(NaturalNews) Could the US government be plotting to relocate millions of Americans to other countries in the event of a major catastrophe?
According to South African news website Praag, the US government has already hinted at such a plan. The website states that the US offered the African National Congress $100 billion dollars over the next 10 years to construct temporary housing for Americans in case of a super volcano eruption. If this is true and Yellowstone was to erupt, then millions of Americans could be strategically relocated and housed in new African-American neighborhoods. It could possibly take up to a decade for the volcanic damage to subside, allowing US citizens to finally return and rebuild their country.
If the government is asking around for relocation plans, then they are probably concealing important seismic activity on Yellowstone. How serious is the situation? Are the US Geological Service and its partners hiding data from the public? Is the super volcano really dormant and extinct as many scientists believe?
Yellowstone eruption would destroy most of the Western United States
Many internet bloggers have documented herds of animals leaving the area, as if the animals sense that earthquake activity is imminent. As one of the biggest super volcanoes in the world, Yellowstone could potentially drop ash on most of the Western United States, blanketing parts of southern Canada and even northern Mexico. Seventeen states could be partially or fully impacted if the super volcano came to life again. The Yellowstone site is currently measured by seismographs at 45 points, which might give US officials a couple of weeks or just a few days to respond.
According to scientists, Yellowstone has erupted three times in the last 2 million years. Some say it could erupt again at any time. According to Peter Cervelli, associate director for science and technology at the US Geological Survey's Volcano Science Center in California: "The chance of that happening [Yellowstone erupting] in our lifetimes is exceedingly insignificant."
African government reportedly turned US down on $100 billion relocation offer
But according to news site Pragg, US government officials may have already asked Brazil, Australia and Argentina to help out with a relocation plan in case Yellowstone was to erupt. The report says that South Africa has turned the US down on the $100 billion relocation offer, stating that the potential threat of millions of Americans entering the country could destroy African culture and identity.
Dr. Siph Matwetwe, spokesman for the Department of Foreign Affairs, is quoted as saying, "South Africa will not be part of the plan, because there is a risk that millions of white Americans could be sent to South Africa in an emergency situation and that this would pose a risk to black national culture identity. We have our own challenges, even if there is enough housing and infrastructure available, it will destabilize the country and may even bring back apartheid."