, Columbia University
The Nuclear explosions demonstrate a prominent initial P-wave (primary wave) SPIKE, with the signature abruptly decreasing amplitude and only minor s-wave (shear/secondary wave) in evidence. Of note, is the strong amplitude difference between the initial P-wave spike and the lesser subsequent signature.
South Carolina Event of Concern:
Here is the recorded data from the seismic event off the coast of South Carolina which occurred on October 7, 2013:
4.5 Mag Quake
2013-10-08 01:58:11 GMT/UTC Time (October 7, 2013 20:58:11 ET )
Depth (Hypocenter) : 10 km
Epicenter Coordinates: 30.180°N 74.158°W
Here is a post on a forum that cites an article, stating in its first sentence, “ The “earthquake” off the East Coast wasn’t an earthquake. There were no “P” waves.” This article is misleading because a nuclear explosion, or any sort of explosion is notable for having a predominant P-wave spike, not the absence of P-waves, with the relative absence of secondary s-waves.
South Carolina Seismic Network – SEIS:
As is evident from the signatures at the four different seismic stations, above, the event off the coast of South Carolina on October 7th bears strong resemblance to a nuclear signature.
The Russian submarine Kursk was sunk in August of 2000 while participating in war games in the Barents Sea. Kursk was a large sub at 18,300 tons submerged displacement; length: 505 feet; diameter 60 feet. Compliment: 107-118 men. Max speed 28 kts submerged.
There were two discrete explosions separated by about 2 minutes 15 seconds. As is evident below, this Kursk explosive seismic event (but non-nuclear) shows the same predominant P-wave spike. If the October 8th Event off the South Carolina coast was not a nuclear event, then it was likely a very large explosive.
Forensic Seismology : http://web.mst.edu/~rogersda/umrcourses/ge342/forensic%20seismology-revised.pdf
Seismogram Analysis (Tutorial): http://www.learninggeoscience.net/free/00092/SeismogramAnalysis-MX.swf