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Originally posted by letscit
reply to post by jonhplayer
this is the only aerial footage of the spill i have seen, and even know of. and the thing is, thisa footage is from around may 10th or 11th. so what does it look like now?
this site has good photos and info.
[edit on 06/02/2010 by letscit]
Originally posted by Exopolitico
And this comes directly from James Fox. A message to BP from the streets of New Orleans:
Originally posted by JohnPhoenix
Originally posted by eastbosbud
I am viewing the Grand Isle webcam live and all seems quiet...grandislewebcam.com...
I do not know if I would trust that web cam. That cam has been up for years and they can have months worth of recorded footage. if they wanted, they could easily fake that cam.
In the cam,. there is a disturbing lack of anything oil spill or PB related. One would think you would see 'something'.
Where is the boom in the water?
Something here just don't add up.
It has now been more than 50 days since the BP oil spill began in the Gulf of Mexico, and there are still a million unanswered questions. How much oil is really out there? What will it take to bring it under control? When, if ever, will the wounds heal?
BP COO Doug Suttles: "Haven't found large concentrations below the surface."
We're sure you have many questions of your own, and we invite you to enter them below. We will try to ask as many as we can of the officials responsible.
Here is a list of unknowns compiled by ABC News. You doubtless have many other questions, and we invite your comments below.
Eminent domain refers to the power possessed by the state over all property within the state, specifically its power to appropriate property for a public use.
In some jurisdictions, the state delegates eminent domain power to certain public and private companies, typically utilities, such that they can bring eminent domain actions to run telephone, power, water, or gas lines.
In most countries, including the United States under the Fifth Amendment to the Constitution, the owner of any appropriated land is entitled to reasonable compensation, usually defined as the fair market value of the property. Proceedings to take land under eminent domain are typically referred to as "condemnation" proceedings.