Monday, 25 September 2017

First-and account of murder by federal authrorities in Houston, TX


"My Time At Hurricane Harvey" 

Sam Hancock, or Showebby is perhaps an unlikely source fpr what is happening down in Texas. The liberals will be shouting that he is a member of a right wing militia and therefore totally unworthy of listening to (I have no doubt some liberal fascists might have a bullet in the head in mind for him).

There will be those who say Texas is racist and cliamte change denying and therefore not worthy of any consideration and deserved what was coming to them.

I would be hard for ne to express my hatred and disdain for these people.

It is unfortunate that someone who is an activist and talks about weather wars, Nibiru and the like but I took the time to listen to what he had t say and after hearing about the terrible things that went down after Katrina and Sandy have no doubt what he I saying is true.

Clearly I do not agree with 'weather wars' and other claims but this does not detract in the least, in my opinion,  from his clearly-sincere witness statement.

He talks about his experiences in Houston where he witnessed looting (including someone on a jetski with two pistols shooting into people’s homes), gunfights and complete lawlessness.

Most importantly he talks about what he describes as a ‘civil war’ being fought between Texans who were trying to help their own and Federal officials from FEMA, the State Department and elsewhere trying to shit things down.

Most alarmingly he talks about the Feds releasing a dam (something that had to happen) while they did not evacuate anyone and closed the roads.

His estimation is that thousands of bodies were washed out to see, including people that had ben shot.

Below is a website with photos of missing people being searched for by loved ones.

I recommend that you take time to listen to this witness account which concurs with what many are saying while this information is being supprssed by everybody.

Help reunite missing persons with their loved ones

Here is threee hours of his Facebook Live reports from the ground in Houston.

This is a video he made in response to detractors giving further information and proof of what he saw.

1000's Missing Via Disaster? It's Real - "Harvey Disaster Missing Persons;" Puerto Rico Next?

Now questions should be asked about the people of Puerto Rico. There is not only an eectricty blackout on the ground, but also a near complete nes blackout.

Thousands Could Die”: Puerto Rico Scrambles to Evacuate 70,000 as Dam Fails

Days after Hurricane Maria passed over the island and made its way west toward the Dominican Republican, Puerto Rico is still struggling with the initial response to the storm – rescuing people stranded in remote villages, and moving thousands into government shelters. Meanwhile the island’s first responders are making due without electricity, gas or cell phone service after the storm dealt a knockout blow to its infrastructure.

In what was perhaps the most destructive blow to the island’s aging infrastructure, the NWS warned Friday that the Guajataca Dam in northwest Puerto Rico would soon fail, prompting the agency to issue a flash flood emergency warning for Isabela and Quebradillas municipalities. Now, authorities are scrambling to evacuate the residents of the river valley below the dam before their communities are entirely submurged. If the authorities don’t act quickly, “thousands could die” one official in charge of the rescue response said.

Aftermath of Hurricane Maria

No lights in Puerto Rico!

Record devastation in Septermber throughout the world

September devastation! After Hurricanes, Cyclones, Floods, Massive Quakes and X-class flares: Volcanoes around the world are starting to rumble!

A curious villager looks on near the summit of Mount Agung, an active volcano which is showing increased seismic activity, on the resort island of Bali, Indonesia Antara Foto/Nyoman Budhiana/via REUTERS

the Big Wobble,
24 September, 2017

September 2017 will turn out to be the most catastrophic month in recent history with 4 category 5 hurricanes in the Atlantic, two tropical cyclones hitting China and Japan, devasting floods in India and Bangladesh with all the above resulting in more than 50 million people being evacuated.

Add to that a mag 8.1, the biggest earthquake this year and a devastating mag 7.1 both in Mexico.

We also had 4 massive X-class flares, the biggest, an X9.3 being one of the biggest ever recorded.

Well, now the volcanoes are getting in on the act, all around the world reports of tremors, volcano activity, ash and steam clouds escaping as they become restless.

This week, Mount Agung on Indonesia's Bali island was ramped up to its highest alert level, with thousands evacuated leading Bali's Governor to claim: "This is a natural disaster, we cannot avoid, we can't stop it exploding"

The last time this volcano erupted was in 1963 killing more than a 1,000 people and injuring thousands more.

The volcanic alert level for Manaro Voui volcano on Ambae island was raised to the second highest (4: "moderate eruption") on Vanuatu's scale of 1-5 this Saturday, as the activity intensified gradually over the past weeks.

A vent in or near the caldera lake Voui has been producing mild ash emissions over the past weeks, but these have now become stronger and for the first time lava glow also was observed, suggesting that the eruption is transitioning from phreatic (steam-driven) to magmatic (arrival of fresh magma).

According to local press articles, authorities in Vanuatu are preparing to evacuate up to 5000 people from the island's most exposed areas to safer locations.

After a month of sorrow, yesterday, Mexico's colossus Popocatepetl volcano erupted ash and gas into the sky after three major quakes and massive devastation has hit the area this month.

According to the National Seismological Centre in Mexico, there were three tremors, measuring on the Richter Scale 6.1 at 7.52 am, 5.2 at 8.24 am and 5 at 8:25 am.

The volcano is at level 2 alert, meaning it could continue erupting ash and gas.

The 14,000-foot snowcapped volcano Mount Rainier was this week the latest American "Super Volcano" showing unrest after tremors hit the active volcano.

Some two dozen minor tremors have hit Mount Rainier, the active volcano towering over the Seattle metro area, over the past week.

The strongest of the quakes had a magnitude of 1.6, according to the Pacific Northwest Seismic Network (PNSN) run by the University of Washington and the University of Oregon.

Also this month The U.S. Geological Survey says a strong magnitude 5.3 earthquake rumbled through southeast Idaho, just 60 miles south of Yellowstone National Park.

The USGS reported four separate quakes in an area about 63 miles from Pocatello and 130 miles from Salt Lake City.

The largest quake at magnitude 5.3 struck just before 6 p.m. local time.

The USGS said a handful of smaller quakes followed for about an our.

An ongoing earthquake swarm at Yellowstone volcano is now one of the biggest ever recorded, with over 2,300 tremors since it began in June.

As of August 30, 2,357 earthquakes had been recorded.

The most powerful in recent weeks was magnitude 3.3; it took place on August 21.

The most powerful in the current swarm was a magnitude 4.4, which was recorded on June 15.

Yesterday's mag 5.3 is by far the biggest.

A Volcano Eruption on Fernandina Island in the Galapagos of Ecuador.

It was confirmed as a new eruptive phase of Fernandina's La Cumbre volcano.
After eight years of relative calm, this volcano began generating a column of water vapour and magmatic gases that were about four kilometres high.

Earlier this month The Vanuatu Meteorology and Geohazards Department is warning tourists and aviation centres of increased volcanic activity throughout the island group.

Meteorologist Esline Bule says tourists must stay at least at least three kilometres away from volcanic craters and the Volcanic Ash Advisory Centre in Wellington is being kept updated in case flights need to be diverted around ash plumes.

She says volcanic ash has already affected some villages on Ambae but the Disaster Management Office has not ordered any evacuations. She told Jenny Meyer the islands of Ambrym and Ambae are currently the most active but Lopevi is also now starting to awaken.

In Vanuatu, at the moment we are closely monitoring Ambae volcano,  Ambrym volcano and Manaro Voui volcano.

Weather extremes Down-Under

Record September temperatures in Victoria, Australia

Mildura's 37.7°C yesterday ( Saturday ) was the highest temperature ever recorded in Victoria during September.

Meanwhile, across the Tasman

Severe gales, lightning, rain hit
High winds have toppled a truck and trailer and brought a tree down on a car in Canterbury, as stormy conditions hitting parts of the country bring severe gales, thousands of lightning strikes, heavy rain and high temperatures

25 September, 2017

Emergency services in Canterbury were called after a truck and trailer were overturned on Monday morning on Lewis Pass Rd, Island Hills, north of Christchurch.

Ten thousand lightning strikes were recorded in two hours on Monday morning.
Ten thousand lightning strikes were recorded in two hours on Monday morning.
A woman was taken to hospital in a moderate to serious condition after a tree fell on her car shortly before 7.30am on Weedons Ross Rd, in the Christchurch suburb of Selwyn.
Police warned motorists to drive to the conditions as high winds whipped the region.
Power authorities had been "very busy" on Monday morning with trees falling on power lines causing outages across South Canterbury, Fire and Emergency New Zealand Southern communications shift manager Andrew Norris said.

What's happening in ? Temperature linked to wind, and both all over the place! ^TA
Residents of Kimbell, Middle Valley, Mt Michael and Mt Dobson ski area were all without power as of 11am on Monday.
Power had been out since 5am and was expected to be restored by 12.30pm.


A noisy night on the West Coast. Lightning risk reduces this afternoon - see
. ^TA
Thunderstorms across the west of the South Island sparked around 26,000 lightning strikes in 12 hours.
"We've got an active front moving up the country which has produced a lot of lightning overnight. 26,000 lightning strikes have been recorded so far in the 12 hours from 6pm yesterday to 6am this morning! A noisy night for some of you in the South Island," MetService said.
Lightning activity was expected to pick up again later in the day, MetService meteorologist Nick Zacher said.

STRONG WINDS: Rimutaka Hill. Please , especially if you are in a high-sided vehicle or on a motorcycle. ^EL


The stormy weather had seen the temperature in Dunedin at 20.2 degrees Celsius just before 7am – less than a degree off the city's forecast high of 21C for Monday – as warm unsettled conditions flowed across from Australia. This contrasted with Invercargill, further south, which recorded just 12.8C at the same time.
However the temperature dropped sharply to 15C after winds turned southerly at 8am on Monday.
MetService meteorologist Michael O'Connor said the warm overnight temperatures in much of the South Island east of the mountains were due to the fohn effect, where northwesterly winds dump moisture and gain warmth when passing over the Southern Alps.
When the temperature peaked in Dunedin about 1am, there had been a kind of tongue of warm air over the city.
About 7am, the warm air was working its way through Canterbury, O'Connor said. Christchurch had got to near 20C.
Stormy conditions were expected to continue in many areas throughout Monday and into Tuesday.
About 5am Monday, the heaviest rain recorded was 56mm over the past six hours in Milford Sound, Zacher said.
"Anywhere from Greymouth southwards through to Fiordland is going to see a good amount of rain throughout the next 48 hours," he said.

By 5am, a wind gust of around 215kmh had been recorded at Mt Hutt, with 140kmh at Castlepoint.
The strongest wind recorded by MetService in Wellington overnight was a 108kmh gust in Kelburn at midnight, followed by a 99kmh gust at Mt Kaukau.
The northerly winds had eased off relatively on Monday morning but would pick up again on Monday evening and night, when gusts up to 130kmh were expected.
MetService had a strong wind warning in place for Wellington until Tuesday.
Some of the rain and thunderstorm activity was getting over the divide in the South Island. "I wouldn't be surprised to see some thunder and lightning and some heavy rain getting over the divide," Zacher said.
By 5am, the Otago headwaters and some areas to the south of Queenstown were getting some decent spillover.
The picture is different in the north of the country, with MetService predicting just cloudy periods for Northland, Auckland and Bay of Plenty on Monday.
For the west from Waikato to Taihape, it's expected to be cloudy with patchy drizzle turning to rain by tonight. In the southeast of the North Island, scattered rain is expected to develop in Wairarapa in the afternoon, spreading to Hawke's Bay by evening.
Severe gale northwesterlies are expected to continue in exposed parts of Wairarapa during Monday.
Wellington is forecast to have rain with severe gale northwesterlies, as are Nelson and Marlborough, although the severe gales are only expected in the Sounds.
From Canterbury to Southland it is expected to be dry on Monday, but the severe gale northwesterlies are only expected to ease gradually.
The temperature is expected to get to 20C in Auckland on Monday, as the morning cloud breaks, giving way to a fine day. It looks like the country's biggest city will get rain on Tuesday.
Wellington is forecast to get to 15C on Monday, with northwesterlies gusting to 120kmh in exposed places and rain. Conditions are expected to be similar on Tuesday, although improving later in the day.
The NZ Transport Agency is warning of strong winds on State Highway 2 over the Rimutaka Range, north of Wellington. 
Christchurch could have a few spots of rain, with strong northwesterlies and a high of 23C. Napier is forecast to get to 25C with a fine day, although showers are possible from evening, and northwesterlies will strengthen.
 - Stuff

It's only September but more rain has fallen in three of the country's main centres than normally does in an entire year.

MetService meteorologist Georgina Griffiths said given there was another week of wet weather on the way, even more places would exceed their annual norm by the beginning of October.

That's bad news for Kiwis who were hoping the start of daylight saving today would herald the arrival of an extra hour's sunshine for over the next few weeks.

While much of the country was expected to enjoy the remnants of a heatwave heading our way from across the Tasman over the next couple of days, the big wet is expected to return soon after.

After a relative lull in the wind on Monday morning, MetService is warning the worst of the wind is still to come.

Police said a tree had blown over and was blocking a lane of Manchester St, behind Wellington Zoo, on Monday morning.

The strongest wind recorded by MetService in Wellington overnight was a 108kmh gust in Kelburn at midnight, followed by a 99kmh gust at Mt Kaukau

Where is this warm, wet and windy weather coming from?
Warm air over Australia has picked up a lot of moisture as it crosses the Tasman Sea, and is bringing that humid air to New Zealand. That means heavy rain in the west, with rain warnings issued from Taranaki to the West Coast, and northwesterly gales for central parts. See
 for more info.

Humid northwesterlies also mean foehn heating in the east, caused by the air rising over the mountains (see Fairlie hit 23.5C at 5am, nearly 3 degrees warmer than Niue airport at the same time. Other places were more fickle, with the northwesterlies cutting in and out, leading to rising and falling temperatures. But the nor'wester is more likely to reach the ground during the day, and today's highs are expected to reach 25C in Napier and 24C in Christchurch. ^TA

Hurricane Maria update - 09/24/2017

Hurricane Maria "Models" Showing N. Carolina Impact - Concerns for NC to NYC

New computer forecast models for Hurricane Maria which violently struck Puerto Rico, are raising concerns about a North Carolina Landfall, and for serious effects from North Carolina to New York City, especially along the NEW JERSEY Shore.

According to the National Hurricane Center, Maria's projected course has taken a more westerly shift; likely causing actual LANDFALL in the Outer Banks of North Carolina, then skimming up the coast toward Chesapeake Bay, the slightly out to sea along the New Jersey coast and turning east into the ocean near New York City. Below is the latest "cone of uncertainty:
Here is the TIME SCHEDULE which is now being forecast: Less than TWO DAYS until impact along the US East Coast!
Maria is still a Category 3 hurricane, and, to be blunt, she's a big, vicious bitch, too!  Here's a satellite photo from September 23 at about 1:00 PM eastern US time:
Sometimes satellite photos from 22,000 miles away cannot truly convey how massive such storms are, but these photos from an Astronaut aboard the International Space Station which is only about 110 miles away, show this storm as the beast it truly is:

Take a look at the computer forecast models in the image below:
COMPUTER MODELS CAN BE WRONG.  Prudence dictates that folks in North Carolina, Virginia, eastern Maryland, Delaware, New Jersey and the five boroughs of New York City, pay VERY CLOSE ATTENTION to the track of this storm and begin making initial preparations for severe weather.
Don't make the same mistakes that people in Houston and Florida made.  A lot of them waited until a day before the storm actually struck, to try to get emergency supplies.  Many of those people found themselves staring at EMPTY SUPERMARKET SHELVES and EMPTY GAS STATIONS.  Don't be like them; start preparing right now.
Based on the time schedule shown above, coastal areas along the US East Coast are less than 72 hours away from the effects of Hurricane Maria.  Prepare NOW!