Gail (5 Feb 2013)
"Need a deadlier picture than this?  It's coming"

Indonesia landslides kill as many as 32
January 29th, 2013

The heavy rains in Sumatra and Jakarta in January have caused at least 32 deaths and forced almost 46,000 people to flee their flooded homes.

Many more are injured or are missing as a result of landslides caused by heavy rain on the Indonesian island of Sumatra.

The side of a hill in Agam, west Sumatra, slid away on Sunday, wiping out homes, rice paddies and an orchard.
Floods inundate homes in Indonesia
NORTH SUMATRA, Indonesia, February 3rd 2013- Residents said floodwaters in the North Sumatra province of Indonesia submerged hundreds of homes, plantations and mosques.
The rainy season in Indonesia has set off flooding and landslides in a number of cities, including Jakarta and Sukabumi, with incessant rains falling in some cities for the past week.
Sutopo Purwo Negroho from the National Disaster Management Centre says it's record-breaking floods that have been forecast to hit.
Seasonal downpours cause frequent landslides and flashfloods each year in Indonesia, a chain of 17,000 islands where 60.9 million people live. 
On sunday January the 27th, the government of Balikpapan in East Kalimantan, warned residents to prepare for extreme weather including torrential rains and strong winds, over the next two months.
January 22nd, 2013

Oil and natural gas travelling from the Middle East to China may begin to bypass the traditional Strait of Malacca shipping route as soon as the end of May 2013, reported state-owned Xinhua News Agency on Tuesday, following the projected completion of a 1,100km Sino-Myanmar pipeline that will transport energy imports to China’s Yunnan province via Myanmar’s Indian Ocean coast.
At present, about 80 per cent of China’s crude oil imports are transported through the strategically important Strait of Malacca, but the new oil pipeline is expected to reduce China’s reliance on that route by about one-third.
The new pipeline should cut the transport distance for African and Arabian oil shipments by about 1,200km.
The new pipelines “provide China with an alternative supply route should the Strait of Malacca ever be blocked because of piracy, terrorism or conflict”, said Stephanie Kleine-Ahlbrandt, northeast Asia director at International Crisis Group.
The new gas pipeline will have the capacity to carry 12bn cubic metres of gas a year to China, with most of that supply to come from Myanmar’s gasfields in the Indian Ocean.
The AntiMessiah can't just takeover healthy economies, something causes them to crash.  And here's an earthquake fault to watch-
Stretching about 1500 kilometres from northern Myanmar to the Gulf of Martaban, the Sagaing Fault is the most active fault in the country.
The Sagaing Fault is a continental transform fault between the India Plate and the Sunda Plate.
According to the USGS- Earthquakes at transform faults tend to occur at shallow depths and form fairly straight linear patterns.

Mid-Point - March 21st, 2013
God Bless,