As identified in Kojima's Proof of Plate Movement - Indonesia Region, comparisons of map and satellite imagery reveal indications of plate movement in accordance with the Zetas' 7 of 10 predictions.

Upon close examination of Google Maps and Bing Maps along the coastal regions of Indonesia on the Sunda Plate, it is apparent that mapped shorelines often do not match the most recent satellite imagery. 

By popular demand, the following example is provided for those intent on exploring these discrepancies further.

1.  In Google Maps, select satellite view and move the map over Indonesia:

2.  Zoom in on an island or coastline and identify where the dotted white line intended to delineate land mass clearly does not match the shoreline in the satellite image.

3.  In Google Earth, zoom into the same region to determine coordinates of the location you're examining.  For this example, we'll use the following coordinates:  2.543261 N  95.917750 E

4.  Entering these same coordinates into Bing Maps and comparing the "Road" and "Aerial" views, disparities are also evident.

Both images overlayed:

It should be noted that images obtained on Google Maps and Bing Maps are not accurately time stamped.  Actual dates of satellite imagery can be ascertained using Google Earth by selecting the "historical imagery" icon.

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Comment by casey a on June 12, 2013 at 8:22pm

The satellite image posted on the top, (Coordinates 7.035902,116.74407).  was captured on 1 Jan, 2006 according to google earth. That is before december 2010 (when 7 of 10 arrived).

So shouldn't the dotted line fit right over the land shown on the satellite image?

There is another image available through the "historical imagery" feature that is dated June 7,2010.

The shifting in land from before the 7 of 10 started, to June 2010 is about 20 m.

So we shouldn't be seeing a discrepancy of one km as we see in the first picture.

Given the change in landscape that started by the end of 2010,  the companies that render these satellite images have two options.

A) Either continue to redraw the map to correspond with the ever changing global landscape & sat. images (which is an impossible task and would raise red flags),  or

B) Reorient the satellite images to make them fit with the original map that has been drawn to already established standards (i.e. maps drawn before 2010)

The second option wouldn't be a perfect solution for the coverup, but its more easy to implement . I think what we are catching is the "byproduct" of NASA & their contractors tinkering with sat. images to maintain the coverup. If this is the case, then where they're plugging a hole in the coverup, they're incidentally creating another hole.

Comment by casey a on June 12, 2013 at 2:54pm

Here is an example of Google's attempt to cover up their satellite images.

The following coordiantes are used: -6.585220, 108.511059

In Google Earth & Google maps, if you zoom in to those coordinates the following picture is what you get:

Upon going through the "historical timeline" feature, I realized this picture that shows up on google maps was actually photographed on 16 July, 2009. Notice the farms look like normal wet rice fields.

However the "historical imagery" timeline shows that there is a picture taken on a later date. In order to keep the maps current, why isn't the picture from the later date used as the default satellite image?

This is the image taken on a later date (4 July 2011)--

It is obvious that the fields to the right are "flooded". Thus it is not the default image on google maps, even though it is the most recent one.

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