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Author Topic: Pollution  (Read 14822 times)

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AGelbert

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Can Monsanto Be Sued For Creating Carcinogenic Crops?
1,297 views•Oct 3, 2019


Thom Hartmann Program
182K subscribers

Can Monsanto or Bayer, the manufacturer of Round Up, be sued for turning our crops carcinogenic?

Timestamps
0:59 Is Glyphosate a Carcinogenic?
2:14 Does Glyphosate Cause Gluten Intolerance and Obesity?


➡️Please Subscribe to Our Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/thomhart...
Hope deferred maketh the heart sick: but when the desire cometh, it is a tree of life. Pr. 13:12

AGelbert

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October 8, 2019

Quote
“I absolutely have issue with residents being told there is nothing to worry about,” Melissa Troutman, from the advocacy group Earthworks, told DeSmog. “If this blowout had been handled justly and responsibly, residents would have been given a full report of what produced water contains and alternative housing during cleanup.”

“This is an 🦕industry that doesn’t have to disclose the toxic  ☠️ chemicals it uses or manage its hazardous waste ☠️ as hazardous because of special exemptions from laws that the rest of us have to follow,” she added.

Fracked Gas 💥 Blowout in Louisiana Could Burn 🔥 for Two More Months

JULIE DERMANSKY, DESMOGBLOG

A screen shot from a drone video of the site of a fracked gas well blowout, at wells operated by GEP Haynesville, LLC, in Red River Parish, Louisiana, on October 1, 2019.

For the fifth week since the blowout began, a large flare is still burning at the site of GEP Haynesville, LLC's blown-out fracked gas wells in northwestern Louisiana. The flare has gone out at times, resulting in fluid from the well, including what the oil and gas industry calls "produced water," spreading a mist into the sky over a mile away, alarming nearby residents.


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Hope deferred maketh the heart sick: but when the desire cometh, it is a tree of life. Pr. 13:12

AGelbert

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October 3, 2019

By Brian Kahn

John Davis’ grave-in-waiting filled with water after heavy rain and snow. Photo: Brian Kahn (Earther)

SNIPPET:

“It’s bizarre we’ve ended up in a place where we spend thousands of dollars pumping our loved ones full of chemicals and painting their faces and putting them in a titanium casket is normal and wrapping them in a shroud and burying them isn’t,” Michelle Acciavatti, Spirit Sanctuary’s “death doula,” told Earther.

It wasn’t always this way. In the U.S., 18th and 19th century burials involved at most, a pine casket and a plot in a cemetery or on your land. But embalming techniques pioneered during the Civil War so thousands of soldiers could be brought home helped spawn the modern funeral industry. The death of Abraham Lincoln and the public viewings of his embalmed body as it was brought from Washington, D.C. to its final resting in Springfield, Illinois likely also contributed to the shift in how Americans conceive of death.

“The reports we get from that era is he [Lincoln] looked pretty doggone good for being dead after being assassinated with a bullet to the head,” Bill Hoy, an end of life expert at Baylor University, told Earther. “That confirmed that [embalming] is especially helpful for two things: One, when our dead’s death occurs a few days from home, and two, when an injury or disease process was such that dead just look horrible, and people thought ‘I don’t want that to be my last picture.’”

But while the growth of arterial embalming fluid gave loved ones more time to say goodbye and create a last memory, the processes also cuts bodies off from what some would argue is their final purpose, of giving life the Earth.

Full article:

Hope deferred maketh the heart sick: but when the desire cometh, it is a tree of life. Pr. 13:12

 

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