On Tuesday, Dec 10, 2013, a Burlington Northern Santa Fe freight train derailed about 3 miles west of Tehachapi, California. Seven cars left the tracks around 6 a.m.
Picture this if you can:
The train appeared to be westbound. The engine of the train emerged from one tunnel, while the rear of the train was in another tunnel to the east. Three rail cars were sideways across the track, and another fell completely off the track.
Special Agent Lee Henning of Union Pacific said about 200 feet of track has been damaged with about a 70-foot length of mangled track handing down the side of the mountain below the rail bed.
Does it strike anyone as odd that train derailments are happening so frequently? Could there be a common cause?
The Zetas of ZetaTalk say the Sierra Nevada range is rigid and not likely to adjust. However, the soft rock to the east of the Sierra range does adjust when under pressure from the diagonal pull put on the North American Plate by Planet X (Nibiru).
The Owens Valley Fault line runs approximately from the San Diego/Los Angeles area into the Sierras. Per the Zetas, it is is liable to rupture in the months preceding the pole shift.
Something funny is afoot, but not everyone is laughing.