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New York earthquake Statue of Liberty lightning rare eclipse signs apocalypse Al Bawaba

Unusual natural phenomena in New York spark theories about rare eclipse, with rumors of sun not rising again after event.

Today, New York was shaken by an earthquake, followed by a peculiar lightning strike hitting the Statue of Liberty, all while the American people eagerly await a rare eclipse that won't happen again for two decades.

The buzz on social media has been intense as people try to connect these three unusual natural events happening simultaneously. The anticipation for the rare eclipse, which will be visible in both America and Mexico for an hour and 40 minutes next Monday, is palpable.

The efforts to link the earthquake, lightning strike, and the upcoming eclipse, which won't be seen again until 2044, have been quite noteworthy. New York is expected to have a clear view of the eclipse on Monday, and the world is eagerly waiting for this historic event.

Despite scientific studies and predictions, rumors have surfaced suggesting that the sun may not rise again after the eclipse. Some even believe that these natural disasters are a sign of the end times or divine punishment for the United States' involvement in wars. These speculations have sparked widespread discussions and fears among the public, adding an extra layer of uncertainty to an already strange series of events.

Compared to the 2017 eclipse, the upcoming total solar eclipse in 2024 will have a much larger path of totality, with 31.6 million people living in the path compared to 12 million in 2017. Additionally, the 2024 eclipse will pass over a greater number of towns and populated areas than the previous one.

A recent photo taken during storms in the Tri-state area captured a breathtaking moment as a lightning bolt appeared to strike the torch of the Statue of Liberty on April 3.

The iconic Lady Liberty, symbolizing freedom and justice, is no stranger to lightning strikes, reportedly enduring multiple strikes each year due to her height and copper coating, which conducts electricity.

Originally completed in 1886 with shiny copper panels, the Statue of Liberty's distinctive greenish-blue color developed over time as the copper oxidized.

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