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Linkage May 2, 2010

Posted by gregquill in Uncategorized.

OK, it all begins to make sense.

1. You know all of the earthquakes the past three months?
2. Now BP screws with the Laws of the Universe and their oil well blows up in the Gulf.
3. You know nature hates a vacuum, right?
4. The huge oil gusher from the BP well causes a vacuum in the well under the Gulf of Mexico.
5. The vacuum is felt as far north as Boston, MA, through tunnels created by the earthquakes. It causes a break in an old 10 foot diameter water pipe supplying fresh water to Boston and nearby towns. Evian quickly sells out.
6. The fresh water is now pouring into the BP well to replace the missing oil. How? Easy: through the tunnels made by all of the earthquakes.

You want proof? Give it a few days, and the people in Haiti and in Chile will be walking the streets in clean clothes and freshly washed faces.

Folks, we can’t make this stuff up, because we don’t work for Nancy Pelosi or Harry Reid.

What if the Coast Guard tries to set the oil on fire again? Well, you’ve heard of the Great Chicago Fire? The fires in Boston, in Chile and in Haiti will make Chicago look like a backyard barbecue!

Now, just remember this rosy picture from a week ago:

April 23, 2010

No oil is spilling from the subsea wellhead following yesterday’s sinking of the oil rig Deepwater Horizon.

“We’ve been able to determine there is nothing emanating from the wellhead,” USCG Rear Admiral Mary Landry told ABC TV. “That being said, we have positioned resources to be ready to respond should a spill occur… We will continue to monitor 24/7 for the next several days.”

The Houston Chronicle quotes USCG Senior Chief Petty Officer Mike O’Berry as saying that while ROV’s have been unable to shut the valves on equipment at the wellhead, it appears the flow of oil from subsurface reservoirs has stopped on its own.

“This could just be temporary, so we’re not letting our guard down,” O’Berry said. The Chronicle says that preparations are being made to drill a second well to intercept the open well in case it cannot be sealed off successfully.




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