LAS VEGAS STRIP MASS SHOOTING: Latest Updates; How You Can Help
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LVMPD Off. Charleston Hartfield FuneralHundreds gathered for the funeral of Charleston Hartfield, an off-duty Las Vegas police officer who was one of 58 people killed when a gunman fired from the Mandalay Bay Hotel into a crowded Route 91 outdoor concert crowd Oct. 1.
Golden Knights Host First Home OpenerIt was a magical and emotional night at T-Mobile Arena as the Vegas Golden Knights played the franchise's first game in front of their home fans.
Las Vegas Shooting: Those We Lost Pt. 2While the 58 men and women whose lives ended Oct. 1 in the deadliest mass shooting in U.S. history had little in common, each of their individual stories underscore the tragedy of lives ended far too soon.
Las Vegas Shooting: Those We Lost Pt. 1While the 58 men and women whose lives ended Oct. 1 in the deadliest mass shooting in U.S. history had little in common, each of their individual stories underscore the tragedy of lives ended far too soon.
Las Vegas Strip Mass ShootingThe mass shooting at a country music festival Sunday night on the Las Vegas Strip left at least 50 people dead and more than 400 injured.
Yellow Claw Live in Studio; June 18, 2017

One Comment

  1. Christian says:

    I am not trying to be dsniigenuous. I am not a geologist by training but I can hear your frustration in your response..From the little I remember of high school physics, one motion is going to have a counterbalancing motion elsewhere. I think I understand that this is the mechanism of an earthquake itself, but that assumes all the energy balances out in a localized fashion. I am questioning if that assumption needs to be re-explored.When I was growing up in the 1950 s we all looked at the map of Africa and South America and thought what a coincidence it was that they looked like pieces in a jig saw puzzle. Then came plate tectonics and it seemed that in a sense we were right.So, my probably ill formed question is whether a large amount of energy expended at one side of a solid plate could cause a reaction at the other margin . If not, is it because the plate intersections are different, one slides under another so that it is like fanning a deck of cards? Is the distance too far and the composition of the plate itself too heterogeneous to allow energy transfer? Is the fault line or plate boundary in Myanmar of a type similar to the San Andreas and the engineering /physics answer is the same for both ?

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