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  1. Maldives - Wikipedia › wiki › Maledives

    Jul 04, 2021 · On 26 December 2004, following the 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake, the Maldives were devastated by a tsunami. Only nine islands were reported to have escaped any flooding, while fifty-seven islands faced serious damage to critical infrastructure, fourteen islands had to be totally evacuated, and six islands were destroyed. A further twenty-one resort islands were forced to close because of tsunami damage.

  2. Christmas Island - Wikipedia › wiki › Religion_in_Christmas_Island

    Jul 12, 2021 · The 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake and tsunami centred off the western shore of Sumatra in Indonesia, resulted in no reported casualties, but some swimmers were swept some 150 metres (490 ft) out to sea for a time before being swept back in. Refugee and immigration detention See also: Christmas Island Immigration Reception and Processing Centre

    • None
    • Australia
    • 6 June 1888
    • 1 October 1958
  3. Cat Stevens - Wikipedia › wiki › Yousef_Islam

    In early 2005, Islam released a new song, entitled "Indian Ocean", about the 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake and tsunami disaster. The song featured Indian composer/producer A. R. Rahman, a-ha keyboard player Magne Furuholmen and Travis drummer Neil Primrose. Proceeds of the single went to help orphans in Banda Aceh, one of the areas worst ...

    • Steve Adams, Cat Stevens, Yusuf
    • 21 July 1948 (age 72), Marylebone, London, England, UK
  4. Sting (musician) - Wikipedia › wiki › Gordon_Sumner

    Jul 12, 2021 · In February 2005, Sting performed the Leeuwin Estate Concert Series in Western Australia: the concert raised $4 million for the 2004 Indian Ocean earthquake and tsunami relief. [126] [127] [128] In 2007, Sting joined Andy Summers and Stewart Copeland for the closing set at the Live Earth concert at Giants Stadium in East Rutherford, New Jersey .

    • 1971–present
    • Gordon Matthew Thomas Sumner, 2 October 1951 (age 69), Wallsend, Northumberland, England
  5. People also ask

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  6. Geography of Japan - Wikipedia › wiki › Japanese_territory

    The continuous subduction process causes frequent earthquakes, tsunami and stratovolcanoes. The islands are also affected by typhoons. The subduction plates have pulled the Japanese archipelago eastward, created the Sea of Japan and separated it from the Asian continent by back-arc spreading 15 million years ago.

    • 377,976.41 km² (145,937.51 sq mi)
    • Ranked 62nd
  7. List of earthquakes in 2014 - Wikipedia › wiki › List_of_earthquakes_in_2014

    Jul 15, 2021 · A magnitude 6.1 earthquake struck South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands 16 km (9.9 mi) south southwest of Visokoi Island on February 1 at a depth of 130.0 km (80.8 mi). A magnitude 6.5 earthquake struck the Kermadec Islands 189 km (117 mi) south southeast of L'Esperance Rock, New Zealand on February 2 at a depth of 44.3 km (27.5 mi).

  8. Natural Hazards And Disasters: Mitigation Strategies › natural-hazards-and-disasters

    Jul 01, 2021 · The Indian Ocean earthquake and Tsunami occurred in 2004 at the west coast of Sumatra, killing over 230,000 people in fourteen countries. Indian Ocean Tsunami was one of the deadliest natural disasters in history of India. 2007 Bihar Flood The 2007- 2008 Bihar flood are listed as the worst hit flood in the living memory of Bihar in last 30 years.

  9. Indian Ocean | History, Map, Depth, Islands, & Facts | Britannica › place › Indian-Ocean

    Jul 07, 2021 · Indian Ocean, body of salt water covering about one-fifth of the world ocean area. It is the smallest, youngest, and physically most complex of the world’s three major oceans (Pacific, Atlantic, and Indian). It stretches for more than 6,200 miles (10,000 km) between the southern tips of Africa and Australia.

  10. Chile earthquake of 2010 | Tsunami, Deaths, Recovery, & Facts ... › event › Chile-earthquake-of-2010

    Jul 14, 2021 · The epicentre was located some 200 miles (325 km) southwest of the Chilean capital of Santiago, and the focus occurred at a depth of about 22 miles (35 km) below the surface of the Pacific Ocean. The earthquake—resulting from the rupture of a 300- to 375-mile (500- to 600-km) stretch of the fault that separates the South American Plate from the subducting Nazca Plate—was felt as far away as São Paolo, Brazil, and Buenos Aires, Argentina.