Whistleblower testimony from the captain who was ordered to bring 5,226 body bags to New Orleans, 11 days prior to Katrina making landfall. Other whistleblower testimony, Kristen Meghan (former U.S. Air Force in Bioenvironmental Engineer) is heard as well as an example of propaganda in media given around the climate engineering issue… Also, we hear from Colbert on his report on CO2 vs the most probable REAL cause behind dramatic weather events… Climate engineering.
Beyond the Veil excerpt with host Raphael O’Neil interviews Captain “G” of US Army 104 transportation Division who reports he was ordered to deliver 5,000 body bags to New Orleans, 11 days prior to Katrina making landfall.
NOTE: Captain G’s report is a bit confusing since Katrina was not a named storm until August 23rd, only 6 days before landfall in southeast Louisiana on August 29th. If the captain’s timeline of foreknowledge is correct, Katrina was only in a planning stage and only hypothetically listed as the next named storm eleven days prior to landfall. (Katrina History)
Video source nolabutterfly
Hurricane Katrina Man Made – Video source: ConspiracyInfoTV2
This week, we concentrate on Hurricane Katrina–but in ways you will not hear anywhere else. First, we talk to weather expert Scott Stevens, who says that since the Russian deployment of the so-called “Woodpecker Grid” of radio frequencies on July 4, 1976, there has been intentional interference with and control of weather phenomena. His website is www.weatherwars.info. Then we talk to geologist Timothy Kusky, the professor who predicted this scenario in 2003. He tells us just exactly what happened and what to expect in terms of recovery from this disaster.
Hurricane Katrina was the deadliest and most destructive Atlantic tropical cyclone of the 2005 Atlantic hurricane season. It was the costliest natural disaster, as well as one of the five deadliest hurricanes, in the history of the United States. Among recorded Atlantic hurricanes, it was the sixth strongest overall. At least 1,833 people died in the hurricane and subsequent floods, making it the deadliest U.S. hurricane since the 1928 Okeechobee hurricane; total property damage was estimated at $81 billion (2005 USD), nearly triple the damage brought by Hurricane Andrew in 1992.
Hurricane Katrina formed over the Bahamas on August 23, 2005 and crossed southern Florida as a moderate Category 1 hurricane, causing some deaths and flooding there before strengthening rapidly in the Gulf of Mexico. The hurricane strengthened to a Category 5 hurricane over the warm Gulf water, but weakened before making its second landfall as a Category 3 hurricane on the morning of Monday, August 29 in southeast Louisiana. It caused severe destruction along the Gulf coast from central Florida to Texas, much of it due to the storm surge. The most significant number of deaths occurred in New Orleans, Louisiana, which flooded as the levee system catastrophically failed, in many cases hours after the storm had moved inland. Eventually 80% of the city and large tracts of neighboring parishes became flooded, and the floodwaters lingered for weeks. However, the worst property damage occurred in coastal areas, such as all Mississippi beachfront towns, which were flooded over 90% in hours, as boats and casino barges rammed buildings, pushing cars and houses inland, with waters reaching 6–12 miles (10–19 km) from the beach.
The hurricane surge protection failures in New Orleans are considered the worst civil engineering disaster in U.S. history and prompted a lawsuit against the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers (USACE), the designers and builders of the levee system as mandated by the Flood Control Act of 1965. Responsibility for the failures and flooding was laid squarely on the Army Corps in January 2008 by Judge Stanwood Duval, U.S. District Court, but the federal agency could not be held financially liable due to sovereign immunity in the Flood Control Act of 1928. There was also an investigation of the responses from federal, state and local governments, resulting in the resignation of Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) director Michael D. Brown, and of New Orleans Police Department (NOPD) Superintendent Eddie Compass.
Several agencies including the United States Coast Guard (USCG), National Hurricane Center (NHC), and National Weather Service (NWS) were commended for their actions. They provided accurate hurricane weather tracking forecasts with sufficient lead time