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Oil Disaster in the Gulf and What we Can Do


Oil Disaster in the Gulf and What we Can Do

Something we can do. we can swamp the mail and email inboxes of all of our government leaders with our concerns. There is a lot more of us "WE THE PEOPLE," then there are greedy corporations and other big money hungry leather hearted big business

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Oil Disaster in the Gulf and What we Can Do

There is something we can do. we can swamp the mail boxes and email inboxes of all of our government leaders with our concerns. There is a lot more of us "WE THE PEOPLE," then there are greedy corporations and other big money hungry leather hearted big business,

Here is the phone number fot the US Senate 202-224-3121
Or email your senator .
All contact information can also be found at;

Sample letter below;

Dear Senator:

Americans stick together in crisis, including the caused by BP in the Gulf of Mexico. I am asking that you be among those to stand with the President as he our government and the people of the entire U.S. not just the Gulf region, to make BP accountable for their mess and to fix it, restore the ocean, beaches, marshland, wildlife, and people affected, to the way they were before their activities caused the greatest manmade catastrophe ever.

This damage will be with us for generations. The wetlands have already begun to become marshes of oil and are losing their protective grass. The beaches are covered by tides of tar after the BP cleanup crews leave, and it’s not easy to get them back keep cleaning all of BP’s oil every day.

The lives of those who live in and on the water, like fishermen, shrimpers, oystermen, and the marine creatures who are their living are dying quickly. Marina owners, tour boat operators, grocers, engine repair mechanics, restaurant owners, and local five and dimes are seeing no business. Who wants to visit an oil-fouled beach?

I ask you, Senator, to make sure that the full force of the law stays upon BP to stop the flow of oil from that well, restore the land to its former pristine condition, provide full dollar-for-dollar compensation to every person whose livelihood and family have been injured by this catastrophe wrought by BP’s activities.

Think about this: BP’s oil will be a “legacy disaster.” Your best efforts at accountability will not prevent oil globs on the beach that you or maybe your grandchildren will step around. A swim might be followed by a decontamination shower, and that odd taste in your seafood could well be from Louisianna crude from one of those plumes that BP said wasn’t there. All of this, 40 years from now.

To those outside the US you may ADJUST THIS LETTER ACCORDING TO YOUR FORM OF GOVERNMENT or whom ever you desire to write to. Or compose your own.

We must not forget after all efforts in the physical sense have been implemented we should not forget to return to prayer and meditation. Given our knowledge of the power of prayer, meditation and intent with regards to united healing efforts we are able now to use this knowledge to further our efforts with regards to heal the tear in the surface of our planet that is causing grief in the golf. Pray, meditate and visualize this wound in mother earth being healed.

Discussion Forum

Rense & Dr. Soto - Gulf Region Residents Ill And Dying

Started by Cindy Nov 26, 2010. 0 Replies

Rense & Dr. Soto - Gulf Region Residents Ill And DyingJeff Rense and Doctor Rodney Soto reveal the extent of illness caused by the oil calamity - up to 40 miles inland and to all who eat the…Continue

Crude Oil Found In Oysters At North Carolina Restaurant (Video)

Started by Cindy Nov 22, 2010. 0 Replies

Crude Oil Found In Oysters At North Carolina Restaurantposted by: Beth Buczynski 19 hours agoCrude Oil Found In Oysters At North Carolina Restaurant (Video) Watch as a young diner in North Carolina…Continue

BP faces new fines over second Alaska spill

Started by Cindy Nov 20, 2010. 0 Replies

BP faces new fines over second Alaska spillOil giant BP 'failed to respond to alarms' and had suffered burst pipelines since 2001, Anchorage court toldEdward Helmore in New YorkThe Guardian, Saturday…Continue

Digging Up Oil In Fort Pickens Pensacola Beach November 17 2010

Started by Cindy Nov 18, 2010. 0 Replies

Digging Up Oil In Fort Pickens Pensacola Beach November 17 2010…Continue

Previously unknown microbe thriving by eating spilled oil in Gulf

Started by Cindy. Last reply by Luminakisharblaze Oct 26, 2010. 1 Reply

Previously unknown microbe thriving by eating spilled oil in GulfIt appears that Mother nature intercedes to heal herself once againTHE NEW YORK TIMES Published…Continue

After The Spill

Started by Cindy Oct 25, 2010. 0 Replies

THE OPINION PAGESEditorialAfter the SpillPublished: October 24, 2010 The six-month anniversary of the BP oil spill passed quietly last week. The well has been…Continue

The Gulf Blue Plague

Started by Cindy Oct 25, 2010. 0 Replies

THE GULF BLUE PLAGUEIT'S NOT WISE TO FOOL MOTHER NATUREWhat is revealed in this broadcast regarding BP and their ‘beyond petroleum’ activities will create a picture for the listener one pixel dot at…Continue

Trying New Ways to Deep Clean Beaches

Started by Cindy Oct 22, 2010. 0 Replies News by Debbie WilliamsPublished: Tue, October 19, 2010 BP calls it "Operation Deep Clean", and it's the most serious…Continue

Comment Wall


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Comment by Angel~a on July 17, 2010 at 9:39pm
Here's something from David Wilcox about the end of the oil spill and some strange things going on from our gov't-Imagine that!
Comment by Cindy on July 14, 2010 at 9:07pm
BP to cut payments on 40,000 claims of individuals affected by oil spill, cites paperwork problems

BY Meena Hartenstein

Sunday, July 11th 2010,

Hurricane Alex delayed oil containment efforts, though the White House remains optimistic about the latest method.

BP's latest move isn't going to win the beleagured oil giant any popularity points.

As oil continues to spew into the Gulf, BP has said it will significantly cut payments on claims to those impacted by the disaster because of problems with their paperwork, the Associated Press reported.

Kristy Nichols, the secretary of Louisiana's Department of Children and Family Services, sent an open letter to federal BP claims administrator Kenneth Feinberg on Friday, saying the company had confirmed to her that they would decrease payments "to individuals whose claims files were incomplete."

Nichols cites a BP representative who told her that more than 40,000 of the 99,508 people who have filed claims may get lower checks.

That "will be devastating to individuals surviving financially month-to-month," she said. "This action is irresponsible and in complete contrast to BP's repeated promise that they will 'make things right.'"

Nichols said that many people who have filed claims don't have records that BP finds acceptable. "It is crucial that BP not continue to penalize these individuals and instead accept alternative forms of documentation, such as records held by the Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries," she wrote.

She also suggested that the company look to the state to fill in any holes before punishing distressed individuals.

"It is rash for BP to make this decision without consulting the State to determine if there are alternative methods for obtaining the documentation in State records," she wrote.

In the letter, Nichols calls BP's handling of the claims process "disturbing" and demands greater transparency.

"This request is urgent," she wrote. "Louisiana has already suffered from the oil spill disaster more than any other Gulf Coast state. Our analysis continues to show the inefficacy of BP's claims process to ease the suffering of Louisiana's residents."

Meanwhile, BP has removed the containment cap that was said to be capturing up to 25,000 barrels of oil per day, as the company works to install a new oil containment system. But before the new cap is installed, hundreds of thousands of gallons of oil are once again flowing freely into the gulf.

The White House remained optimistic Sunday, even though oil containment is well behind schedule.

"We're in a very critical point in the containment efforts," Press Secretary Robert Gibbs said on Meet the Press. "The new containment procedure will more than triple our containment capacity when it's all said and done."

Read more:
Comment by Cindy on July 14, 2010 at 12:30pm
Lessons from Exxon Valdez spill have gone unheeded

By Joe Stephens
Washington Post Staff Writer
Wednesday, July 14, 2010

The story of the last cataclysmic American oil spill has evolved over time into a straightforward tale of cause and effect: In 1989, a hard-drinking skipper ran his tanker aground in Alaska, and Exxon was unable to prevent crude from spreading along hundreds of miles of pristine shoreline.
This Story

The Valdez's unheeded lessons
BP delays test that could possibly shut down gushing well
Inability to contain a deepwater oil spill prompted drilling ban, administration official says
BP oil spill cleanup and containment
Oil's mental stain
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THE BP DISASTER: 84 DAYS AND COUNTING: BP disaster: Rare mix of factors created rich, dangerous reserves
Despite months of activity, the spill continues
Despite months of activity, the spill continues

View All Items in This Story
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But the full story of the Exxon Valdez wreck is far more complex, and it offers striking parallels to today's events in the Gulf of Mexico -- including a central role played by a consortium led by British Petroleum, now known as BP.

A commission that investigated the Alaska spill found that oil companies cut corners to maximize profits. Systems intended to prevent disaster failed, and no backups were in place. Regulators were too close to the oil industry and approved woefully inadequate accident response and cleanup plans.

History is repeating, say officials who investigated the Valdez, because the lessons of two decades ago remain unheeded.

"It's disappointing," said 84-year-old Walt Parker, chairman of the Alaska Oil Spill Commission, which made dozens of recommendations for preventing a recurrence. "It's almost as though we had never written the report."

Marine experts predict that the many panels investigating the Deepwater Horizon blowout -- including a presidential commission that began work this week in New Orleans -- will produce reports with numerous findings that could have been cut and pasted from the 20-year-old report written by Parker's commission or another body that examined the Valdez accident. They also fear those findings may have no more impact than the Valdez conclusions have.

In the immediate aftermath of the Alaska spill, as in the gulf, there was confusion over who was in charge -- oil companies or government officials. Federal authorities eventually asserted themselves but lacked the equipment and personnel to stem the damage. Storms slowed the response and spread contamination. Cleanup technology was old and ineffective. Environmentalists questioned the toxicity of dispersants and asked whether oil companies were using chemicals to hide damage.

The vast Alaska containment effort recovered only a fraction of the millions of gallons of oil dumped into Prince William Sound.

The players in the Alaskan drama also look familiar. Although Exxon owned the Valdez tanker, it was not responsible for the flawed emergency response plan and did not lead initial containment efforts. Those jobs fell to the Alyeska Pipeline Service, a consortium operating the Trans Alaska Pipeline System.

The consortium's controlling partner was British Petroleum. British Petroleum also supplied the consortium's top executive, who later resigned under pressure. "BP called the shots," said Tom Lakosh, an oil spill researcher.

The Alaskan commission concluded that cost-cutting by Alyeska contributed to the disaster, just as critics allege that BP's focus on profits contributed to the gulf spill.

"British Petroleum's leadership essentially was 'asleep at the switch,' " the commission's report concluded.

Part 1 of 4 Click on link below to complete reading
Comment by Cindy on July 14, 2010 at 10:23am
A prayer for the Gulf, the people and the crabs

By Kari Huus, senior reporter
Grand Isle, La.—From a sand levee on this barrier island, about two dozen people lined up facing the Gulf of Mexico on Sunday morning. They held hands, and bowed their heads to pray…

"…for the lives that were lost, the wildlife that is suffering and a way of life in danger."

The ceremony was an effort to look ahead, beyond the current state of crisis and uncertainty.

"We need something positive. There's just too much negativity around this oil spill," said Bobbi Harrison, who organized the prayer session through friends and family here, and through a Facebook page, Cajuns for our Coast. Harrison, who grew up on this seven-mile long strip of sand and graduated from Grand Isle High School, says she is also raising money to buy school supplies for kids in the community whose families are struggling because of the fishing closures, and tough economy.

After a local lay pastor gave a prayer, a PA system brought to the levee on the back of a pick-up truck broadcast a bell chiming 11 times—once each for the men who died in the Deepwater Horizon rig explosion in April.

Then the group looked out to the ocean, seemingly past the stretch of beach that is off limits except to clean-up workers, and past booms on the water's edge.

Not only are the beaches off limits, but this normally sedate beach town is crawling with temporary clean-up workers from "outside." About 200 yards up the beach from where they stand is an encampment of workers and the tell-tale white tents of the response operation.

The large influx has put a strain on Grand Isle, according to locals. Every motel room is occupied, and a steady stream of trucks navigate the narrow two lane road through town. And locals say there is now theft in a small town where it was unheard of before.

"It's a catastrophe for our community," said Helen Rockenschuh, who retired here with her husband five years ago. "We are bombarded with extra people right now…The community is not the same."

Photo by Kari Huus/

To end the ceremony, participants stepped forward to cast shells and rocks toward the sea — each with a different wish painted on it.

Some spoke to the bigger issues: "We want our lives back," says a pink shell. "We want fishing back," says a rock. Others, to the little things they longed for: "Walking on the beach," "crabs," and "dogs chasing birds on the shore."

The wishes were launched toward the sea. But with a broad cordoned-off strip of beach between the levee and water, the shells and stones landed silently in the sand.
Comment by Cindy on July 12, 2010 at 11:25pm
Big Oil’s Good Deal

Published: July 11, 2010

No industry enjoys the array of tax breaks and subsidies that the oil and gas industry does. No industry needs them less. For all the damage it has caused, the disastrous oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico may provide the political momentum to end this special treatment.

President Obama’s 2011 budget, proposed before the spill, would eliminate $4 billion in annual tax breaks for oil and gas companies. Bills in both houses introduced after the spill would achieve many of the same results. Industry has spent $340 million on lobbying over the last two years to block these sorts of initiatives, and until recently Congress has been eager to do its bidding. This year could be different.

The White House has proposed eliminating nine tax breaks. Some are modest, all are complicated, but in toto they provide a range of cushy benefits — fast write-offs for upfront drilling expenses, generous depletion allowances, and the like — that are available at virtually every stage of the exploration and production process.

The net result, as The Times reported recently, is an effective tax rate on investment far lower than that paid by other industries. That, the Treasury Department argues, has encouraged overinvestment in oil and gas drilling at the expense of other parts of the economy.

Industry argues that these and other breaks are vital to robust domestic production and that both investment and employment would fall if they were eliminated. These arguments, which may have made sense years ago, are much less compelling when oil prices are hovering near $80 a barrel and oil companies — including BP — have been racking up huge profits.

Moreover, a Treasury Department analysis says that ending these breaks would reduce domestic production by less than 1 percent. A separate study by Congress’s Joint Economic Committee says that ending the biggest of the deductions — 9 percent of qualified income from gas and oil produced in the United States — would have zero effect on consumer prices.

Apart from these benefits, two other areas cry out for reform. One is the royalty relief program, enacted by Congress in 1995 to encourage the kind of deepwater drilling that has now landed the gulf, its wildlife and its neighboring citizens in so much trouble. Royalty rates are currently 12.5 percent of the per-barrel price for onshore leases, and up to 18.75 percent offshore.

The law suspended royalties as long as oil remained below a threshold price of $28 a barrel. Prices have long since exceeded that threshold, even adjusted for inflation; and because the law was not tightly written, companies have been able to exploit its ambiguities to save themselves billions of dollars.

Sima Gandhi, a tax expert at the Center for American Progress, a liberal advocacy group, estimates that the losses from lost royalties could eventually exceed $80 billion unless Congress fixes the law. It is high time to review the entire royalty relief program, which at current prices is surely outdated and may be unnecessary.

The administration also needs to look carefully at the oil industry’s use of tax havens abroad. The Senate Finance Committee has already announced that it will examine whether Transocean, the operator of the Deepwater Horizon drilling rig, exploited tax laws when it moved its headquarters first to the Cayman Islands, then to Switzerland. Other oil companies also have foreign subsidiaries; the question is whether and to what extent they use them to dodge taxes. The Times article reported that Transocean alone had saved $1.8 billion in taxes since moving overseas in 1999.

Instead of enriching the oil companies, Congress should end these unjustifiable breaks and focus on encouraging alternative fuel sources that create cleaner energy and new clean-energy jobs.
Comment by Cindy on July 11, 2010 at 9:29pm
Hi Joni hon, thanks for the update. I did a little more research on You Tube and most of what I saw is questionable at best, I must advise to use your own discretion as to which is closest to actual theoretical probability and which are scare tactics. But here is another one that is quite credible and rather shocking.


Comment by Joni on July 11, 2010 at 4:35pm
Comment by Joni on July 11, 2010 at 4:31pm
Comment by Cindy on July 11, 2010 at 9:44am
Shell pays out $15.5m over Saro-Wiwa killing

This is a follow up to the article posted on yesterdays article The Case Against Shell: 'The Hanging of Ken Saro-Wiwa Showed the True Cost of Oil'

Shell pays out $15.5m over Saro-Wiwa killing
Ed Pilkington in New York, Tuesday 9 June 2009

Ken Saro-Wiwa in 1993. Photograph: Greenpeace/AFP
The oil giant Shell has agreed to pay $15.5m (£9.6m) in settlement of a legal action in which it was accused of having ­collaborated in the execution of the writer Ken Saro-Wiwa and eight other leaders of the Ogoni tribe of southern Nigeria.

The settlement, reached on the eve of the trial in a federal court in New York, was one of the largest payouts agreed by a ­multinational corporation charged with human rights violations.

The scale of the payment was being seen by experts in human rights law as a step towards international businesses being made accountable for their environmental and social actions.

Jennie Green, a lawyer with the Centre for Constitutional Rights who initiated the lawsuit in 1996, said: "This was one of the first cases to charge a multinational corporation with human rights violations, and this settlement confirms that multinational corporations can no longer act with the impunity they once enjoyed."

The deal follows three weeks of ­intensive negotiation between the 10 plaintiffs, mainly drawn from relatives of the executed Ogoni nine, and Shell. The oil giant, and its Nigerian subsidiary Shell Petroleum Development Company, continue to dismiss all the claims made against them, saying they played no part in the violence that swept southern Nigeria in the 1990s.

The company said it was making the payment in recognition of the tragic turn of events in Ogoni land. "While we were prepared to go to court to clear our name, we believe the right way forward is to focus on the future for Ogoni people," Malcolm Brinded, a Shell director, said.

The settlement marks the end of a 14-year personal journey for Ken Wiwa Jr, son of the executed leader.

Among the other plaintiffs was Karalolo Kogbara, who lost an arm after she was shot by Nigerian troops when she protested against the bulldozing of her village in 1993 to make way for a Shell pipeline.

Out of the $15.5m settlement, $5m will be used to set up a trust called Kiisi – meaning "progress" in the Ogoni Gokana language – to support educational and other initiatives in the Niger delta.

In the lawsuit, the families of the Ogoni nine alleged Shell conspired with the military government to capture and hang the men. Shell was also accused of a series of other alleged human rights violations, including working with the army to bring about killings and torture of Ogoni ­protesters.

The company was alleged to have provided the Nigerian army with vehicles, patrol boats and ammunition, and to have helped plan raids and terror campaigns against villages.

Supporters of the legal action said the fact that Shell had walked away from the trial suggested the company had been anxious about the evidence that would have been presented had it gone ahead. Stephen Kretzmann, director of Oil Change International, said Shell "knew the case was overwhelming against them, so they bought their way out of a trial".

Among the documents lodged with the New York court was a 1994 letter from Shell in which it agreed to pay a unit of the Nigerian army for services rendered. The unit had retrieved one of the company's fire trucks from the village of Korokoro – an action that according to reports at the time left one Ogoni man dead and two wounded. Shell wrote it was making the payment "as a show of gratitude and motivation for a sustained favourable disposition in future assignments".

Shell's involvement in the oil-rich Niger Delta extends back to 1958. It remains the largest oil business in Nigeria, owning some 90 oil fields across the country. The Ogoni people began non-violent agitation against Shell in the early 1990s under the leadership of Ken Saro-Wiwa and his organisation Movement for the Survival of the Ogoni People. Mosop complained that the oil giant was responsible for devastating the ecosystem of the delta.

Human rights experts believe the settlement will have a substantial impact on other multi-national corporations. Anthony DiCaprio, a lead lawyer representing the Ogoni side, predicted it would "encourage companies to seriously consider the social and environmental impact their operations may have on a community or face the possibility of a suit".Shell reiterated its view that the executions of the Ogoni nine had been "tragic events". It said that it had "attempted to persuade the government of the day to grant clemency".
Comment by Cindy on July 10, 2010 at 10:00pm
BP removes old containment cap from well

By the CNN Wire Staff
July 10, 2010 3:37 p.m. EDT

New Orleans, Louisiana (CNN) -- Crews removed a containment cap on the ruptured underwater well in the Gulf of Mexico, BP said Saturday afternoon. The next move will be placing a better-fitting one on the well.

Live video Saturday afternoon showed robots removing bolts from the apparatus so that the new cap can be positioned. Oil was again flowing freely during the transition.

Speaking earlier in a conference call with reporters, BP senior Vice President Kent Wells said the sealing cap operation is expected to take four to seven days, with favorable weather helping the process along. In upcoming weeks, there will be an increase in oil containment work.

"As we start to ramp up the additional containment capacity, we should see less and less flow," Wells said.

If successful, the effects of the containment cap operation could halt the oil gusher that started April 20 after a deadly explosion on the Deepwater Horizon rig in the Gulf of Mexico.

Officials have said such a fix would be temporary, and the permanent solution would still be completion of a relief well. There are two relief wells under construction, with one expected to be completed in August.

The company also says the sealing cap work "is intended to run in parallel with the installation and start-up of the Helix Producer," an oil recovery vessel.

Wells said crews are in the final stages of hooking up the Helix to the well. The vessel is expected to begin collecting oil by Sunday and officials hope to reach full collection capacity of 20,000 to 25,000 barrels (840,000 to 1.5 million gallons) per day within three days.

BP says there will be a period of decreased oil and gas capture from the wellhead during the cap replacement. It said another recovery vessel, the Q4000, "should continue to capture and flare oil and gas." There will be other recovery vessels and skimmers deployed.

"This can be done very effectively," Wells said.

Wells also said there will be "significant measurement capability" added to new cap so officials can get a good idea of the flow rate.

Over the next two to three weeks, 60,000 to 80,000 barrels (2.52 million to 3.36 million gallons) a day should be contained, Wells said. Scientists estimate that 35,000 to 60,000 barrels of oil are spewing daily from BP's breached Macondo well.

BP said in a statement that the new cap "should improve containment efficiency during hurricane season by allowing shorter disconnect and reconnect times."

Wells echoed much of what retired Coast Guard Adm. Thad Allen said Friday.

Allen said he approved the cap-switch plan in order to take advantage of favorable weather predicted for coming days and because, once the switch is complete, the resulting capacity to contain oil "will be far greater than the capabilities we have achieved using current systems."

Allen stressed that once the capping device is on, "we would get the most accurate flow rate to date," he said.

In a separate advance, federal responders expressed optimism Friday about a new aerial weapon in their arsenal. A 178-foot U.S. Navy blimp, the MZ-3A, was flown from New Orleans to Mobile, Alabama, to be used to survey the disaster area as soon as Saturday, depending on the weather.

Officials said they hope surveys from the blimp will help them cut the time needed to get skimmers to the scene of oil slicks.

Click on link below to continue viewing.

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Ascension is not about leaving the world - it is about bringing HEAVEN down to EARTH!


We are the living BRIDGE between the worlds and dimensions, between HEAVEN AND EARTH. We are free to move in TIME and SPACE when we enter the SACRED SPACE of the Divine Chamber of the HEART  where the ThreeFold Flame resides and the god given Divine Blueprint is waiting to be downloaded into our earth bodies.


The TIME to ACTIVATE our Light Body is NOW.




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"About the Use of the Violet Flame" 


I have to tell you that when you as a conscious disciple manage the Violet Flame, a parallel activity of the Violet Flame is initiated internally. This results in the vibrational awakening of your chakras. Therefore, each time when you use the gift of the Violet Flame you are asked not only to focalize your attention on what you want to transmute but also on the internal activity which takes place within yourself.

One of the consequences of the continual use of the Violet Flame is the accelerated awakening of all your chakras, you will, step by step, wake up in a different world from where you live now.


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