Monday, October 12, 2015

Jesus Christ!:River Jordan's A Sewer Pit,Jewish Euro-Trash Shittin' In It..

Jesus Christ!:River Jordan's A Sewer Pit,Jewish Euro-Trash Shittin' In It..

Israel of targeting Gaza’s water facilities -River Jordan's A Sewer Pit,Jewish Euro-Trash Shittin' In It...

It's ALL Hamas FAULT !:

NPR Guest Draws Attention to Israel's Water Solutions

Committee for Accuracy in Middle East Reporting in America (blog)-11 hours ago
NPR Guest Draws Attention to Israel's Water Solutions ... Siegel agreed but pointed out the real culprit for Gaza City's waterinsecurity: Hamas, ...

Gaza: Egypt Poisons the WaterIsrael Does the Massacres

teleSUR English (blog)-Oct 8, 2015
But President Al-Sisi's government has taken up attacking Gaza's water supply where even the Israeli government has refrained from acting.

Baptism by mire? In lower Jordan River, sewage mucks up ... › Israel Inside

The Times of Israel
Jun 18, 2015 - River quality where Jesus was purportedly baptized raises concerns, ... recent efforts have improved the water quality of the river and Israeli ...

Biblical Waters: Can the Jordan River Be Saved?

National Geographic Society
Feb 22, 2014 - The Jordan River, seen here, is now mostly saline water and liquid wastes ..... Israel desalinized water from its soon-to-be-built plant on the Red ..


December 13th, 2014 | by Barbara Johnson
Israel: Strange Environmental Disaster Afflicts Jordan River
Beit Zera| A mysterious phenomenon has been affecting the waters of the Jordan River in Eastern Israel, near its junction with the Yarmouk River. Thousands of dead fish and aquatic animals have accumulated on the shores of the river over the last hours, as the color of the water has turned to an eerie blood red and began emanating a strong sulphurous smell.
Hundreds of phone calls began arriving last night at the offices of the Israel Water Authority, the Israeli Defense Force and the various regional police forces, reporting that something was wrong with the waterway and that fishes were piling up on the shores. The government authorities immediately dispatched various experts on the site to try to determine the cause of this strange calamity.
The water of the river has turned to a dark red color over more than 35 kilometers, emanating a strong and nauseating sulphurous odor.
The water of the river has turned to a dark red color over more than 35 kilometers, emanating a strong and nauseating sulphurous odor and killing thousands of fish, frogs and aquatic birds.
Many theories have already started to emerge on the social media that could explain the color of the water, including an algae invasion or even a divine intervention linked to the “plagues of Egypt”, but the stench emanating from the water and the ten of thousand of dead fish accumulated on the shores suggest that it is more likely a chemical spill or other similar event that is at the origin of the phenomenon.
The magnitude of the disaster is already catastrophic, as the scarcity of the water resources in the region makes the Jordan River an issue of utmost strategic importance for the Jewish state and its neighbours. The Jordanian government has already decided to block the supply of water coming from Israel until the cause of the problem is clearly identified.
Professor Jakob Golsdtein from the Weizmann Institute of Science that a chemcial rich i sulfuric dioxide could be at the origin of the problem.
Professor Jakob Golsdtein, an expert from the Weizmann Institute of Science that has been mandated with identifying the source of the contamination, believes that an accidental spill or the illegal dumping of a chemical containing iron oxides and sulfuric dioxide could be at the origin of the problem.
Although most experts seem to favor a scientific and environmental explanation for this bizarre occurrence, many fantastic theories have already arisen on the internet to explain the catastrophe. This is certainly due to the fact that the affected region is of crucial symbolic and religious importance for Christians across the world, as the Bible describes it as the segment of the Jordan River where Jesus was baptized by John the Baptist (Matthew 3; 13-17). The appearance in such an important site of a spectacular phenomenon resembling the first of the ten plagues of Egypt (in the Book of Exodus, when God turns the water of the Nile into blood), has rapidly brought many religious people to speculate about the origins and the meaning of this disaster.
The Israeli authorities are demanding the population to stay calm and to wait for the experts to do their job and find the cause of this mysterious affliction, promising that the results of their investigation will be transmitted to the population rapidly and with total transparency...........................

Jordan River - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The waters of the Jordan River are an important water resource for Israel and, to a ... The New Testament speaks several times about Jesus crossing the Jordan ...

Jesus was baptized in Jordan, not Israel, UN says | New ...

New York Post
Jul 13, 2015 - A Christian visitor pours water from the Jordan River over the head of another at the baptismal area on the eastern bank of the river in South ...

Jordan River Dead Sea Red Sea Jordan Israel Palestine shrinking lake water transfer
Photo © Kaye LaFond / Circle of Blue
The Jordan River has been reduced by up to 95 percent of its original flow.Click image to enlarge

The Jordan-Israel water supply agreement, which comes as drying conditions mount in the Middle East, advances a negotiation process that started in 2005 under the auspices of the World Bank.
The agreement’s framework, which once included an idea to produce hydroelectric power, is a study in on again, off again negotiation diplomacy mired in excessive ambition and mounting costs. The initial plan called for a pipeline capable of transporting 2 billion cubic meters of water per year (.5 trillion gallons) from the Red Sea to the Dead Sea. The estimated $10 billion path between the two seas called for a big desalination plant at the start and a hydro-electric generating station near the end.
More than a year ago – December 9, 2013 – the process switched back on when representatives from Israel, Palestine and Jordan came together in an unusual show of cooperation and signed a Memorandum of Understanding for a smaller project to stave off the drying of the Dead Sea and provide more fresh water for the three countries. The amount of water to be transported to the Dead Sea had been reduced to less than 1/10th of the volume originally proposed in 2005.
Jordan would now build a water intake at the Port of Aqaba, and pump 200 million cubic meters (53 billion gallons) of water per year north to a desalination facility. Roughly 80 million cubic meters (21 billion gallons) of fresh water would be produced; 50 to 60 percent of it would be sold to Israel. The remaining seawater and brine would be piped to the Dead Sea. In exchange, Israel promised to sell an extra 50 million cubic meters of water (13 billion gallons) per year to Jordan from the Sea of Galilee, and sell an extra 20 to 30 million cubic meters (up to 8 billion gallons) to the Palestinian Water Authority.

Report accuses Israel of targeting Gaza’s water facilities

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A little-publicized report released during the final weeks of Israel’s summer offensive on the Gaza Strip last year accuses Israel of targeting water and wastewater infrastructure during the 51-day assault, despite having been provided the coordinates of all water and wastewater facilities.
Entitled Water Sector Damage Assessment Report, the paper by the Palestinian Water Authority (PWA) meticulously documents $34 million in damages that have caused a humanitarian and environmental crisis throughout the Gaza Strip.
Yet the damage detailed in the report is likely incomplete as the team is unable to assess damage to pipe systems because most of the damage is underground and covered by massive amounts of rubble.
A Palestinian boy carries bottles of water to his home in Khuza'a. (Photo: Dan Cohen)
A Palestinian boy carries bottles of water to his home in Khuza’a. (Photo: Dan Cohen)
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A Palestinian boy carries bottles of water to his home in Khuza’a. (Photo: Dan Cohen)
In order to collect the information contained within the report, a team of technicians operated in the field, putting their lives at great risk. Indeed, seven employees were killed while conducting their duties, according to the report.
With virtually all of Gaza’s water unfit for consumption, the destruction of infrastructure greatly exacerbates existing problems resulting from eight years of siege and numerous Israeli offensives. About 97% of the water does not meet the World Health Organization (WHO) standards because of chloride and nitrate, according to Mahmoud Ismail, Director of the Palestinian Water Authority. Overpumping of the aquifers have lowered the water level — in some areas it reaches 15 meters below sea level which allows for seawater intrusion into the groundwater aquifer. The mixing of seawater into Gaza’s coastal aquifer has left the water unfit for drinking, cooking, or agricultural use.
Yet the residents and farmers of the eastern areas of the Gaza Strip may face an even more grim future. Public officials are concerned that heavy metals and uranium from Israel’s bombing campaign may have seeped into the groundwater, contaminating Gaza’s main water source for generations to come. Facings these concerns, officials need to take samples to ensure that the water is not affected by weapons, yet they have been unable to thus far. “We are looking for international consultant to enter Gaza to ensure that there is no negative impact from the last war on water resources,” Ismail explained.
Under the Israeli-Egyptian siege, rebuilding the destroyed infrastructure is an impossible task — many basic necessities including small pipes under twelve inches in diameter are banned under the siege, according to Ismail.
Existing infrastructure is choked off by the siege as well. One main that pipes in water sold by the Israeli company Mekorot has not been resumed for unknown reasons, though a physical inspection was conducted that found no leakage on the Gaza side, according to the report.
Beyond that, measures that Israel enforces make it cost-prohibitive to import materials. Checks and security procedures create added costs which are then passed onto the consumers.
A Palestinian man distributes bottled water to families in Khuza'a. (Photo: Dan Cohen)
A Palestinian man distributes bottled water to families in Khuza’a. (Photo: Dan Cohen)
Due to fuel shortages resulting from the siege, some water is simply inaccessible. The municipality has standby generators to pump each but no fuel to operate them. Beyond that, the pumps are costly and pollute heavily. “If you have water, maybe you don’t have electricity to raise it to the top of the reservoir,” Ismail explained.
The report calls for three stages of intervention. The immediate humanitarian intervention, which would have been implemented immediately after the final ceasefire, called for nearly $31 million for urgent humanitarian needs. These needs include reparation of damaged water and wastewater facilities, fuel to operate them, chlorine for water supply disinfection, and provision of water for displaced populations, as well as other urgent needs. The second stage calls for reconstruction of water and wastewater facilities, which is predicted to cost $32 million. The final stage calls for rehabilitation and expansion of the infrastructure throughout the Gaza Strip, which would cost $620 million.
Six months after the publication of the report, little has been done to ease the catastrophic conditions throughout the rubble-covered Gaza Strip. As Israeli warplanes and drones are a near-overhead, another major israeli offensive looms.
Here is the report in full:
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