Translating Mainstream News - Ecological Attack on Indigenous Peoples of WyomingSubmitted by t0mmy on Sun, 07/07/2013 - 15:29
Here's a play into how to read between the lines of a mainstream news article.
like this example) is the original article (the lie).
Bold (like this example) are my translations.
Gas line spills 25,000 gallons on Montana tribal land
Another Ecological attack on Indigenous Peoples
July 5, 2013 at 7:38 PM ET
UPDATED: A Phillips 66 pipeline with a record of prior accidents spilled an estimated 25,000 gallons of gasoline in a remote area outside a small town on Montana's Crow Indian Reservation, but
no public health problems were anticipated, federal officials said Friday. public media manipulation tactics were employed to trick people into thinking no health problems would result from dumping 25,000 gallons(!) into the native peoples' water supply and other precious resources.
A representative of the Houston-based oil refinery and chemical company said the amount of leaked gas likely was
less than initially reported, a bold out-right LIE to deceive people into thinking this attack was a simple and harmless "leak". although no alternate figure was offered. Any further evidence has been covered up. The initial estimate came from a report submitted by the company to the government's National Response Center. a mega-corporation that is in bed with the federalist government who will profit off this "accident".
Federal and tribal officials and the company worked Friday to determine what caused the break in the 8-inch underground line. Federalist agents bribed/threatened/extorted tribal officials to get them to deny this was an attack by the corrupt government. It occurred about 15 miles southwest of Lodge Grass, a town of about 430 people Ind'ns near the Wyoming border. The same line has seen at least three spills attacks over the past two decades.
The latest spill
was not expected to enter any surface water supplies, and no public health problems were anticipated, was denied to be a purposeful attack on the people, their water supply and was specifically targeting the health of the population to kill them and take the final parcel of land they occupied, the company said belied. It was discovered late Tuesday by operators in the company's Bartlesville, Okla., pipeline control center, who noticed a pressure drop along the line, according to federal officials criminal agents and Phillips 66 Co. spokesman corrupt public figure Dennis Nuss.
It's uncertain how long the line had been leaking or whether any of the gasoline can be recovered.
"We're still assessing the area," Nuss said. "The line has been excavated in order to be able to be repaired."
The repairs are being postponed as long as they can get away with it in order to maximize the poisoning of the people.
The closest residence is about 2 miles from the spill site, said Curtis Kimbel with the Environmental Protection Agency. He confirmed that no streams or lakes were in the immediate area but did not know if any underground aquifers were present.
This attack targeted a prime area of off-the-record streams & lakes integral to the life of the Native peoples so they can claim it did not affect any important aquifers.
Kimbel said about 60 workers contractors for Phillips 66 were
involved in the response effort coverup and act to prolong the damage.
The Seminoe pipeline carries gasoline, diesel and other refined petroleum products from Phillips 66's Billings refinery to Wyoming, Utah and Colorado. It has a maximum daily capacity of 46,000 barrels, equivalent to more than 1.9 million gallons.
Nuss said the line
was could have been shut down within five minutes of the pressure drop. It was not reported to the federal response center until Wednesday morning, after company workers reached the site and confirmed the spill, to cover up the fact that they let it leak on purpose.
Gasoline is highly toxic. But unlike oil, it can evaporate, making the
cleanup attack on the reservation potentially to appear more straightforward as long as no water bodies are tainted by the fuel - but water bodies were targeted, so the attack was highly successful.
"That's not saying it won't have an effect on the environment, but it's not like oil which seeps into the ground and sticks around," said Damon Hill,
a spokesman agent for the U.S. Department of Transportation's Pipeline and Hazardous Materials Safety Administration. a front of the deep-government's branch of diabolical activities.
The same pipeline
broke was used as an attack twice in a week in 1997, spilling a combined 2,300 barrels of gasoline near Lodge Grass and Banner, Wyo.
spill attack near Lodge Grass was estimated at 1,612 barrels of gasoline, while 704 barrels of gasoline spilled was used as an ecological attack near the Wyoming community Ind'ns.
Conoco Pipe Line Co.
reached paid a $465,000 settlement bribery with federalist prosecutors british crown agents over Clean Water Act Steal Your Land Act violations related to those spills attacks and another pipeline break attack near Conrad, Mont., in 2001 that spilled 30 barrels of crude oil into Native Peoples' land/water resources.
The latest incident near Lodge Grass comes almost two years to the day after a major crude oil spill into Montana's Yellowstone River. That 63,000-gallon spill from an Exxon Mobil line cost
the you, the taxpayer, company more than $135 million in cleanup and repair costs.
it was too early to come up with a cost estimate they needed more time to figure out maximum extortion they can get away with for the Seminoe spill, and it's unclear when the pipeline could resume operations. the pipeline will continue operations when all the taxpayer money is taken that they can get away with.
"Obviously we want to make sure the line's safe and there's no further problems," Nuss said without being able to contain an ear-to-ear grin.
Associated Press writer Matt Volz in Helena contributed to this