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Number of Earthquakes Worldwide for 2000 - 2007
Located by the US Geological Survey National Earthquake Information Center

Magnitude . . 2000 . 2001. 2002 . 2003 . 2004 . 2005 . 2006 . 2007

8.0 to 9.9------1---------1-------- 0--------1------ 2--------1--------1-------3
7.0 to 7.9-----14-------15-------13-------14------14------10-------10------4
6.0 to 6.9----158-----126-----130-----140----141----140-----132----104
5.0 to 5.9-- 1345---1243----1218---1203--1515----1693---1483---960
4.0 to 4.9---8045----8084---8584----8462--10888--13917--13069--6847
3.0 to 3.9---4784----6151---7005----7624---7932----9191----9953---5227
2.0 to 2.9---3758----4162---6419----7727---6316----4636----4016---1893
1.0 to 1.9---1026-----944---1137----2506---1344-------26-------19----26
0.1 to 0.9-------5--------1------10------134------103-------0---------2----- 0
No Mag.--- 3120---2938---2937----3608---2939-----864-------849---1098

Total----22256---23534---27454---31419--31194--30478--29534--16162

Estimated
Deaths----231---21357---1685---33819---284010---82364---6605---153


The Ten Largest Earthquakes Since 1900

Location -------------------------Date---------Magnitude

1. Chile -------------------------------------May 22, 1960---------------- 9.5
2. Prince William Sound, Alaska------Mar. 28, 1964--------------- 9.2
3. Andreanof Islands, Aleutian Islands----Mar. 9, 1957----------9.1
4. Kamchatka----------------------------- Nov. 4, 1952----------------- 9.0
5 Coast of Sumatra, Indonesia------- Dec. 26, 2004---------------- 9.0
6. Off the coast of Ecuador----------- Jan. 31, 1906------------------ 8.8
7. Rat Islands, Aleutian Islands------Feb. 4, 1965-------------------8.7
8. Northern Sumatra, Indonesia------Mar. 28, 2005-----------------8.7
9. India-China border------------------ Aug. 15, 1950-----------------8.6
10. Kamchatka--------------------------- Feb. 3, 1923-------------------8.5

Earthquakes and Volcanic Eruptions

1985, Sept. 19–20, Mexico: magnitude 8.0 earthquake devastated part of Mexico City and three coastal states; estimated 25,000 killed (9,500 official).
Nov. 14–16, Colombia: eruption of Nevada del Ruiz, 85 mi northwest of Bogotá. Mudslides buried most of the town of Armero and devastated Chinchiná; 21,800 killed.

1988, Dec. 7, Armenia: earthquake measuring 6.8 in magnitude killed nearly 25,000, injured 15,000, and left at least 400,000 homeless.

1989; Oct. 17, San Francisco Bay area: earthquake measuring 7.1 in magnitude killed 67 and injured over 3,000. Over 100,000 buildings damaged or destroyed.

1990, June 21, northwest Iran: magnitude 7.7 earthquake destroyed cities and villages in Caspian Sea area. At least 50,000 dead, over 60,000 injured, and 400,000 homeless. July 16, northern Philippines: magnitude 7.7 earthquake killed nearly 2,000.

1991, July 15, Luzon Island, Philippines: eruption of Mt. Pinatubo buried over 300 sq mi under volcanic ash and resulted in more than 800 deaths.

1993, Aug. 8, Guam: earthquake measuring 8.1 in magnitude caused severe damage to many structures but no fatalities. Sept. 29, India: earthquake measuring 6.2 killed 9,748 and destroyed nearly all the buildings in Khillari.

1994, Jan. 17, San Fernando Valley, Calif.: earthquake, 6.6 in magnitude, killed 61 and injured over 8,000. Damage estimated at $13–20 billion.

1995, Jan. 17, Osaka, Kyoto, and Kobe, Japan: 5,500 killed and 36,800 injured. Earthquake magnitude: 6.9.

1997. May 12, northeast Iran: severe earthquake measuring 7.3 in magnitude left more than 1,500 people dead and at least 4,460 injured. June–Sept., southern Montserrat: ongoing eruption of Soufrière Hills volcano since July 1995; killed 20 people in major eruption on June 25, 1997, rendered southern two-thirds of Montserrat uninhabitable, and forced some 8,000 of the island's 12,000 residents to abandon the island.

1998. May 30, northern Afghanistan: magnitude 6.9 earthquake and aftershocks killed at least 4,000. A quake on Feb. 4 in same area killed about 2,300.
July 17, Papua New Guinea: three tsunamis, possibly spurred by an undersea landslide following an earthquake, wiped out entire villages in the northwest province of Sepik. At least 2,100 killed.

1999, Jan. 25, Armenia, Colombia: 1,185 dead and more than 4,000 injured in magnitude 6.2 earthquake. Over 200,000 left homeless. Aug. 17, northwest Turkey: magnitude 7.6 earthquake centered near Izmit killed over 17,000 and injured about 44,000. Damage estimated at $8.5 billion. Another severe 7.2 temblor killed more than 700 in Ducze and nearby towns in Nov.
Sept. 21, central Taiwan: severe 7.7 earthquake and aftershocks killed 2,295 and injured 8,729.

2001, Jan. 13, El Salvador: magnitude 7.7 earthquake set off some 185 landslides across El Salvador; at least 850 died and nearly 100,000 houses were destroyed.
Jan. 26, Bhuj, India: magnitude 7.7 earthquake rocked western Indian state of Gujarat, killing more than 20,000 people and leaving 600,000 homeless.

2002, March 25, northeast Afghanistan: series of earthquakes—the largest measuring 6.1 in magnitude—rattled an area 100 mi north of Kabul. Estimated 1,000 people killed. The city of Nahrin, a densely populated district capital, was completely razed.

2003, May 21, Northern Algeria: magnitude 6.8 earthquake killed 2,266 people. The epicenter was 40 mi east of Algiers, the capital city. Dec. 26, Bam, Iran: magnitude 6.6 earthquake devastated the ancient historic city of Bam in southeast Iran, killing 26,200 people, injured 30,000, and left 75,000 homeless, as mud-brick buildings collapsed.

2004, Dec. 26, Sumatra, Indonesia: magnitude 9.0 earthquake, off the west coast of Sumatra, caused a tremendously powerful tsunami in the Indian Ocean that hit 12 Asian countries, killing more than 225,000 and leaving millions homeless. It was the deadliest tsunami in history.

2005, Feb. 22, Zarand, Iran: magnitude 6.4 earthquake in central Iran shook more than 40 villages, killing at least 612 people, injuring over 1,400, and destroying villages with many mud–brick houses.
March 28, Sumatra, Indonesia: magnitude 8.7 earthquake, off the west coast of Sumatra, killed 1,313. Many buildings in the islands of Nias and Simeulue were destroyed and some officials feared another tsunami would occur. The same area was at the center of a huge tsunami in December that killed over 225,000 people. Officials at the U.S. Geological Survey said that yesterday's earthquake was an aftershock of December's 9.0 quake. The 9.0 magnitude earthquake was twice the power of the 8.7 magnitude quake. Oct. 8, Pakistan: magnitude 7.6 earthquake centered in the Pakistani-controlled part of the Kashmir region killed more than 80,000 and injured 65,000. About half of the region’s capital city, Muzaffarabad, has been destroyed, other towns and villages were flattened, and the extreme mountainous terrain and bad weather made many areas unreachable for weeks after the quake. An estimated 4 million were left homeless with winter on the way and insufficient resources to provide shelter.

2006, May 26, Java, Indonesia: (May 27 at 5:54 AM local time in Java, Indonesia). 6.3 magnitude earthquake killed 5,749 people and destroyed 127,000 homes. This area had also been under an intense volcano watch due to he ongoing eruption of the volcano Merapi
July 17, Java, Indonesia: an earthquake triggered a sunami, killing 730.

2007, March 6, Sumatra, Indonesia: (March 6 at 10:49 AM local time in Sumatra). Two earthquakes, magnitudes 6.4 and 6.3, killed at least 70 people in western Sumatra. Several hundred were injured, and more than 1,000 buildings collapsed. April 1, Honiara, Solomon Islands: (April 2 at 7:39 AM local time in Honiara, Solomon Islands). Magnitude 8.1 earthquake and ensuing tsunami left at least 34 dead and thousands homeless. The Solomon Islands are located in a part of the Pacific referred to as the "Ring of Fire" due to the frequency of volcanic activity and earthquakes in the region. July 16, Niigata, Japan: (July 16 at 10:13 AM local time in Niigata, Japan) 6.8 magnitude earthquake left at least 11 dead and injured more than 900. The tremor caused skyscrapers in Tokyo to sway for almost a minute, and buckled roads and bridges. Earthquake damage was also (belatedly) reported at the Kashiwazaki-Kariwa nuclear power plant, which was eventually shut down until its safety could be confirmed. Aug. 15, coast of central Peru: (Aug. 15 at 6:40 PM local time in Chincha Alta, Peru) At least 337 are reported dead after a 8.0-magnitude earthquake strikes coastal cities near Lima, Peru.

I have entered the earthquakes, tsunami tidal waves and volcanic eruptions just from 1985, to give you an idea of the following.

Matthew 24:7 For nation shall rise against nation, and kingdom against kingdom: and there shall be famines, and pestilences, and earthquakes, in divers places. (KJV) See: Matthew Chapter 24.

Indian Ocean Tsunami: The Deadliest in History

On Dec. 26, 2004, a 9.0 magnitude earthquake—the largest earthquake in 40 years—ruptured in the Indian Ocean, off the northwest coast of the Indonesian island of Sumatra. The earthquake triggered the deadliest tsunami in world history, so powerful that the waves caused loss of life on the coast of Africa and were even detected on the East Coast of the United States. More than 225,000 people have died from the disaster, a half a million have been injured, thousands still remain missing, and millions were left homeless.
Eleven countries bordering the Indian Ocean—all relatively poor and vulnerable—suffered devastation. Hardest hit were Indonesia (particularly the province of Aceh), Sri Lanka, India, Thailand, and the Maldives. The catastrophic damage included the destruction of entire cities, the contamination of farmland and forests, and the depletion of fishing stocks. Some areas faced starvation and increased suseptibility to disease. Even countries with relatively low death tolls suffered enormous damage—the Maldives, for example, had less than 100 deaths, yet the tsunami left 14 of the archipelago's islands uninhabitable, requiring its inhabitants to be permanently evacuated, and another 79 islands without safe drinking water.

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