Prophecy:Tigris and Euphrates drying up
The Prophecy of Armageddon as I wrote about in War of the Angels III: The Battle of Armageddon (Excerpt from WOTA III: Battle of Armageddon)
The Peoples Republic of China and Chinese Taipei (Taiwan) were at a stalemate. The Peoples Republic treated them as part of the Republic and did not want to fire nuclear missiles at them and destroy the island, as they had with Japan. And Chinese Taipei had vast wealth, which they had used to build a formidable military. Once again, the Peoples Liberation Army could not transport enough troops over water to win a strongly contested invasion.
So the Peoples Republic of China continued their easier land conquests of Vietnam, Laos, Myramar, and Cambodia, effectively stealing them away from the United Nations Region Four.
China had a serious problem maintaining enough oil and gasoline to operate their military. The Russian territories that had survived, did not include the vast oil and gas reserves of Russia, which were buried under nuclear rubble. The United Nations had retaken China’s oil refineries in Houston, Texas, because once again the Peoples Liberation Army could not transport its vast army across so much water. King Philip commanded thousands of transport vessels. China had three. They had been driven out. They had oil contracts with Canada and Brazil, but they were part of the United Nations now and King Philip cut them off.
The solution was to march into Israel and take Zion Oil & Gas in the Valley of Megiddo. But the Euphrates was the largest river in Western Asia, and when you combined its massive tributaries, including the Tigris, they could not cross the water with enough troops to confront a full out assault from King Philip’s troops.
Euphrates River Dries Up
Then the sixth angel poured out his bowl on the great Euphrates River, and it dried up so that the kings from the east could march their armies toward the west without hindrance.
Here is the latest news about the Euphrates and Tigris Rivers DYING!!! This is coming true and nobody pays attention but WOTA.
From Al Jazeera06 Feb 2019 09:18
Iraq’s Dying Rivers
For thousands of years, two famous rivers, the Tigris and Euphrates, made Iraq one of the most fertile regions in the Middle East.
Often called “the cradle of civilisation”, the first urban settlers grew up on the lands between the two ancient waterways. But today, things are dramatically different, – for the rivers and the people who depend on them.
Iraq’s ancient rivers and water resources have been seriously damaged by wars, economic sanctions, the construction of upstream dams, pollution and a fall in water levels.
The Tigris and Euphrates meet in Basra province, in the south of Iraq, where they form the Shatt al-Arab waterway. Tens of thousands of Iraqis live in marshes, like Abu Haider and his wife who rely almost entirely on fishing to survive.
There aren’t any fish in the river. Our nets always come out empty.
“Fishing income isn’t like a regular salary,” explains Abu Haider. “There are days when there are no fish. You spend $17 on petrol and oil but your catch is only worth $8.”
The displacement of over 200,000 Marsh Arabs by former President Saddam Hussein‘s government and the campaign of violence against them, led the international community to condemn it as ethnic cleansing.
The United Nations has described the draining of the marshes as a “tragic human and environmental catastrophe” on par with the deforestation of the Amazon rainforest.
n September 2018, Iraq’s Ministry of Water Resources said the levels and rivers like the Tigris in Baghdad have dropped up to 40 percent. Partly to blame are dams and reservoirs being built in Turkey to the north that has restricted the flow of water southwards, causing a shrinkage in farmland each year.
“There aren’t any fish in the river. Our nets always come out empty,” laments retired Euphrates fisherman, Karim Kadhem who lives in Nasiriyah city, where people cannot drink the water from the Euphrates because the drop in water level has increased its salinity.
The wrestle for control of the Shatt al-Arab waterway was one of the causes of the long, costly and bitter war between Iraq and Iran throughout most of the 1980s. That border dispute is still not settled. Kuwait and Iraq have also yet to agree on a sea border in negotiations which have been going on since Saddam Hussein’s invasion of Kuwait in 1990. Many fishermen at the docks say Iraqis are viewed with hostility by Iranians and Kuwaitis who are still bitter over their conflicts with Iraq in the 1980s and ’90s.
Today’s crisis means that Iraq, once so abundant in water resources, now imports 60 percent of its fish. But above all, it threatens the roots of Iraq’s identity as the land between the two ancient rivers, the Tigris and Euphrates, on which the country and its people have depended for thousands of years.
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