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More Shocking Photos of the Gulf of Mexico oil spill disaster



Clean-up crews are removing blobs of oil that have washed ashore in Louisiana, Alabama and Florida. Meantime, the disaster is taking a toll on the oil-drenched sea life and birds, especially brown pelicans.


Oil is seen inside protective booms around Queen Bess Island off the coast of Louisiana Monday, June, 7, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Oil is seen inside protective booms around Queen Bess Island off the coast of Louisiana Monday, June, 7, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Marine reef ecologist Scott Porter works to remove oil from the Deepwater Horizon spill off his hands, Monday, June 7, 2010, in the Gulf of Mexico south of Venice, La.y (AP Photo/Eric Gay)


Marine reef ecologist Scott Porter holds barnacle samples he removed from an oil rig in waters, Monday, June 7, 2010, in the Gulf of Mexico south of Venice, La. Porter plans to determine the effect of oil from the Deepwater Horizon spill. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)


A dead jelly fish floats in oil from the Deepwater Horizon spill, Monday, June 7, 2010, in the Gulf of Mexico south of Venice, La. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)


Tommy Burns, who has lived in Pensacola all his life, picks up tar balls on the Gulf Islands National Seashore in Pensacola Sunday, June 6, 2010. Tar balls have been washing ashore around Pensacola Beach. (AP Photo/Atlanta Journal Constitution, Bob Andres)


Anna Niles, from Gulf Breeze, Fla., lies on the beach in the Gulf Islands National Seashore as workers hired by BP PLC clean up tar balls in Pensacola Beach, Fla., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on the Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Sonja Daniel, who has a house on the Fort Morgan Peninsula, wears a mask Sunday, June 6, 2010 as she sunbathes on the beach of the Bon Secour National Wildlife Refuge in Baldwin County, Ala. (AP Photo/Mobile Press Register, Kate Mercer)


Zach Jones, left, and other members of a contract cleanup crew scour through the sands on Petit Bois Island (Miss.) for tar balls and little globs of oil on the far west end of Petit Bois Island, Miss. Wednesday June 2, 2010 as oil leaking from the Deepwater Horizon wellhead continues to spread in the Gulf of Mexico. The location was between Dauphin Island (Ala.) and Petit Bois Island (Miss.) (AP Photo/Press-Register, John David Mercer)


Ed and Lucy Waltz of Leroy, Ill., walk to the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Monday, June 7, 2010. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


People swim in oil-stained water despite official’s warnings to stay out of the water in Gulf Shores, Ala., Saturday, June 5, 2010. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


People walk along the water in Gulf Shores, Ala., Saturday, June 5, 2010 as streams of oil approach the beach. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Matt Polczynski, left, looks for tarballs as he walks along the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Monday, June 7, 2010. At right Will and Wes Thibodeaux of Elmer, Louis., also walk the beach. A mixture of oil and seaweed has washed up along the coast in Alabama. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


A hermit crab struggles to cross a patch of oil from the the Deepwater Horizon spill on a barrier island near East Grand Terre Island, La, Sunday, June 6, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Hermit crabs struggle to cross a patch of oil from the the Deepwater Horizon spill on a barrier island near East Grand Terre Island, La, Sunday, June 6, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


A hermit crab leaves a trail of oil after crossing a patch of oil from the the Deepwater Horizon spill on a barrier island near East Grand Terre Island, La, Sunday, June 6, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Brown Pelicans fly past booms stained by the Deepwater Horizon oil spill at Cat Island, La, Sunday, June 6, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


An oil soaked pelican takes flight after Louisiana Fish and Wildlife employees tried to corral him on an island in Barataria Bay just inside the the coast of Louisiana, Sunday, May 23, 2010. The island, which is home to hundreds of brown pelican nests as well at terns, gulls and roseate spoonbills, is impacted by oil from the Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)


In this June 5, 2010, file photo Plaquemines Parish coastal zone director P.J. Hahn lifts his boot out of thick beached oil at Queen Bess Island in Barataria Bay, just off the Gulf of Mexico in Plaquemines Parish, La. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert, File)


Workers carry “pom poms” to soak up oil at the Pensacola inlet Sunday, June 6, 2010, in Pensacola Beach, Fla. (AP Photo/Orlando Sentinel, George Skene)


Workers install “pom poms” to soak up oil at the Pensacola inlet Sunday, June 6, 2010, in Pensacola Beach, Fla. (AP Photo/Orlando Sentinel, George Skene)


Plaquemines Parish coastal zone director P.J. Hahn holds up vegetation after plucking it from the waters at Bay Long off the coast of Louisiana Sunday, June 6, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Plaquemines Parish coastal zone director P.J. Hahn holds up a small oiled fish at Bay Long off the coast of Louisiana Sunday, June 6, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon spill continued to move inland along several gulf states. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Oil-covered Brown Pelican chicks are seen on Cat Island, La. Sunday, June 6, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon spill continued to move inland along several gulf states. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


An oil-covered Brown Pelican struggles to fly at Queen Bess Island, La, Sunday, June 6, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon spill continued to move inland along several gulf states. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


In this photo taken Saturday, June 5, 2010, The Krewe of Dead Pelicans, an informal Carnival-style krewe, second-lines down St. Charles Avenue in the Warehouse District of New Orleans to protest the BP oil spill and its response. . (AP Photo/The Times-Picayune, Michael DeMocker)


National Guard helicopters drop sand bags in a breach in the beach just west of Grand Isle, La. on Monday, May 10, 2010 in an effort to protect the delicate marsh lands from the approaching oil slick moving westward from the Deepwater Horizon spill. (AP Photo/The Times Picayune, Ted Jackson)


A man who asked to be called Elvis stands outside a BP station in Pensacola, Fla., Sunday, June 6, 2010. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Workers clean up oil on a small island near South Pass, La., on Saturday, May 22, 2010, near the mouth of the Mississippi River as oil continues to hit land. (AP Photo /The Times-Picayune, Rusty Costanza)


The site of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico is busy with boats cleaning up the spill on the surface and boats and rigs working to collect the leaking oil and shut the leak down on Saturday, May 22, 2010. (AP Photo/The Times-Picayune, Rusty Costanza)


A sea of crosses, placed as a protest to the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, is seen Sunday, June 6, 2010 in Grand Isle, La.. (AP Photo/Eric Gay)


A beachgoer takes photos of oil from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill at Grand Isle, La. Saturday, June 5, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


A work glove coated in oil from the Deepwater Horizon spill is seen on the beach at Grand Isle, La. Saturday, June 5, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Workers clean up oil from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill on the beach at Grand Isle, La. Saturday, June 5, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Workers clean a Brown Pelican covered in oil at a rescue center at a facility set up by the International Bird Rescue Research Center in Buras, La. , Saturday, June 5, 2010. (AP Photo/Bill Haber)


Workers clean a Brown Pelican covered in oil at a rescue center at a facility set up by the International Bird Rescue Research Center in Buras, La. , Saturday, June 5, 2010. The birds are covered in oil from from the Deepwater Horizon accident and are cleaned and then released. (AP Photo/Bill Haber)


A clean-up worker picks up blobs of oil with absorbent snare on Queen Bess Island at the mouth of Barataria Bay near the Gulf of Mexico in Plaquemines Parish, La., Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)


A dead dolphin marked with spray paint is seen as clean-up workers pick up blobs of oil in absorbent snare on Queen Bess Island at the mouth of Barataria Bay near the Gulf of Mexico in Plaquemines Parish, La., Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)


A clean-up worker picks up blobs of oil in absorbent snare on Queen Bess Island at the mouth of Barataria Bay near the Gulf of Mexico in Plaquemines Parish, La., Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)


A clean-up worker picks up blobs of oil with absorbent snare on Queen Bess Island at the mouth of Barataria Bay near the Gulf of Mexico in Plaquemines Parish, La., Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)


A clean-up worker picks up blobs of oil with absorbent snare on Queen Bess Island at the mouth of Barataria Bay near the Gulf of Mexico in Plaquemines Parish, La., Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)


Oil in the surf washes up on a 700-yard long strip of beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore in sheets on the Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Angela Rutherford of Summerdale, Ala., and, Misty Robinette, left, of Foley, Ala., walk along a stretch of a 700-yard long strip of oil that washed up on the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on the Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Steve Gardner of Mobile scrapes oil from the sand along a 700-yard long strip of oil that washed up on the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on the Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Workers hired by BP shovel oil and sand along a 700-yard long strip of oil that washed up on the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on the Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Ann Fox, left, from Alexander City, Ala. and Cindy Sewell from Birmingham, Ala. relax and read on the on the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala. as clean up crews work to remove gobs of oil Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster began washing ashore on the beach in Gulf Shores Friday. (AP Photo/Press-Register, Bill Starling)


Workers hired by BP shovel oil and sand along a 700-yard long strip of oil that washed up on the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on the Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Workers hired by BP shovel oil and sand along a 700-yard long strip of oil that washed up on the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on the Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


An oiled Brown pelican is rescued from Barataria Bay off the coast of Louisiana Friday, June 4, 2010. The bird was impacted by the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


A bird flies over oil trapped in booms at Cat Island in Barataria Bay off the Louisiana Coast Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


An oiled Brown Pelican stands on a the rocks at Queen Bess Island in Barataria Bay off the coast of Louisiana Friday, June 4, 2010. The bird was impacted by the Deepwater Horizon oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Gregory Dawkins, 10 from Leeds, Ala., picks up a glob of oil with a stick on the beach in Gulf Shores, Ala. Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Press-Register, Bill Starling)


Alabama National Guard Lt. John Pitts works on a barrier erected to keep oil off the shore of Mobile Bay, Friday, June 4, 2010, at Fort Morgan near Gulf Shores, Ala. Globs of weathered oil are washing on to nearby beaches, and the barriers are designed to catch the material before it can foul the shore. (AP Photo/Jay Reeves)


A Hermit crab is covered from globs of oil that washed up along the Gulf of Mexico coastline of Dauphin Island, Ala. on Tuesday, June 1, 2010.


Globs of oil wash up along the Gulf of Mexico coastline of Dauphin Island, Ala. on Tuesday, June 1, 2010.


Boats maneuver around oil containment booms in the Perdido Pass in Orange Beach, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on the Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Boats work to secure oil containment booms in the Perdido Pass in Orange Beach, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Glen Etheridge, of Pensacola, Fla., casts a net as workers secure oil containment booms in the Perdido Pass in Orange Beach, Ala., Friday, June 4, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon disaster has started washing ashore on Alabama and Florida coast beaches. (AP Photo/Dave Martin)


Oil from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill stains marsh grasses in Barataria Bay near Cat Island, La. Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Sierra Club conservation organizer Jordan Macha displays oil from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill after it washed up on marsh grasses in Barataria Bay near Cat Island, La., Friday, June 4, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


A Brown Pelican is seen on the beach at East Grand Terre Island along the Louisiana coast after being drenched in oil from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill Thursday, June 3, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)el)


A Brown Pelican sits covered in oil on the beach at East Grand Terre Island along the Louisiana coast on Thursday, June 3, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon has affected wildlife throughout the Gulf of Mexico. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


A Brown Pelican sits in heavy oil on the beach at East Grand Terre Island along the Louisiana coast Thursday, June 3, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon has affected wildlife throughout the Gulf of Mexico. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Danene Birtell, of Tri-State Bird Rescue and Research, holds the wing of an oiled pelican, impacted from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, as she cleans the bird at a triage facility at Fort Jackson in Buras, La., Thursday, June 3, 2010. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)


Erica Miller, left, Heather Nevell, center and Danene Birtell clean a Brown Pelican Saturday, May 15, 2010 at the Fort Jackson Wildlife Rehabilitation Center at Buras, La. The bird was rescued after being being oiled in an oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico caused by the explosion of BP’s Deepwater Horizon oil platform more than three weeks ago. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


Animal rehab specialists clean an oiled pelican from the Deepwater Horizon oil spill at a temporary triage facility at Fort Jackson in Buras, La., Thursday, June 3, 2010. (AP Photo/Gerald Herbert)


A bird flies above oil on the Gulf of Mexico off of East Grand Terre Island along the Louisiana coast Thursday, June 3, 2010. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


A bird is mired in oil on the beach at East Grand Terre Island along the Louisiana coast on Thursday, June 3, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon has affected wildlife throughout the Gulf of Mexico. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel)


A bird covered in oil flails in the surf at East Grand Terre Island along the Louisiana coast Thursday, June 3, 2010. Oil from the Deepwater Horizon has affected wildlife throughout the Gulf of Mexico. (AP Photo/Charlie Riedel) 

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More Shocking Photos of the Gulf of Mexico oil spill disaster, 5.0 out of 5 based on 12 ratings

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24 Responses to " More Shocking Photos of the Gulf of Mexico oil spill disaster "

  1. Patrick United States says:

    So this is the future of Multi Racial societies… Hmm, I think I like the old world traditions better.
    Can we go back please Mr Politicians and Mr Big Bank owners??? Please…

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    • intresting United States says:

      Yhea, white people and their anchor white babies should just go back to Europe.

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  2. John Holmes United States says:

    If these photos don’t hit your heart, you don’t have a heart. I have been wondering what they wash these birds with. I guess just good old fashioned soap and water? I wonder if a pressurized soap spray, like a car wash uses would work. When I worked offshore I stopped at a little car wash in the country in Forked Island, Louisiana, and washed my car. This car wash was full of chickens! I saw their origin, a yard next door, but some were roaming around in the car wash bays. One came in my bay, and i got him good with my wand! He/she ran off at a high rate of speed. Anyway, I wonder if a low pressure wand would work on pelicans?
    So you nuclear energy advocates think you have the answer? What would loose radiation do to wildlife? You can’t wash that off. Oil is toxic. So is everything else we use in modern life. This thing was an accident. Eleven people were killed, and the environment will be paying for it for a long, long time. No one intended it. No one intended for mines to collapse and kill workers. Or plane and space shuttle crashes, automobile accidents. I’m sorry it had to happen. I worked offshore for 17 years and never saw anything like this. I call it the once in a century accident. Let’s all hope we can go another hundred years before it happens again. It breaks my heart to see these birds. I wish I could do something. I wish they would give us an address where we could mail a bottle of dishwashing detergent. Just to know we did SOMETHING

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    • Pam United States says:

      They are using Dawn dish soap according to a biologist because of it’s grease/oil cutting abilities.

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      • John Holmes United States says:

        Thanks Pamela. I have a bottle of Dawn here. It’s distributed by Proctor and Gamble. I’m assuming P&G has donated bulk tanks of the stuff, or at least offered to. They get the write-off.
        1-800-725-3296 is the consumer questions number on my bottle. It says Dawn is biodegradable and contains anionic surfactants with no phosphates. Hope it’s bird-friendly. I wish we could send a bottle or two, but I’m sure they have plenty. Maybe we can call that number tomorrow and ask if P&G helped, or wants to, or can tell us what to do. Thanks again, Pam. If Dawn is cleaning these birds, then I’ll start using it full time myself, just out of loyalty. Look again at the pictures on this site. There is a name of a bird group that is washing some birds. Maybe we can contact them and see if they need some soap?

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  3. AM PERCEPT United States says:

    there is a high probability that this whole event is contrived. mans reckless greedy behavior will be the death of us all. bp is an evil that supercedes satan and all his minions. this is hell on earth, in a -were ruining ABSOLUTELY EVERYTHING around us. injustice is rampart. brainwashing is being taken place daily. poison in the water, poison in the meat. we are being controlled and manipulated. we need compassion.

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  4. John Maddalena United States says:

    This just makes me sick, I have lived in this area since ’68…have pics of my naked baby boys playing on Pensacola Beach, Orange Beach & Gulf Shores. This is an atrocity by both BP and the Federal Government, and Obama. My whole family has been to BP’s office to hire on to help clean up and were turned away because we were not locals. We live in Alabama and have family in Pensacola, Fla., how much more local do you have to be? We have spent out Vacations on those beaches, picking up trash, left by tourists. :-x

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  5. Alisha Maddalena United States says:

    I have lived in the state of Alabama for nearly 35 years & was born here. I have spent a lot of my summers at all of the coastal areas & have many family & friends in those states. For people (the government) to say that they can not do anymore than they have the power to is absolutely ridiculous. This disaster is going to cause many problems for many people, the loss of jobs & income will be in the 1000s & the ecological part of it will be enormous. My family & I were in the Gulf Shores & Orange Beach area for the memorial day celebrations & went to the BP office in Foley, Alabama & were told that they were only hiring 500 people on either side of the county & that they had already filled their quota for those jobs. Now you tell me how in the world only 1000 people are going to clean BP’s mess up if they can’t even figure out how to stop this thing. Obama talks about knowing whose ass to kick on this thing, hell he can’t even pick the phone up & talk to the CEO of BP. I guess the people of America are gonna have to keep on rejecting anything to do with BP. There have been many times that our family has visited the many beaches & we take our own trash bags & pick up the beaches that have been trashed by tourists that have no morals & no respect for the beautiful white sands of the Gulf. BP & our government need to get off their butts & do something about this atrocity & stop playing the blame game.

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  6. The Insurgent Viet Nam says:

    If the news is true that the north korean gooks torpedoed the south korean owned BP tanker, we should all go against these fuckep up commie bastards and nuke them out from existence. Sorry, innocent gooks, but you had plenty of time and opportunities to get rid of your shitty commie-dictator. U didn’t do it, so we have to do it, we will make a nice, huge hole on the soil called: north korea. Fuck u Kim! I hope u burn in hell with your lenin/stalin/ceausescu/ulbricht/mao and other fucks!

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    • openeyes United States says:

      Related to your info is that I read that someone in military tracked this particular sub as it left Subic Bay Cuba on a specific heading but then deviated and went straight towards the platform. When it got to within 100 miles of the platform it changed it’s heading back to it’s original destination. These subs carry torpedoes that have a range of 120 miles. Just sayin…

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      • not exactly United States says:

        the torpedoes do not have a range of 120 miles, the sub that was tracked is reported to have deployed a second mini sub with a range capable of reaching the horizon. It is that secondary minisub that supposedly deployed torpedoes.

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  7. Gary,USA United States says:

    :cry: I Am Just Sick!,This Is A Crime Against Humanity!
    I Just Read That The Oil Well Has Blown Out,Below The Riser!,Which Means There’s No Way To Stop The Leak!,And The Only Way To Stop It Is To Drill Releaf Wells And Try To Hit The 22-Inch Pipe That’s Leaking Below The Sea Floor.,And That Will Take Two More Months,At Least!.I Think They Don’t Know How To Stop It!.And The Only Way Is To Nuke It.,And Everybody Is Making Fun Of That Idea!,Then Please Tell Me Everybody Laughing At That Idea,DO YOU HAVE A BETTER IDEA!,Come On You “Hyena’s”!,Please Tell Me!(PANDORA’S BOX HAS JUST BEEN OPENED!).

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  8. Today on Alex Jones http://www.infowars.com Alex had Lindsey Williams on. You might want to listen to it on youtube, just type in Alex Jones and June 10 2010

    Lindsey said that pressure/psi of 20,000-70,000 were hit at the well which of course blew the bulkhead and ALL safety valves and precautions, leaking not the 500,000-1 million gallons a day that this government says, but over 4-5 million gallons of oil a day.

    It appears that there are plans on the table for FEMA and our military to evacuate all the people on gulf coastlines because of the toxins and flammable gases with the oil that is coming out, they are volatile and deadly. Some are hydrogen sulfide 1,200 of pp billion where the safe level is 5 to 10 ppb, Benzine showing 3,000 bbp….safe level 0-4 ppb Benzine is very deadly and is in the air, methylene chloride safe levels are 61ppb, current levels 3,300-3,4000 ppb. People on the coastlines are breathing this stuff in.

    He said this government is not letting this information out that is why there are SWAT teams down there and keeping the media out.

    The latest attempt at closing the hemorrhage of oil from a well, one mile deep on the ocean floor in the Gulf of Mexico has failed. The only way to stop pressures of this kind is a nucular device and even that is highly questonable.

    I believe there are scriptures in the Bible that talk about the last days and a third of the oceans becoming “dead.”

    In the prophetic book of Revelation, the apostle John was reporting visions of the end times. In one part of the cryptic prophecy he saw what appeared to be a “mountain” on fire that was “cast into the sea”. It then looked like the water became thick and reddish, with the appearance of the blood of a dead man. By the time it was over, one third of the sea was polluted and one third of the wildlife was killed.

    The following are segments of the prophecy:

    “And the second angel sounded, and as it were a great mountain burning with fire was cast into the sea: and the third part of the sea became blood; And the third part of the creatures which were in the sea, and had life, died; and the third part of the ships were destroyed.” Revelation 8:8

    “And the second angel poured out his vial upon the sea; and it became as the blood of a dead man: and every living soul died in the sea.” Revelation 16:3

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  9. RODUX United States says:

    54 days and the dumb A$$ in the White House still has not firgured out what day it is or what to do. Any of you in Europe that need a Community Organizer those of us in America will be happy to let him go for free.

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  10. GMA213 United States says:

    Prompt action by the EPA which is responsibble BY LAW to take action during an oil spill like this, would have prevented this from getting so far out of hand.
    :(

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  11. ED Thailand says:

    my enlish no good so i write by easy!
    i hope everyone in this world must change their behavier,be care in their world. By thinking ‘your world is my world,your is home is my home’
    and this shocking case may not only that company must respone but all of peple inthis world must known what their do for this home

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  12. Lisa United States says:

    Hey, Obama bashers? I’m going to assume you think Bush was better. If you voted for Bush, THANKS A LOT for making sure his administration, including the MMS that is supposed to oversee oil and gas exploration, was thoroughly corrupt and had virtually no regulations.

    THAT is where the fault lies for this mess.

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    • black and white United States says:

      The political system is corrupt, Bush, Obama, they are tools.

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  13. Rodux United States says:

    Obama is the most incompetent communist in the world! He makes Stalin and Mao turn over in their graves!

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  14. Christee United States says:

    This just makes me sick! Makes my stomach turn. WTF are these people thinking that have done this?! Can they really go home with a clear sound mind and think this is all ok? Can they really live with themselves?! The BP company and any others that helped cause this can KISS MY ASS! They can ROT IN HELL! This isnt the reason we were put on this earth, to destroy it! This is royally FUCKED! Is there anything we can do to help this?!

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  15. George Germany says:

    Look up Peter Sutherland’s bio, the Trilateral website has the best. Might as well call this guy the kingpin. Before Tom Hayward was made CEO of BP, Sutherland was CEO of BP AND Goldman Sachs. Read the rest on infowars.com or prisonplanet.com
    Alex Jones’s research journalism is excellent. Raw Story carried the report of Goldman selling shares of BP long before the explosion, testimonies of survivors said trouble w/ the rig was allowed before the big disaster. Cap and Trade is the endgame for the power/money brokers at the top. Funny how Obama didn’t create regulation of off shore oil businesses and gave BP a safety award last year, after accepting near 1 million dollars campaign funds from BP.
    criminals!

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  16. martin Czech Republic says:

    Udělal bych jim to same co oni udelali přirode :cry: :-x :-x :-x :-x :-x :-x

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