Video analysis. Missile used on Texas fertilizer plant.

Osiris sends –

Hi Tap

Someone else has looked at the Texas Fertilizer Plant video and slowed it down for analysis –

“Leda, take this linked vid…./watch?v=pcJMHqBDDs4…­..and pause it at :08 seconds. Now use your right arrow key to move forward, frame by frame. The left arrow will reverse it. As the frames progress, you’ll start seeing a smoke trail to the right of the now obscured garbage can area, but as the frames progress, a missile smoke trail will come into clear view. I’m blown away!!”


  • go2oz
    go2oz 11 hours ago

    I was in the military and that whizz sound is unmistakeable. This was a missile.
    · 18
  • 89kraut
    89kraut 7 hours ago

    My dad is a artillery officer, he confirmed that this is a sound of missile. We are in big trouble. God bless you all.

“Dozens believed killed, hundreds injured in Texas fertilizer plant explosion (PHOTOS, VIDEO)”
“At the time the company assured the agency that the worst possible scenario of an accident at the plant would be a 10-minute release of ammonia gas that would kill or
injure no one, according to The Dallas Morning News.”

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One Response to “Video analysis. Missile used on Texas fertilizer plant.”

  1. Anonymous says:

    O/T considering the coverage of the false flags going on at the moment, but there’s an update on the blog regulation attempt in the UK:


    “The government has announced that for-profit blogs which make less than £2 million will be exempt from the new system of press regulation and there would also be an exemption for blogs with fewer than 10 employees under the amendments to the Crime and Courts Bill. Which leaves plenty of room for Guido to expand his operations…”

    Here’s the link to the UK Government site:

    EXTRACTS (emphasis added):

    “The amendments, which have cross-party agreement, make clear that small blogs will not be classed as ‘relevant publishers’, and be considered by the House of Commons on Monday April 22.”


    “The amendments clarify the government’s position on small blogs by further defining the exemption for blogs that are classed as ‘micro-businesses’ – business with fewer than 10 employees and an annual turnover below £2 million. This is the definition used by the Department for Business, Innovation and Skills.”

    One way of looking at it is that the regulation attempt has failed, despite the best efforts of Common Purpose and its various stooges/front groups (Leveson, Media Standards Trust, Hacked Off, etc) that led to the original horribly-drafted Royal Charter. It was completely unworkable and would have been subject to all kinds of challenges.

    Another way of looking at it is that as they have now come up with a definition of what websites are to be exempted, then they can amend that definition whenever they want in the future, with or without another manufactured crisis/problem-reaction-solution scenario to “assist” the process. (It would still be unworkable and subject to challenge though.)


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