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Man carrying red mercury causes hazmat situation in downtown Updated: Mar 30, 2017 - 6:14 PM ATLANTA - The Department of Homeland Security and the FBI are handling a hazardous materials situation at the Nuclear Regulatory Commission in downtown Atlanta. Officials confirm they received a call saying a man carried red mercury from Africa into the facility.
originally posted by: Bedlam
a reply to: FissionSurplus
My point being, why would you believe it if sound was there?
You seem to find it ominous that SOMEONE has removed the sound. Yet, if there is someone masterfully hiding some evil deed by editing the sound as the span falls (obviously your implication is that it was dropped with explosives), what's to stop them from just splicing in a comforting rumble? Or obscuring any telltale sign of them by editing the visual records?
It's not so much sarcasm as not understanding why you would accept any data at all from the event. There has to be some point at which the putative group doing the sound editing could easily fake anything you see or hear. You'd also have to wonder why a military drill would intentionally destroy valuable infrastructure and not just eliminate the video altogether. Instead of editing out a split second of audio.
Military drills go on all the time. Even NORTHCOM. Especially northcom.
As for the red mercury thing, I strongly believe it to have been a part of the drill, which is why there wasn't anything more on that later.
Atlanta Police have announced the arrest of a man they say shot a woman as she walked in the crosswalk of Atlanta's most prestigious business districts Monday morning.
Raylon Browning, 39, shot 40-year-old Trinhh Huynh, an Atlanta-area lawyer, at close range at about 7:40 a.m. The incident occurred in the intersection of Peachtree Street and Peachtree Place, according to authorities. At the time, the intersection was filled with drivers and pedestrians.
"Trinh Huynh passionately lived her life, whether as a daughter, sister, friend, or lawyer. She served the Asian American legal community for many years through GAPABA and other bar associations," posted a member of the Georgia Asian Pacific Bar Association on the organization's Facebook page.
originally posted by: Peserc
a reply to: FissionSurplus
here to help, man.
How did they managed to leave the cables there for so long? Even if it was pvc, that lot of material is expensive. Anyone could jump there and get something to sell later.