Well they went on air with the piece, and while not as bad as I anticipated it would be, there are still quite a few outrageous allegations of activity as if they were illegal when in fact they are not, and specific cases of paranoia-fueled conjecture and fictionalized allegations based on hypotheses with no basis. The main talking head for the FBI for the case is named John Bennett, and I personally wish to see him lose his job first before anyone else as this thing develops further. I’m compressing the digitized footage now and will be uploading the edit to youtube in a few minutes and as soon as its ready I’ll link it up here. Stay tuned.
Dr Mike Castle on Rayedio Lounge, host Dr. Robin Falkov
June 14, 2010
Here is Richard Hoagland’s warning of 6-14-10 on Coast to Coast.
He discussed new issues (formation of massive gas bubble) regarding the Gulf disaster. (18 min clip)
Here is the link to the Dr. Mike Castle page created at Anti-Corruption Society:
National Center for Atmospheric Research
Computer Model: Where Oil Slick Could Spread
This animation shows one scenario of how oil released at the location of the Deepwater Horizon disaster on April 20 in the Gulf of Mexico may move in the upper 65 feet of the ocean. This is not a forecast, but rather, it illustrates a likely dispersal pathway of the oil for roughly four months following the spill. It assumes oil spilling continuously from April 20 to June 20. The colors represent a dilution factor ranging from red (most concentrated) to beige (most diluted). The dilution factor does not attempt to estimate the actual barrels of oil at any spot; rather, it depicts how much of the total oil from the source that will be carried elsewhere by ocean currents. For example, areas showing a dilution factor of 0.01 would have one-hundredth the concentration of oil present at the spill site.
The animation is based on a computer model simulation, using a virtual dye, that assumes weather and current conditions similar to those that occur in a typical year. It is one of a set of six scenarios released today that simulate possible pathways the oil might take under a variety of oceanic conditions. Each of the six scenarios shows the same overall movement of oil through the Gulf to the Atlantic and up the East Coast. However, the timing and fine-scale details differ, depending on the details of the ocean currents in the Gulf. The full set of six simulations can be found here. (Visualization by Tim Scheitlin and Mary Haley, NCAR; based on model simulations.)