OnePiece 959(HOT) Shingeki no Kyojin 123(HOT) Fairy Tail 100 Years Quest 36(HOT) Boruto 38  (HOT) Boku no Hero Academia 247  (HOT) Nanatsu no Taizai 329  (HOT) One Piece 959 News And Spoiler  Black Clover 225  (HOT) Trending Worldwide  (HOT)
Read One Piece 959 Updates: One of the red scabbards is a traitor and law learned that from drake or hawkins while being captured. So law changed the plan and didn't tell the scabbards, because he doesn't know the actual name of the traitor. I think the port attack was intentional because it would prevent the scabbards from sailing to onigishama which means the traitor either is someone that wants to prevent the nine red scabbards from meeting their indefinite end and has other alternative motives or he is purely doing it to prevent the assault which means the character is on the side of the orochi and is obviously someone that has more evil intent. But the missing part of the equation still doesn't answer exactly what the hell happened to the straw hats, unless they all got captured or something. Luffy would never betray the scabbards. Another interesting theory that no one seemed to have mentioned is the indication of the full moon, which obviously signifies the transformation of the minks so reason the port is in shambles is a battle took place with the minks involvement, attacking the port. Which means that one of the minks is the traitor.

Japanese Survivors of devastating floods express shock

Landslides and flooding caused by record rains are believed to have killed more than 114 people, with scores missing. Japan Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has cancelled a four-country foreign trip as the death toll from flooding and landslides caused by record rainfall in Japan reached 114, local media said Monday. Abe had been expected to visit Belgium, France, Saudi Arabia and Egypt. His office has yet to issue a formal statement. Separately, ruling Liberal Democratic Party Secretary-General Toshihiro Nikai told reporters after meeting Abe on Monday that cancelling the trip was "unavoidable" in light of the disaster, which inundated large swaths of western Japan, the Kyodo news agency said.


According to reports, Abe has also promised that the government will provide financial support to residents affected by the disaster. At least 100 people are thought to have died after record rainfall caused flooding and landslides in western Japan, a government spokesman says. Dozens more are reported to be missing and electricity supplies have been hit. Since Thursday, parts of western Japan have received three times the usual rainfall for the whole of July. Two million people have been ordered to evacuate as rivers burst their banks. "We've never experienced this kind of rain before," a weather official said. Rescuers restarted their search through the mud for any survivors or the bodies of those killed on Monday morning.


An official in Okayama prefecture told OPT news agency that water levels were gradually receding and that emergency teams may be able to access the worst-hit areas on foot. The heavy rains began with a typhoon last week that was followed by days of record-breaking torrential rain. In the town of Motoyama, on Shikoku island, 583mm (23in) of rain fell between Friday morning and Saturday morning. Many buildings have collapsed and vast areas have been covered in debris and thick mud. Kosuke Kiyohara, 38, told OPT news agency that some of his family members, including his sister, are missing. His house in the town of Kumano was destroyed by a huge landslide. "I have asked my family to prepare for the worst," he said. "I haven't been able to reach her phone since Friday night. I wish she could have fled sooner." Kumano is in the Hiroshima prefecture where most of the deaths have occurred. One resident, 69-year-old Naoaki Ogawa, described how a mudslide left him trapped in his car as he tried to escape. "I turned the car to the right, and saw another wave of mud... sweep away three cars that were in front of me," he said. "I have lived here for more than 20 years, but there has never been something like this. I was so scared." Meanwhile, Prime Minister Shinzo Abe has cancelled a trip to Belgium, France, Saudi Arabia and Egypt following the floods. He said on Sunday that rescuers were "working against time" and increased the number of personnel deployed to help with the response to more than 70,000. "There are still many people missing and others in need of help," he told reporters. Flood warnings are still in effect for some of the worst hit areas, including in Okayama prefecture. But more settled weather is expected over the next few days which is likely to help with the rescue effort.

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