NASA said the iceberg was not likely to hit land, but would probably run aground on the sea floor just off the coast. It does pose a danger to offshore oil rigs and shipping traffic, officials saidSource: NASA
Chunks of the giant iceberg - dubbed Petermann Ice Island - have broken off and rubbed up against some Canadian shores, though NASA said the iceberg was not likely to h it land, but probably run aground on the sea floor just off the coast, posing a real danger to offshore oil rigs and ships at sea.
The 97-square-mile piece of ice broke from Petermann Glacier in Greenland a year ago, according to NASA Earth Observatory.
News Source: International Business Times