End Time Bible Prophecy

Current end time events and news leading to the return of Jesus Christ!

End Time Bible Prophecy

Nicaragua’s Telica volcano comes to life (Raw Video)

Nicaragua Volcano: Moment photographers capture eruption – BBC News

Published on May 13, 2015

Camera crews have captured a dramatic eruption from Nicaragua’s Telica volcano. The volcano has registered 30 small eruptions since it became active last week, according to the Nicaraguan Geological Institute. The eruption sent dust and rocks high into the sky, and coated nearby towns in ash.
(Courtesy: La Prensa Nicaragua)

Central America faces worst drought in decades (Video)

CCTV America

Published on Aug 25, 2014

Central America is facing its worst drought in decades. That’s having devastating effects on crops, cattle and families facing food shortages and higher prices.CCTV America’s John Holman visited Honduras to see how farmers there are coping in the fragile region.

Drug Flight Down In Colombia, 3 Americans Killed

by The Associated Press

October 05, 2013 7:31 PM

BOGOTA, Colombia (AP) — A small plane on a U.S. counter-drug mission crashed Saturday in a remote, jungle region of northern Colombia, killing three Americans and a Panamanian National Guardsman and seriously injuring the other two Americans aboard.

The Havilland Dash 8 was flying over the western Caribbean when it lost radio contact with the U.S.-sponsored multinational task force in Key West, Florida that runs drug interdiction in region, the U.S. military said.

Such planes typically track speedboats that smuggle cocaine from Colombia north into Central America and the Caribbean but U.S. Southern Command spokesman Lt. Cmdr. Ron Flanders said he did not have details on the mission.

It was not immediately clear if the Americans aboard were all military contractors, although Southcom did say that plane was contracted by the U.S. government.

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Dozens killed as bus falls from Guatemala cliff

At least 38 people were killed and dozens injured on Monday when a bus went off a cliff on a hairpin bend in rural Guatemala, tumbling some 200 metres (660 feet) into a river at the bottom of a ravine, officials said.

Bus accident about 65 km west Guatemala City

Members of the public prosecutor’s office and rescuers work on the site of the bus accident, about 65 km west Guatemala City Photo: AFP/GETTY

By Reuters

9:01PM BST 09 Sep 2013

 Rescue workers said that the bus, which plunged off of a paved highway roughly 60 km (37 miles) northwest of Guatemala City, was completely destroyed and that 46 people had been taken to nearby hospitals to be treated for injuries.

Investigators do not yet know what caused the crash or what was the final destination of the bus, which was traveling south toward Guatemala City. Rescue workers said that conditions were dry and mostly sunny and that the bus was likely over capacity.

“There are 38 dead, among them six children and 12 women,” said Sergio Vasquez, a volunteer firefighter at the site of the accident.

Local television said many of those on the bus were vendors taking farm produce to market.

The last major bus accident in Guatemala occurred in 2008 when an overcrowded bus slid off a highway and down a 15-metre (50-foot) slope some 65 km (40 miles) southeast of the capital, killing 53.


Magnitude-6 quake hits off Costa Rican coast

earthquake 6  Costa Rica 5 Sept 2013
Published Thursday, September 5, 2013 9:40AM EDT

(AP) SAN JOSE, Costa Rica — Seismologists say a magnitude-6.0 earthquake has struck off the Pacific Coast of Costa Rica, but there are no reports of damage or injury.

The U.S. Geological Survey says the quake hit at 6:29 a.m. local time and it was centred 50 kilometres west of Sardinal, some 18 kilometres below the surface.

It was felt strongly along the coast, but the National Emergency Commission says it has received no reports of injuries or significant damage.

It’s exactly a year since a magnitude-7.6 quake struck in the same region. That quake caused widespread panic, but miraculously only one death.

Mexican cargo train derails; at least 5 killed

People inspect the derailed cargo train in Huimanguillo, Mexico, on Sunday, August 25.

People inspect the derailed cargo train in Huimanguillo, Mexico, on Sunday, August 25.

(CNN) — A cargo train with stowaway migrants on board derailed in southern Mexico on Sunday morning, killing five people and injuring 16 more, officials said.

At least 250 Honduran migrants were traveling on the train when it derailed, the government of Mexico’s Tabasco state said in a statement.

Rescuers were at the scene in a remote area of the state on Sunday, civil protection officials said.

Photos showed overturned train cars and injured victims on the tracks.

Eight cars overturned in the derailment, which happened around 3 a.m. in the municipality of Huimanguillo.

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Indigenous protests in Panama turn violent

A riot squad forms a barricade in Panama City. File photo via AFP.

Police in Panama clashed with farmers and indigenous people for a second day Saturday over a planned dam that locals fear will wipe out their way of life.

Demonstrators in the western town of Vigui threw up barricades with three trunks and branches, some on the Pan-American Highway, the main road to neighboring Costa Rica.

They say the planned Barro Blanco hydroelectric dam, near the borders of Veraguas and Chiriqui provinces, will displace at least 36,000 people. Many local indigenous people’s traditional way of life is based on fishing from the river and transport on the waterway.


Police in riot gear seeking to reopen the highway cracked down on dozens of demonstrators who fought back with rocks and other blunt objects.

“People were protesting peacefully for the closing of the (planned) Barro Blanco (hydroelectric power plant) and police attacked them,” local Ngobe Bugle indigenous leader Silvia Carrera said.

Carrera said she expected there would be injuries but could not confirm whether protesters were treated in hospital.

The Panamanian government wants to use the Central American nation’s vast and largely untapped water resources to make energy more affordable, selling land as needed to build hydroelectric power plants.

The government argues that oil-fueled plants have made energy costs too high in the country of 3.4 million.

Last year, indigenous people and the government held UN-mediated talks after violent clashes over traditional indigenous lands being used by mining industries and for hydroelectric plants left at least two people dead.


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