Japanese officials warn death-toll will exact heavy toll on the nation (via The Extinction Protocol: 2012 and beyond)

Raw video, new footage released by Japan of the immense power of the ocean water crushing yachts, tumbling entire neighborhoods and cars as if they were toys. Jaw dropping coverage of Mother Nature awakening full force upon a once powerful nation, now crippled under the weight of a looming meltdown, freezing weather and a developing humanitarian crisis beyond measure.

Where is the international aid, these people are starving without blankets and little or no shelter? And it’s obvious the death toll is being way underplayed and will go up tenfold if they don’t get some aid in there fast. The Japanese television coverage clearly shows the extent of this disaster is way beyond the measure of comprehension and that none of us sitting here at our computers have any idea how bad it really is for these people experiencing this tragedy as it continues to unfold with the nuclear nightmare percolating in the background.

Japanese officials warn death-toll will exact heavy toll on the nation March 13, 2011 – TOKYO – The toll from a magnitude-8.9 earthquake in Japan could exceed 10,000 in the hardest-hit prefecture of Miyagi alone, police said on Sunday, as other officials tried to reassure the public that reactors at two damaged nuclear power plants posed no immediate danger. “I have no doubt” that the death toll would rise above 10,000 in the prefecture, public broadcaster NHK quoted police chief Takeuchi Naoto as saying. About 800 … Read More

via The Extinction Protocol: 2012 and beyond


Incredible stories of survival, lost family members and scraping to survive on very little in the cold aftermath

The very disturbing part about this natural disaster is that it was so powerful it virtually destroyed everything in it’s path, which makes me think that many of these people who are hoarding food and ammo may be wasting their time and money.

Here’s some excellent coverage from Japanese television inside the heart of the devastated areas, with Japanese reporters talking to their own people offering a more honest perspective on this crisis than through the eyes of foreigners.