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Looks as is there is more to this whole situation with the Garrison Dam (now at over 103% capacity according to documents obtained by our sources) and the mandatory evacuation of Minot North Dakota put in place by FEMA..
The fact that over 50 NOTAM’s have been put in effect by the FAA over the past 16 days, coupled with the reported troop movements and the massive amount of full scale excursuses dovetailing together is frightening — that is the only way I can put it.
So far, so good/reasonable.
...Currently there are 124 National Guard Soldiers and Airmen providing direct support of the flooding emergency.This number includes:• 12 members of the Nebraska Army National Guard who are now assisting Nemaha County officials in24-hour monitoring of Missouri River levees.• 12 members of the Nebraska Army National Guard who continue to assist local officials in South Sioux City in 24-hour monitoring of Missouri River levees.• 20 members of the Nebraska Air National Guard who continue to assist local Douglas County and Omaha officials in 24-hour monitoring of Missouri River levees.• 28 members of the Nebraska Army National Guard who are prepositioned and on standby at Omaha’s Eppley Airfield and the National Guard air base in Lincoln to begin aerial sandbagging operations in the event that the situation along Missouri River levees warrant it. This effort includes Army Guard riggers and two UH-60 Black Hawk helicopters, crews and support staff. Two OH-58 Kiowa helicopter and crew are supporting local and state officials with aerial surveillance of the Missouri River levees.• 12 members of the Nebraska Army National Guard who continue to assist local emergency management officials in the 24-hour monitoring of the Papio-Missouri River Natural Resources district levees.• Nebraska is also receiving assistance from the Illinois and Colorado Army National Guard, which have each deployed a UH-60 Blackhawk helicopter and 4-person crew to Nebraska in order to assist in aerialsandbagging operations in the event conditions on Nebraska river levees warrant it....'
"...For example, there's a report that a Russian nuclear agency has accused President Barack Obama of covering up a nuclear near-meltdown on June 7 at Fort Calhoun. In fact, said the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission and the Omaha Public Power District, there was a fire in an electrical switchgear room that day, but the spent-fuel pool was in no imminent danger and a fire-suppression system extinguished it quickly.
Originally posted by k3d59
Then the Columbus Telegram has a nice article today defusing some rumors. Problem for me was the statement "...For example, there's a report that a Russian nuclear agency has accused President Barack Obama of covering up a nuclear near-meltdown on June 7 at Fort Calhoun. In fact, said the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission and the Omaha Public Power District, there was a fire in an electrical switchgear room that day, but the spent-fuel pool was in no imminent danger and a fire-suppression system extinguished it quickly.
Read more: columbustelegram.com...
Like to know just a little more about that fire in the switchgear room.
Originally posted by Trublbrwing
reply to post by jude11
The first video isn't all that convincing, the lady reading the text sounds like she just finished happy hour and has trouble reading words with more than three syllables.
I have absolutely no doubt that the hammer is about to fall, and soon, but as usual it will be the last thing you would ever imagine.
Just keep a realistic and small BOB handy.
KVNO News has confirmed that the head of the Nuclear Regulatory Commission, Gregory Jaczko, will likely be stopping in Nebraska on Monday. Senator Mike Johanns’ office confirms the NRC has told his office to expect the Chairman Monday, although the NRC will not confirm the visit. Typically, these announcements are not confirmed until all scheduling is finalized. Cooper Nuclear Station, near Brownville, is still online but the rising Missouri is creeping closer to the plant. (Photo by Robyn Wisch) Jaczko would be heading to Nebraska to take a first-hand look at the state’s two nuclear power stations. The Fort Calhoun Nuclear Power Plant and the Cooper Nuclear Station near Brownville both lie along the rising Missouri, and are increasingly surrounded by water. Both Nebraska plants have been under investigation by the NRC in recent months. Fort Calhoun, which shut down for refueling in April and is still offline, was cited by the NRC last year for being inadequately prepared for flooding. The plant was placed, with two others, on an NRC “watch list.” Cooper was placed under investigation in March, after three workers were inadvertently exposed to radiation. Meanwhile, Governor Dave Heineman says he’s confident Nebraska’s two nuclear power stations are safe, and is glad the NRC Chief plans to visit.
The Governor was in Omaha Thursday for a press conference at the Qwest Center, where he announced the city will again host the U.S. Olympic Swim Trials in 2012.