The parliamentary discussion was taking place in Liechtenstein, a European country. The House was in session on a Thursday afternoon, with every lawmaker present. The Parliament building
was then shaken by two seismic aftershocks in quick succession. An MP's dread was palpable when he addressed the House of Representatives in the aftermath of the earthquake footage.
The quake registered a 4.1 on the Richter scale.Just a few seconds passed between the first and second quakes. On Monday, tremors were reported in Indonesia, the world's most earthquake-prone country
Thankfully, no one was hurt. Bettina Petzold-Maher, a member of parliament, was giving a speech in the House when the first quake hit, and she was both surprised and amused by it.
Bettina and the other legislators were stunned as a second, stronger earthquake shook the building. The session was then temporarily adjourned by Parliament Speaker Albert Frick. It's important
to remember that after the quake shook Liechtenstein's parliament, lawmakers discussed the merits of earthquake insurance. After the earthquake, several "terrified people,"
according to the Liechtenstein police, asked for help. The police have released a statement saying that nobody was hurt and no property was destroyed. The European-Mediterranean Seismological Centre
reports that the strong quake occurred at 5:27 pm local time, with its epicentre located roughly 19 kilometres south of the Austrian city of Dornborn. Even New Zealand's Prime Minister,
Jacinda Ardern, felt the earthquake's tremors while giving an earlier live TV interview. Indonesia suffers the worst effects of the world's worst earthquakes. The 6.4 magnitude earthquake that
struck the country on Monday was quite small. Indonesia is constantly at risk from earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, and tsunamis. Twenty-five people were killed and over 460 were injured.