Tag Archives: lac-Megantic psyop

Baby Bonnie and Clyde

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Normally, I wouldn’t even look at this story. Here are two reasons I did: 1. I traveled this road last year and 2. I don’t trust anything I read anymore.

When I saw that the teenager was clocked at speeds of up to 100 mph on a very twisty, mountainous road, I immediately wondered how, unless he’s the son of Mario Andretti, he managed to traverse such a road without driving off the edge. My maximum speed was probably 40 mph, and that was often too fast for unfamiliar terrain.

This area is also in the news again, as it’s the nearest border crossing to the Lac Megantic area, which hosted its own cross-border psyOp earlier this year. Is this just an excuse to bring it back into their news?

As an aside, this is probably the only border point I’ve been at where there was a 5 car, 20 minute delay going into Canada — and not one car over that time crossing into the US. The road and scenery in Maine is also very beautiful in the summer.

Two Canadian teenagers are in custody after a crime spree that began with a stolen car in Ontario over the weekend and ended Tuesday morning in a chase by police and shots fired by U.S. Border Patrol agents in Franklin County, authorities said.

Wearing a hospital gown and neck brace for injuries he suffered when he jumped into the Carrabassett River, Zachary Wittke leaves Farmington District Court on Tuesday.

The teenagers from Ontario – a 16-year-old boy and a 13-year-old girl from communities just outside Ottawa – led officers on a southbound chase in which speeds reached 100 mph on Route 27 from the border crossing linking Coburn Gore and St.-Augustin-de-Woburn, Quebec.

They were caught after crashing the car and fleeing into the Carrabassett River, Maine Department of Public Safety spokesman Stephen McCausland said in a news release.

“It was a mini Bonnie and Clyde thing,” Franklin County Sheriff Scott Nichols said.

Zachary Wittke of Eganville, Ontario, was charged in Maine with three Class C felonies: eluding an officer, passing a roadblock and aggravated criminal mischief.

Speeds during the chase early Tuesday morning reached more than 100 mph, and Border Patrol agents fired shots at the fleeing car after it collided with two Border Patrol vehicles. Neither of the teens was hit by gunfire, and neither fired at authorities, Nichols said.

via Two Canadian teens in custody after wild Maine chase | The Portland Press Herald / Maine Sunday Telegram.


More on the Lac Megantic hoax

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Rick’s doing some great research on this hoax.

If you note the upright rectangle! — when I first glanced at it, I thought it might be an upended rail car until I realized the oil traincars are fatter and shorter, and round– and couldn’t be that tall. Instantly I was struck with the thought that it would be a fire/smoke stack– something I’m somewhat familiar with from my workdays at the steel mill in Hamilton, Ontario– in principle– although the flame and smoke coming out of the stack in Lac Megantic is higher volume.

RickPotvin.com : Lac MeGAntIC Quebec Oiltank traincar explosion MAGIC trick partly exposed with FIRE & SMOKE PIPE CHIMNEYS to create illusions of fireball explosions..

How a train's air brakes work

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Listen carefully to this guy describing 1950s train air brakes and then modern train air brakes: they have fail-safe features that make it virtually impossible for the brakes to release. More proof that the story we are being told in the Lac Megantic train hoax is simply a lie and contradicts basic brake operation.

In the wake of the Lac-Megantic rail disaster, Michael Guy from the Toronto Railway Museum explains what it could take for a typical train’s air brake system to fail.

via A look at how a train’s air brakes work | Toronto Star.

Bring on the sims

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Here’s the first story making mention of the vicsims of the train “disaster”. Toronto’s biggest newspaper doesn’t even attribute the story to anybody or any news organization. The source is “police say”. Is this reporting or storytelling? Doesn’t anyone want to put their name to this fiction?

The carnage was indiscriminate: young and old, white and black, men and women, early birds and night owls. Some died in their beds, others in the Musi-Café.

via Lac-Megantic derailment: Faces of

Click to read notes

Click to read notes


click and pan down

click and pan down

the disaster | Toronto Star.

More train hoax psyOp confirmation

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This makes me more sure that Canada farms out its psyOps to our neighbor to the south. Too bad Chris Hadfield wasn’t still up there, he could sing sweet memorials to the people of Quebec.

Newly released NASA photos offer a stunning glimpse at the scale of the oil tanker explosion that devastated the small Quebec community of Lac-Mégantic early Saturday morning.

via Lac Megantic: NASA photos reveal grim before and after | Toronto Star.

Quebec train explosion hoax

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Remember the formula for disaster media events. Problem, reaction, solution. The solution sometimes take time to be revealed, but looks like we have the solution formulation quite quickly.

The explosions in Quebec caused by a derailed train carrying oil will fuel the debate over whether pipelines are a more palatable way to move petroleum products compared to railways, which have been picking up business as pipeline projects face stiff opposition.

via Quebec train explosions fuel rail versus pipeline debate for moving oil – The Globe and Mail.

In other words the pipeline is good for the people. Since we have to get the oil from A to B somehow, agitate them to rally around no trains through town, and instead use pipelines.

So we have fear and money as the main drivers once more. Scare the people, reward them with new infrastructure, and then enrich a corporation on the other end of the financial tug of war (in this case, the east-west pipeline vs rail).that drove the psyOp in the first place.

PsyOps must always be multi-purpose. To create such a big event requires a high level of coordination, so the payoff must be enough to satisfy all end users to make it worthwhile.

So the question needs to be asked again: are psyOps (where no-one dies but are reported as dying) a moral or legitimate way to move the population towards a corporate/government point of view? Is this corporatism when the intelligence/government apparatus is used to further corporate good? Is corporate good the same as the common good? Is corporatism fascism? (Mussolini said so).

Personally, I don’t mind one way or the other how fuel moves. We need it, it’s the only form of stable on demand power known to man. We need power.

Our sad evolution

I just have a problem how those that rule over us are lying all the time to get what they want, and I leave me no way of knowing what’s really happening thanks to their constant deception.If people remain unaware of the method, it will only get worse. Is that what the sheeple want?

A young Mussolini in his early years in power.

A young Mussolini in his early years in power. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Lac Mégantic explosion could change pipeline debate, expert says


With the focus on pipeline safety, an energy policy expert says there’s been less attention paid to the risks of transporting materials like crude by rail.

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