Part 2: Are Inner Core Changes Causing Mysterious Booms and Magnetic Field Changes Leading To A Pole Flip?

“If the government is beginning to see patterns that might suggest
this type of disruptive activity occurring in the Earth’s core and then other dynamics, which erupt from that, then they are going ... to establish solid scientific proof for acceptance that such phenomenon are going to occur and then the ramifications that could come from such phenomenon.”

- “James Smith,” U. S. corporation owner concerned about boom phenomenon

 

Return to Part 1.

March 27, 2015 Southeastern United States - The Earth's magnetic field is thought to be generated by the Earth's inner and outer cores where the solid inner sphere of mostly iron and a little nickel spins rapidly inside the outer liquid iron core. Geophysicists report that quite incredibly the solid inner core spins faster than the whole Earth rotates.

The inner core, on average, rotates eastward. At the speeds it travels, it might, on average, complete a revolution every 750 to 1,440 years. However, these speeds appear unstable, which makes it uncertain just how long it actually takes to finish a turn on its axis. It remains unknown exactly why there are fluctuations in the inner core rotation speed, but speculation is that it is related to gravitational and magnetic forces.

The European Space Agency's Swarm Satellite measurements of the Earth's magnetic field between January and June 2014 showed a dramatic decline in the magnetic field over North and South America with a strengthening of the magnetic field over the southern Indian Ocean. If in 2015, the magnetic field continues to decline, it might be a signal that the North and South magnetic poles might actually flip at some point in this 21st Century.

Swarm satellite (ESA) measurements made from January to June 2014  show a dramatic decline in Earth's magnetic field over North and South  America with a strengthening of the Earth's magnetic field over the southern  Indian Ocean. 2014 image by ESA's Swarm Satellite.
Swarm satellite (ESA) measurements made from January to June 2014 show a dramatic decline in Earth's magnetic field over North and South America with a strengthening of the Earth's magnetic field over the southern Indian Ocean. 2014 image by ESA's Swarm Satellite.

Further on February 5, 2015, the Lamont-Doherty Earth Observatory at Columbia University published a report with data that shows seafloor volcano activity over the centuries also relates to the Earth's history of pole changes.See Websites below.

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