Among the most exciting moments in this process of Redemption is watching the pieces come together. Anyone can do this. (You don't have to be a prophet!) Just by being an observer of the human scene,...current events, talk radio, internet news and daily experiences,--all this can be eye-opening about how the Rebbe's prophecy is being fulfilled.

Sunday, September 4, 2011

A Year of Natural Disasters in the U.S. (suggested by E. R.Milchtein)

As noted previously, a 1944 prophecy, based on Psalm 93 and published in a journal of the Previous Lubavitcher Rebbe, foretold of natural disasters in the era of the Redemption. While scientists are baffled,   the Lubavitcher Rebbe said that it will be clear to many that G-d has garbed himself in a "garment of grandeur," showing that it is He who runs the world. On a blog posting this story, responses are mostly concerned with, "And how have we been treating Israel lately?"  They quote the Bible: I will bless them that bless thee, and curse those that curse thee.(http://theextinctionprotocol.wordpress.com/2011/09/03/scientists-dismayed-by-unending-string-of-disasters-plaguing-u-s/)

May, 2011: floodwaters, downtown Vicksburg, Miss.

Disasters in US: An extreme and exhausting year

WASHINGTON (AP) — Nature is pummeling the United States this year with extremes.
Unprecedented triple-digit heat and devastating drought. Deadly tornadoes leveling towns. Massive rivers overflowing. A billion-dollar blizzard. And now, unusual hurricane-caused flooding in Vermont.
If what's falling from the sky isn't enough, the ground shook in places that normally seem stable: Colorado and the entire East Coast. On Friday, a strong quake triggered brief tsunami warnings in Alaska. Arizona and New Mexico have broken records for wildfires.
Total weather losses top $35 billion, and that's not counting Hurricane Irene, according to the National Oceanic Atmospheric Administration. There have been more than 700 U.S. disaster and weather deaths, most from the tornado outbreaks this spring.
Last year, the world seemed to go wild with natural disasters in the deadliest year in a generation. But 2010 was bad globally, and the United States mostly was spared.
This year, while there have been devastating events elsewhere, such as the earthquake and tsunami in Japan, Australia's flooding and a drought in Africa, it's our turn to get smacked. Repeatedly.
"I'm hoping for a break. I'm tired of working this hard. This is ridiculous," said Jeff Masters, a meteorologist who runs Weather Underground, a meteorology service that tracks strange and extreme weather. "I'm not used to seeing all these extremes all at once in one year."
The U.S. has had a record 10 weather catastrophes costing more than a billion dollars: five separate tornado outbreaks, two different major river floods in the Upper Midwest and the Mississippi River, drought in the Southwest and a blizzard that crippled the Midwest and Northeast, and Irene.

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