It's hard to say if the Canary Islands volcano issue is a "Wag the Dog" setup to keep us focused on something that doesn't matter, while what's really going on goes on unnoticed and unreported.
For example, 7 hours ago, reports of refugees dying on the way to the Canary Islands from the Western Sahara (adjacent to Morocco). Can someone explain why refugees (and no one explains why they are 'refugees') would go toward a place with a violently erupting volcano, when other safer alternatives are available (for example, any adjacent country in Africa). https://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/europe/canary-islands-child-migrant-dies-boat-b1944843.html
In addition, the grid pattern of earthquakes on Cumbre Vieja seen as 'evidence' of HAARP - are those just sensors on the volcano placed in a grid pattern? Have any geologists or volcanologists explained what is going on there?
I personally have little doubt that the weather and also other phenomena like earthquakes are capable of being manipulated.
However, what is it we are seeing here? Is this volcanic event just another distraction? Question everything.
The recent eruption on La Palma, in the Canary Islands, has stimulated speculation that the volcano might collapse, creating tsunamis that would devastate the east coast of North and South America. But is such a scenario possible or likely?
“Volcano Watchers” are probably aware that an eruption began on La Palma in the Canary Islands on Sept. 19. The eruption style is similar to Hawaiian eruptions, and both locations share the potential for flank collapse and tsunamis.
Tsunami modeling has advanced considerably... Studies of landslide-induced waves show that they travel at different speeds and interact more across long distances, leading to smaller wave height far from their sources. Better knowledge of ocean bathymetry, island and coastal topography, and the transfer of energy between slide blocks and water also contributed to more accurate modeling.
These new simulations suggest that the maximum wave height along the east coast of the Americas from a “worst-case scenario” collapse of La Palma would be on the order of 1-2 m (3-7 feet) — still hazardous, but similar to common storm surge.
A lack of geologic evidence also calls the “mega-tsunami” hypothesis into question. Tsunamis leave characteristic sediment deposits on the coastlines they impact. But no such deposit has ever been identified on the east coasts of North and South America. https://www.hawaiitribune-herald.com/2021/10/24/features/volcano-watch-the-canary-islands-mega-tsunami-hypothesis-and-why-it-doesnt-carry-water/
Steven N. Ward and Simon Day in a 2001 research article proposed that a Holocene change in the eruptive activity of Cumbre Vieja volcano and a fracture on the volcano that formed during an eruption in 1949 may be the prelude to a giant collapse. They estimated that such a collapse could cause tsunamis across the entire North Atlantic and severely impact areas as far away as North America. Later research has debated whether the tsunami would still have a significant size far away from La Palma, as the tsunami wave may quickly decay in height away from the source and interactions with the continental shelves could further reduce its size. Evidence indicates that most collapses in the Canary Islands took place as multistage events that are not as effective at creating tsunamis, and a multi-stage collapse at La Palma likewise would result in smaller tsunamis.
The recurrence rate of similar collapses is extremely low, about one every 100,000 years or less in the case of the Canary Islands. Other volcanoes across the world are at risk of causing such tsunamis. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cumbre_Vieja_tsunami_hazard