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EXAMINER: UFO filmmaker’s secrets include Gulf spill cover-up, Tunguska-like eco-catastrophe

Last Updated on June 2, 2020 by

UFO filmmaker James Fox, whose documentary ”I know what I saw” aired last fall on the
History Channel, gave an alarming report in a newly-released segment from The Veritas Show
posted online by show host Mel Fabregas. Fox has been investigating the BP
Gulf oil spill
and recently drove to Louisana to get a closer look
at what some Washington reporters are already describing as a looming “mega-disaster“.

Fox told the Veritas
audience, “Basically what’s happening is, is a complete media blackout.
They are arresting
people with cameras. They are arresting … They will even arrest … I
was told off-camera that if they’re caught talking to a reporter, they
are going to go to jail.”

Is Fox’s alarming story part of a
disinformation campaign intended to confuse the public regarding corporate/governmental
partnerships and their long-term social/environmental
consequences? In an effort to determine the reliability of Fox’s Gulf
spill cover-up reporting, his on-air comments were subject to analysis
in a Vancouver-based private audio lab with an international reputation for detecting unconscious communications encrypted within human
speech.

More than just oil

Now in day 50,
the Obama administration’s response to the BP Gulf spill has been cited by critics as a glaring example of President Obama’s lack of
executive leadership experience before he entered the White House.
Writing for the Washington Examiner, Chief Political Correspondent Byron
Kirk says:

For example, it took the Department of
Homeland Security more than a week to classify the spill as an event
calling for the highest level of federal action. And when state
officials in Louisiana tried over and over to win federal permission to
build sand barriers to protect fragile coastal wetlands from the oil,
they got nowhere.

Due to the action of dispersents
(chemicals used to break up the oil), more evidence of the spill is now
hidden under the surface of the water. According to the Associated Press:

The government
says water tests have confirmed underwater oil plumes from the BP oil
spill, but that concentrations are “very low.” NOAA Administrator Jane
Lubchenco said that the tests conducted at three sites by a University
of South Florida research vessel confirmed oil as far as 3,300 feet
below the surface 42 miles northeast of the well site. Oil also was
found in a sub-surface sample 142 miles southeast of the spill, but
further tests showed that oil is “not consistent” with oil from the
spill.

The New York Times reports that underwater
concentrations of oil from the BP Gulf spill are “unprecedented in human
history” in an article that highlights the language being used by the
Coast Guard to describe them:

Federal officials for
the first time today confirmed the researchers’ findings, although
Coast Guard Adm. Thad Allen, who is leading the federal response to the
spill, questioned the use of the term “plume” to describe that
underwater oil. “The term ‘plume’ has been used for quite awhile, [but]
I think what we are talking about are concentrations,” he said.
“‘Cloud’ is a better term.”

Mega-disaster

In
addressing the scope of the ongoing environment catastrophe now posed
by the spill, Washington, DC-based investigative journalist, author and
syndicated columnist Wayne Madsen has this to say:

the
Obama White House and British Petroleum (BP), which pumped $71,000 into
Barack Obama’s 2008 presidential campaign — more than John McCain or
Hillary Clinton, are covering up the magnitude of the volcanic-level oil
disaster in the Gulf of Mexico and working together to limit BP’s
liability for damage caused by what can be called a “mega-disaster …
There are plans to evacuate people with respiratory problems, especially
those among the retired senior population along the west coast of
Florida, before officials begin burning surface oil as it begins to near
the coastline. There is another major threat looming for inland towns
and cities. With hurricane season in effect, there is a potential for
ocean oil to be picked up by hurricane-driven rains and dropped into
fresh water lakes and rivers, far from the ocean, thus adding to the
pollution of water supplies and eco-systems.

Terry Tamminen, former Secretary of the California
Environmental Protection Agency agrees, saying that, “when 2010
hurricanes begin to vent warm waters of the Gulf and Atlantic, everyone
in the eastern half of the US will be breathing BP’s oil and probably
the toxic dispersants used in the futile effort to tame the original
spill.”

Continues here