How will the damage from electro-magnetic pulse caused by Planet X differ from that caused by the solar flares or lightning man is familiar with? As we have often mentioned, man is only aware of a few sub-atomic particle flows, less than 1/1000 of those known to the Zetas. Thus our explanation cannot be given by citing only those particles known to man. It is more than electro-magnetic flows that are generated. It is more than the flow of electrons in space, what has been termed recently in your media as Dark Lightning. We explained at the start of the ZetaTalk saga that the path lightning takes is laid out and readied by other particles, similar to electrons, else how did the electrons find their way?  

The Earth is currently in the grip of two magnetic fields – the Sun’s dominant field and the approaching field of Planet X. The Earth stands upright in side-by-side alignment with the Sun, but Planet X attempts to accommodate the Sun by laying along its magnetic field lines, which at present is causing it to point its magnetic N Pole outward toward the Earth. This can be seen in the dramatic Red Filter photos Alberto takes, where Planet X, to the right, blows its charged tail across the face of the Sun so the Moon Swirls cluster at the left of the Sun. The magnetic field of Earth has increasingly skewed during this blast so that the Earth’s magnetic N Pole has been pushed to Siberia, and the Earth into a more exaggerated wobble. 

As man is aware, electrons and magnetons like to flow together. This is the reason an electrical field can be generated by rapid movement around a magnet. By blasting the Earth from the side, Planet X is creating hot spots where magnetons are crowded, and this attracts electrons to those hot spots. When rock is under pressure, there is also an electric screech that alarms animals in the area and creates static on nearby radios, as water within the rock can conduct electricity more readily when the rock is squeezed. What happens then, when a temporary magnetic hot spot forms over rock under pressure,  which the bending Sunda Plate endures, which happens to be under water, a known electric current conductor? The crowded electro-magnetic field will ground, and the electronics in the hapless plane in its path silenced.

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for March 15, 2014

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Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on November 15, 2016 at 9:09pm

Cause of power outage at Palm Beach International Airport being probed

November 14 2016 3:18pm

A widespread power outage inconvenienced travelers at Palm Beach International Airport on Monday.

The airport lost electricity at about 11:17 a.m., said spokeswoman Casandra Davis. The airport transitioned to generator power, Davis said, and it returned to full power by 1:41 p.m.

Davis didn't think the outage caused flight delays, but she said it did power down baggage claim terminals and some drawbridges that allow passengers to board flights.

"Things are running smoothly and the airlines have asked that their passengers still arrive on time at the airport for their flights," Davis said.

The cause of the outage was still being investigated Monday afternoon, she said. Davis didn't know where the outage originated.

and another:

UPDATE — The night the lights went out: northeast Oshawa hit by power outage

Oshawa This Week

OSHAWA — More than 17,000 customers in northeast Oshawa had to deal with a power outage on Monday, Nov. 14.

The cause is unknown, according to an email from Marie Hoecke, Oshawa PUC’s distribution system operator, although reports on Twitter suggest a blown transformer at Taunton Road and Mary Street.

The outage started shortly after 5:30 p.m. and power was restored briefly, but went out again at around 8 p.m. It has affected 17,295 customers, according to Hoecke.

Oshawa PUC Networks reported power was restored to customers around 11:15 p.m.

All evening classes were cancelled at the north campus locations of the University of Ontario Institute of Technology and Durham College, located at Simcoe Street and Conlin Road

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on November 15, 2016 at 9:02pm

Disaster Averted As Arik Air Aircraft Loses Engine Mid-Air Between Lagos And Jos

The aircraft, a Boeing 737 with the registration number 5N-MJD, SaharaReporters learnt, departed from Murtala Muhammed Airport (MMA), Lagos, for Jos when the pilot discovered that the plane had lost one of its engines during the flight

A potential plane crash in Nigeria was averted on Friday as an Arik Air aircraft lost one of its two engines mid-air with over 100 passengers on board.

The aircraft, a Boeing 737 with the registration number 5N-MJD, SaharaReporters learnt, departed from Murtala Muhammed Airport (MMA), Lagos, for Jos when the pilot discovered that the plane had lost one of its engines during the flight.

A source close to the airline told our correspondent that the aircraft was already 60 miles away from Lagos before the incident occurred.

Immediately after the pilot discovered the problem, he contacted the Lagos control tower, which granted him emergency landing status. 

Passengers panicked when they were informed that the aircraft would return to Lagos, SaharaReporters gathered.

Upon landing in Lagos, it was gathered that the aircraft could not taxi out of the runway and it took the intervention of the Airport Rescue and Fire-Fighting Services (ARFFS), a department in the Federal Airports Authority of Nigeria (FAAN), to tow the aircraft to the hajj and cargo terminal area of the airport in order for the passengers to disembark from the aircraft.

“The incident occurred at noon on Friday. The aircraft had departed Lagos for Jos, but barely a few minutes into the journey, the pilot radioed the Lagos control tower that it needed to return to base," a source from the airline told SaharaReporters.

“When the control tower heard this, they approved the pilot for emergency landing, which he did successfully. The aircraft had to be towed out of the runway by the ARFFS because it could not move again.”

A source in the Accident Investigation Bureau (AIB) said the Nigerian Civil Aviation Authority (NCAA) was yet to report the incident to the bureau for further investigation.

“As an investigator, I can tell you that I am not aware of this development. AIB should be the one to decide any occurrence if it feels that the industry can gain any safety value from it," the source said.

“There had been complaints that the NCAA does not notify us at times when there is an incident. It is by law that we should be notified in case of any incident. The AIB Commissioner is empowered by law to investigate any occurrence in the sector,” he explained.

Similarly, a source in the NCAA said that the regulatory body was yet to be informed about the incident, stressing that it was a reportable issue. 

The cause of the incident remains unknown at the time of publication.

Comment by Scott on May 30, 2016 at 8:50am

Fathom Adonia returning to PortMiami after blackout (5/29/16)

Carnival’s Fathom Adonia is returning to PortMiami after experiencing what officials described as an “electrical difficulty” on the initial leg of its trip to the Dominican Republic, Sunday.

The cruise ship is sailing back to Miami following orders from the U.S. Coast Guard. A 7News viewer onboard the ship said the blackout caused elevators, bathrooms and air conditioners to stop working.

A Fathom spokesperson released a statement that reads, “Fathom experienced a short-term electrical difficulty on the initial leg of its journey from Miami to the Dominican Republic. The ship is fully operational and guests are being updated regularly. The Coast Guard has been notified and the ship is returning to Miami for further evaluation.”



Comment by Scott on May 26, 2016 at 9:08am

Massive Power Outage Leaves Most of Downtown Seattle in the Dark (5/25/16)

An equipment failure briefly left more than half of downtown Seattle in the dark Wednesday.

The power outage, which began around 11:45 a.m. PT, paralyzed the Emerald City for nearly an hour. Powerless traffic signals caused delays for buses and Seattle's light rail, and employees in the city's commercial district were forced to stop working.

The fire department also said it got several call about people stuck in elevators, NBC affiliate KING 5 reported.

Approximately 60 percent of downtown was affected, according to Sound Transit, Seattle's public transportation system.

Seattle City Light, the electric utility, did not know how many customers lost power, but said 12,000 electric meters were affected in the city of over 650,000 residents.

Crews were still investigating the cause. Seattle City Light said on Twitter that an "equipment failure at Massachusetts Street Substation" had caused a "large outage."

Comment by Scott on May 20, 2016 at 11:13pm

Power restored for over 85,000 in Salt Lake Valley (5/20/16)

Power outage from downtown Salt Lake City [Caption]

More than 85,000 northern Utah customers lost power Thursday night, according to Rocky Mountain Power.

The outage was reported around 10:45 p.m.

The outage lasted nearly six hours and hit Bountiful, Centerville, North Salt Lake, South Salt Lake, Salt Lake City, Magna, and West Valley City.

Rocky Mountain power says the cause was a transmission interruption.

Comment by Scott on May 18, 2016 at 2:33am

Subway passengers in Glasgow warned to expect delays to services following 'power surge' in the city centre (5/17/16)

...Strathclyde Partnership for Transport revealed the situation "resulted in a power surge affecting signalling" on the city's subway.

Power surges to electricity cables under Buchanan Street left 115 properties without power...

...Communters reported hearing two bangs and witnessed smoke rising from a drain close to the Apple shop.

An area at the junction with St Vincent Street was sealed off while firefighters investigated the cause and discovered there was a fault with an electrical cable about a metre underground.

Comment by Scott on May 7, 2016 at 9:09am

Dramatic Video Shows Fire in DC Metro (5/6/16)

Two "smoke incidents" at the Federal Center metro station in Washington, D.C., on Thursday prompted the transit authority to order the temporary closure of the station, a metro official told ABC News.

Surveillance video shows what looks like an explosion erupting on the tracks moments after a train passes, apparently due to an arcing insulator.

There were no injuries, but after a second incident Thursday evening, Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority General Manager Paul Wiedefeld, in consultation with the Department of Transportation and Federal Transit Administration, decided crews would replace "every insulator in the station," according to a metro official.

Comment by Howard on April 30, 2016 at 7:54pm

Massive Blackout Darkens Zurich, Halts Traffic (Apr 27)

A massive power outage struck the Swiss city of Zurich, electric officials have confirmed, adding that the city center lost electricity and traffic was halted for nearly an hour.

The Zurich Electricity company (EWZ) tweeted that the blackout took place shortly before 2pm local time (12:00 GMT).

The company added that two transformers had been shut down due to “unknown reasons.”

The affected area included Bahnhofstrasse, one of the world's most expensive and exclusive shopping avenues, as well as Schanzengraben and Wiedikon districts.

Several shops had increased security measures.


Comment by Scott on April 29, 2016 at 9:41am

Power surge led to fire, roadblocks in downtown Fort Myers (4/27/16)

Businesses in downtown Fort Myers were forced to turn away customers for several hours Wednesday night after a power line burst into flames and fell on a building.

"All of a sudden there was boom, boom flashes. The line fell down and landed on the building, and the building caught on fire," said Jacob Kluch.

The pole fell on a law firm across from the Indigo Hotel on Broadway, causing a fire to break out inside the building around 6:30 p.m.

...Jeff Rice, the managing attorney of the firm, said people were inside during the incident but were not injured.

...Initially, 221 customers had lost power but were restored.

Comment by Scott on April 15, 2016 at 1:27am

Woe Is the Washington Metro (4/14/16)

On Wednesday, the chair of the Washington Metro Board of Directors told lawmakers at a congressional hearing that the Rosslyn tunnel—the one that runs under the Potomac River between the District of Columbia and Virginia—poses one of the transit system’s biggest problems. The “Rosslyn bottleneck,” Jack Evans called it. He asked for federal funding that would go, in part, toward building a new tunnel there.

A day later, a train traveling along this track became stuck outside its next station stop in Rosslyn. The train lost power, and all passengers aboard were forced to evacuate, according to the ones who had enough phone service to tweet about it.

[Metro General Manager Paul J.] Wiedefeld’s first major break from previous WMATA [Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority] administrations was to shut down the system on March 16 for an emergency inspection of approximately 600 jumper cables. The move was announced the day after a cable fire broke out in a tunnel at McPherson Square station about an hour before Metro was set to open due to a malfunction in the jumper cables that bridge a gap in the electrified third rail.

The cables were the same type that caught fire in January 2015 near L’Enfant Plaza, when a similar “short circuit” caused electrical “arcing.” Smoke quickly filled the tunnel and the station, killing one woman and sickening scores of others.

Inspectors found and replaced 27 cables that required immediate repairs during the 29-hour closure.

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