Friday, June 4, 2010

Foreign organization sheltered on an island state disrupts the food supply of the United States!

BREAKING NEWS- Its in the air!

Good Morning Flint! has learned that an armada of foreign controlled vessels and planes appeared off the Southern Coast of the United States and deployed chemicals toxic to humans and their food chain.

These foreigners have seeded 800,000 gallons of a toxic sludge into the Gulf of Mexico which now challenges the United State Food Supply and an untold number of American lives are known to have been placed in jeopardy.

[T]he dispersants’ toxins may be making their way into the air that workers are breathing. Air sampling data gathered to ensure the safety of cleanup workers has identified a chemical compound in the air that is also in the dispersants BP is applying to the Gulf [2][a3]

The toxic sludge, a dispersant Corexit composed of 2-butoxyethanol mixed with strategically released deep sea oil, is floating unstopably towards the Gulf Coast, Florida and beyond.

It will round Florida and contaminate the entire Eastern Sea Board of the United States. Food shortage will occur because of this devastation to our food supply. Humans who come in direct contact with this sludge may die.

The sludge ,COREDIX AND OIL ,is known to cause:

RESPIRATORY DISORDER
NERVOUS SYSTEM DISORDER
LIVER DISORDER
KIDNEY DISORDER
BLOOD DISORDER

We know the name of the organization attacking us and the small island country sheltering this organization.

How long will we allow them to cause terror to the citizens of the United States?

The name of the terror causing organization is BP!

The County Sheltering BP is England.

What should we do?

Yes this is an over statement but we are underestimating the impact of the BP crisis. Do not listen to BP. But who do we listen to?

The author Flint Divorce attorney Terry Bankert, 235-1970, writes this in a fully cited note style his comments are cited or CAP HEADLINES for lay understanding and SEO.

Will the cure , dispersant, be more deadly than the spill, oil?

In Gulf oil spill, how helpful – or damaging – are dispersants?[a1]

The one BP is using to break up the Gulf oil spill has been approved by the EPA. But it's an older mixture that contains toxic ingredients, and it's not among the top tier of recommended dispersants.[a1]

DISPERSANTS BREAK UP OIL INTO BITS

In the four weeks since the Deepwater Horizon rig capsized after an explosion, BP has released 436,000 gallons of the two dispersants, Corexit EC9500A and Corexit EC9527A, the company says. Dispersants break up the escaped oil into molecular bits before it reaches shore.[a1]

THE DISPERSANTS PICKED BY BP WERE THE WORST , toxicity and effectiveness, AND PROBABLY THE CHEAPEST

The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has pre-approved both for such emergencies. The effectiveness of Corexit EC9500A is rated as 55 percent, and the effectiveness of Corexit EC9527A is rated as 63 percent, according to the EPA. That ranks them behind 12 other dispersants (out of 18) that the agency has determined do a better job dispersing oil while protecting marine life.[a1]

THE DISPERSANTS USED WERE 10 X 20S TIMES MORE TOXIC THAN THE DISPERSANTS NOT USED

As for toxicity, the EPA rates both products as either comparable in toxicity or 10 to 20 times more toxic than the 12 others on the list. [a1]

Use- One variant was used in the 1989 Exxon Valdez disaster in Alaska. In 2010, Corexit EC9500A and Corexit EC9527A were used in unprecedented large quantities in the Deepwater Horizon oil spill.[1] [A2]

Little-noticed data posted on BP’s website and the Deepwater Horizon site show that 32 air samples taken near workers have indicated the presence of butoxyethanol, a component listed as present in an oil spill dispersant used by BP, known as Corexit. The Environmental Protection Agency considers it toxic.[a3]

800,000 GALLONS OF THIS STUFF WENT INTO THE OCEAN

On May 19, 2010 the Environmental Protection Agency gave BP 24 hours to choose less toxic alternatives to Corexit, selected from the list of EPA-approved dispersants on the National Contingency Plan Product Schedule[2], and begin applying them within 72 hours of EPA approval of their choices.[3] BP has used Corexit 9500A and Corexit 9527A thus far, applying 800,000 US gallons (3,000,000 l) total[4], including the company's estimate of 55,000 US gallons (210,000 l) underwater.[5][A2]

THE FORUMLA OF THE 800,000 GALLONS OF TOXIC SOUP IS PRIVATELY HELD

Composition- The proprietary composition is not public, but the manufacturer's own safety data sheet on Corexit EC9527A says the main components are 2-butoxyethanol and a proprietary organic sulfonic acid salt with a small concentration of propylene glycol.[6][7] [A2]

Corexit EC9500A is mainly comprised of hydrotreated light petroleum distillates, propylene glycol and a proprietary organic sulfonic acid salt.[8] Propylene glycol is a chemical commonly used as a solvent or moisturizer in pharmaceuticals and cosmetics. An organic sulfonic acid salt is a synthetic chemical detergent, such as dodecyl benzene sulfonate used in laundry detergents, that acts as a surfactant to emulsify oil and allow its dispersion into water.[A2]


Effectiveness - The oil film will be dispersed in small droplets which intermix with the seawater. The oil is then not only distributed in two dimensions but is dispersed in three.
Corexit EC9500A (formerly called Corexit 9500) was 54.7% effective in handling Louisiana crude, while Corexit EC9527A was 63.4% effective in handling the same oil.[9][10][A2]

THESE DISPERSANTS (COREDIX) USED DURING EXXON VALDEZ SPILL CAUSED:

RESPIRATORY DISORDER
NERVOUS SYSTEM DISORDER
LIVER DISORDER
KIDNEY DISORDER
BLOOD DISORDER

Toxicity and alternatives According to the Alaska Community Action on Toxics, the use of Corexit during the Exxon Valdez oil spill caused "respiratory, nervous system, liver, kidney and blood disorders" in people.[7] According to the EPA, Corexit is more toxic than dispersants made by several competitors and less effective in handling southern Louisiana crude.[11] However, the oil from Deepwater Horizon is not believed to be typical Louisiana crude.

THE DISPERSANT USED IS TOXIC TO MARINE LIFE AND THE PEOPLE WHO EAT THAT LIFE

Reportedly Corexit is toxic to marine life and....[2a]

In the meantime, cleanup workers have been getting sick. Between the Coast Guard and BP, possible explanations for this sickness have ranged from heat and fatigue [4] to food poisoning [5].[a3]

BP LEADER SAID ALL THE OIL WAS ON THE SURFACE, IT USED COREDIX AND THIS ARTICAL SAYS COREDIX KEEPS OIL SUBMERGED...BUT ITS STILL COMING TO OUR BEACHES AND FOOD CHAIN

...helps keep spilled oil submerged.[2a]

DOES IT KILL WHAT SWIMS THROUGH IT?

The quantities used in the Gulf will create 'unprecedented underwater damage to organisms.'[12] [A2]

THE STUFF THEY DUMPED IN THE OCEAN INJURES YOUR BLOOD!

9527A is also hazardous for humans: 'May cause injury to red blood cells (hemolysis), kidney or the liver'.[13] [A2]

WHAT THE HECK IS THE NATIONAL CONTINGENCY PLAN!

Alternative dispersants which are approved by the EPA are listed on the National Contingency Plan Product Schedule[14] and rated for their toxicity and effectiveness.[15]
[a2]

THE REAL QUESTION IS WHAT PERCENTAGE WILL KILL US, ARE WE THERE, MABEY!

This week, BP chief executive Tony Hayward told The Guardian newspaper that the amount was “tiny in relation to the total water volume” in the Gulf.[a1]

WE UNDERSTAND THEIR CONFUSION

Reliance on dispersants, especially in response to a disaster on par with the 1989 Exxon Valdez oil spill in Alaska, is understandable, say environmental groups. [A1]

WHO AUTHORIZED THIS TRADE OFF

What they don’t understand is why marine ecosystems are being sacrificed to save coastal habitats, a trade-off that wouldn’t be an issue if less toxic solutions were stockpiled.[a1]

OH GOD NOW THEY SAY NOT ENOUGH IS KNOWN ABOUT COREDIX

Not enough is known about how the Corexit products will affect marine life, says Richard Charter, senior policy adviser for marine programs with Defenders of Wildlife, an advocacy organization in Washington. Not only is the size of the spill unique, but the Gulf environment presents conditions that EPA testing would not necessarily replicate in a lab. [a1]

WELCOME TO INTRODUCTION TO CHEMISTRY 101 ONLY MILLIONS CAN DIE

“You now have a giant chemistry experiment being done in the Gulf of Mexico,” Mr. Charter says.[a1]

WHAT MUTANT LIFE FORM WILL EMERGE AND WHERE WILL THIS MESS FLOAT TOO

Dispersants in general are also unpredictable in this situation because it is uncertain where the molecules will travel and eventually settle, due to heavy tidal conditions and tropical storms, and what byproducts will form as a result. [a1]

CAUSE EFFECT DAMAGE LIABILITY, WHOSE HEADS WILL ROLL

“What effect that will have we don’t know,” says Judy Haner, marine program director for the Alabama chapter of the Nature Conservancy.[a1]

Just what should we be doing?

Posted here by
Flint Divorce Attorney Terry Bankert
http://attorneybankert.com

sources:

[a1]
http://www.csmonitor.com/USA/2010/0515/In-Gulf-oil-spill-how-helpful-or-damaging-are-dispersants
[a2]
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Corexit

[a3]
http://www.propublica.org/ion/blog/item/air-sampling-finds-a-compound-in-toxic-dispersant-is-also-in-the-air
more from wikipedia

1^ New York Times, "less toxic dispersants lose out in BP oil spill cleanup", May 13, 2010
2^ "National Contingency Plan Product Schedule". Environmental Protection Agency. 2010-05-13. http://www.epa.gov/emergencies/content/ncp/product_schedule.htm. Retrieved 2010-05-21.
3^ "Dispersant Monitoring and Assessment Directive – Addendum". Environmental Protection Agency. 2010-05-20.
4^ Paul Quinlan (2010-05-24). "Secret Formulas, Data Shortages Fuel Arguments Over Dispersants Used for Gulf Spill". New York Times. http://www.nytimes.com/gwire/2010/05/24/24greenwire-secret-formulas-data-shortages-fuel-arguments-o-9112.html. Retrieved 2010-05-24.
5^ Juliet Eilperin (2010-05-20). "Post Carbon: EPA demands less-toxic dispersant". Washington Post. http://views.washingtonpost.com/climate-change/post-carbon/2010/05/epa_demands_less_toxic_dispersant.html. Retrieved 2010-05-20.
6^ "Safety Data Sheet Product Corexit® EC9527A". http://www.deepwaterhorizonresponse.com/posted/2931/Corexit_EC9527A_MSDS.539295.pdf. Retrieved 2010-05-16.
7^ a b "Chemicals Meant To Break Up BP Oil Spill Present New Environmental Concerns". ProPublica. http://www.propublica.org/article/bp-gulf-oil-spill-dispersants-0430. Retrieved 2010-05-07.
8^ "Safety Data Sheet Product Corexit® EC9500A". http://www.deepwaterhorizonresponse.com/posted/2931/Corexit_EC9500A_MSDS.539287.pdf. Retrieved 2010-05-16.
9^ Environmental Protection Agency, NCP Product Schedule, Accessed May 16, 2010, http://www.epa.gov/swercepp/web/content/ncp/products/corex950.htm
10^ Environmental Protection Agency, NCP Product Schedule, Accessed May 16, 2010, http://www.epa.gov/swercepp/web/content/ncp/products/corex952.htm
11^ New York Times, May 13, 2010, Less toxic dispersants lose out in bp oil spill cleanup, http://www.nytimes.com/gwire/2010/05/13/13greenwire-less-toxic-dispersants-lose-out-in-bp-oil-spil-81183.html
12^ Dugan, Emily (0 May 2010). "Oil spill creates huge undersea 'dead zones'". The Independent. http://www.independent.co.uk/news/world/americas/oil-spill-creates-huge-undersea-dead-zones-1987039.html. Retrieved 30 May 2010.
13^ "Material Safety Data Sheet: Corexit EC9527A". NALCO. 5/11/2010. http://www.piersystem.com/posted/2931/Corexit_EC9527A_MSDS.539295.pdf. Retrieved 30 May 2010.
14^ "National Contingency Plan Product Schedule". Environmental Protection Agency. 2010-05-13. http://www.epa.gov/emergencies/content/ncp/product_schedule.htm. Retrieved 2010-05-21.
15^ "National Contingency Plan Product Schedule Toxicity and Effectiveness Summaries". Environmental Protection Agency. 2010-05-13. http://www.epa.gov/emergencies/content/ncp/tox_tables.htm#dispersants.

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2 comments:

退 said...

培養健全孩子最好的方法是父母先成為健全的人。......................................................

和辛和辛 said...

能猜得出女人真實年齡的男人也許耳聰目明,但肯定毫無大腦。哈哈!..................................................