World History X

By Brent Paul Pearson


Can you tell me about the North American Union and the I-35 Corridor?

CHRIS: Part of the infrastructure of the North American Union is the I-35 Corridor, a super wide (transportation) conduit for trucks and trains (from Mexico through Texas and the United States) though Minnesota and North Dakota into Canada in the Canadian province of Manitoba with Saskatchewan; and Alberta to the west which is being developed as part of the north American union, a conduit of an extraordinary magnitude Because it’s protected from any of the 2012 repercussions. They are expecting that both coasts will be wiped out if the Antarctic and Greenland ice shelves slip into the ocean. The arctic icecap is melting but the artic is like ice floating in the water it doesn’t raise sea level. In Greenland and Antarctica it’s sitting on top of mountain bedrock and if it slips into the ocean (area of ice almost the size of Texas and the glaciers in Greenland) when that mass of water gets assimilated it will raise the ocean level a minimum of 90 (to as much as 130) feet. All along the coast – the water would be over this house and wipe out all of the shipping facilities. These people understand the imminent threat and that is why they are building this. Also, Canada is totally loaded with petroleum reserves. California, Baja will just disappear. They are expecting from 60-90 feet coastal sea rise.

BRENT: Are you going to move before this happens?

CHRIS: No. I just want to see it happen. That will be my last wish. I just don’t want to be sleeping. Like I told you the other day all of a sudden death comes to you in your sleep.

BRENT: What is being planned in Alberta, Canada?

CHRIS: Alberta is not actually at the top of the I-35 it’s to the west. The coastal province is called British Columbia. West of the Mississippi Valley and East of the Rocky Mountain Ridge. Alberta is involved at the Rocky Mountain juncture. The coast to the west is about to be demolished.

BRENT: The coast is about to be demolished?

CHRIS: The liability of the coast is intense at this point. All the coastal regions are all endangered by any level of catastrophic event having to do with the meltdown of the glaciers in Greenland or Antarctica. Any Earthquake in the Indonesian fault zone could Create a tsunami that would devastate the coastal regions. It’s like playing Russian roulette over the next hundred years pretty soon the bullet is going to be in the chamber no matter how many Times you spin it. It’s a geological Russian roulette. 75 thousand years ago there was a volcanic eruption in Indonesia one of the most catastrophic eruptions. As a result of that eruption 12,000 Human Beings survived out of all the Human Beings then in the World.

BRENT: When was this?

CHRIS: It’s the Indonesian volcanic eruption 75,000 years ago.

BRENT: This is another one of the near extinction level events?

CHRIS: It was a near extinction level event that goes back into the antiquity of Atlantis and Lemuria.

BRENT: This eruption had to do with their disappearance?

CHRIS: It exterminated all but 12,000 people left alive on Earth at that Time.

BRENT: How does this have to do with Alberta?

CHRIS: Right now something even more powerful is a Time bomb sitting in Yellowstone national park. It’s about to erupt. It’s a volcanic caldera of such magnitude that it will wipe the North West corner of the United States. It would shed enough ash down here in Los Angeles to bury So Cal under 15 feet of ash in a matter of days.

BRENT: You were talking about them building something there to protect US

CHRIS: The I-35 corridor is a transportation corridor and even if these events occurred the I-35 corridor would be a priority to keep open even if all the area around it were obliterated. It goes from Canada to Mexico. You can keep a two mile wide swath of protected Space open. That is the defensive posture for protecting the most vital communication lines between Canada the United States and Mexico. The coastal regions are Useless, the land mass and everything in it is dead. The corridor itself is two miles wide and 12 hundred miles long.

BRENT: Alberta isn’t connected to this

CHRIS: It’s off to the west but it has oil and gas and natural resources beyond belief and it flows east into this transportation corridor. All of those resources and they are not even tapped yet. Alberta is totally rich in this and it has not been developed yet. It’s a giant preserve of all these materials. They are promoting now to bring in people from all over the area to develop that region for the first Time. They are calling people in there to develop this region and the incentives are wonderful. They are practically paying qualified people to go there.

BRENT: When you drive up the Eastern Coast line you can see the old coast line?

CHRIS: If you are going down from New York State down the Eastern Seaboard to Florida you are basically going east of the Appalachian ridge which is similar to the Rocky Mountain Ridge but it’s (geologically) much older. And high up on the ridge a thousand or two thousand feet on the ridge you can see an old shore line a thousand feet in the air up on the mountain. You can see it. It’s a line along that whole ridge. If you stand back and say what is this shoreline doing a thousand or two thousand feet in the air at one Time that was the coastal region of some ancient sea and here it is two thousand feet above you lined with sea shells and so on. You have to take these considerations into perspective to see how tumultuous geological events have been throughout the history of our planet. You have to understand what you are looking at.




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