Would the Zetas be able to comment on the explosion at the Port of Binhai new district in Tianjin, China. Was it just a dangerous mix of chemicals or an EMP that caused the explosion? [and from another] http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-3195477/Fifty-people-injure...  Explosion erupted in warehouse thought to contain sodium cyanide, a deadly chemical that can kill rapidly if inhaled. As chemical experts were sent to assess the scene, officials fuelled panic by refusing to say what was being stored or offering any explanation for the cause of the disaster.  The incident has raised questions – also as yet unanswered – about whether the materials had been properly stored. Officials could give no reason for the disaster at a facility for dangerous chemicals, but reportedly detained the firm's senior management. Authorities said the blasts started at shipping containers at the warehouse owned by Ruihai Logistics, a company that says it stores hazardous materials including flammable petrochemicals, sodium cyanide and toluene diisocyanate. The blasts detonated with such force they registered on the Richter scale and were visible from space. Graphs from a seismic station 20 miles from the blast zone in Tianjin shows how the explosions registered 2.3 and 2.9 on the Richter scale. [and from another] http://www.rt.com/news/312322-drone-tianjin-blasts-aftermath/  Death toll rises to 50, at least 700 injured. The explosions were caused by a shipment of explosives in a key industrial zone in Binhai New Area. Tianjin, one of China's biggest cities with a population of about 11.5 million people, is a major industrial and transport hub. A team of 214 military specialists trained in handling nuclear and biochemical materials arrived in Tianjin. Firefighters have suspended their efforts at the scene, citing questions about the warehouse’s contents and the quantity of “dangerous goods” it might contain. The blast had erupted from a shipment of explosives in a key industrial zone in Binhai New Area at about 11:30 pm local time. The initial blast triggered a suspected petrol explosion in an adjacent reservoir.

What caused the explosion at Tianjin? The port is not on an earthquake fault nor on a plate border, and even though a minor earthquake was recorded on seismographs this was from the force of the explosion. The explosion was not caused by an earthquake. Chemical explosions are not caused by electro-magnetic pulse unless the electrical equipment controlling the transport and storage of these chemicals were affected by a pulse and consequent damaged electronics. Since the explosion occurred in a container on the docks, electronics does not seem to be a cause. In addition, the explosion happened in the middle of the night, when Planet X and its hosing magnetic blast was on the opposite side of the globe over the Atlantic. 

We have long warned that chemical cesspools will result during the hour of the Pole Shift, if not beforehand. Mankind manufactures and stores and transports poisons and explosive materials so that he can support a modern lifestyle beyond what simple farming and fishing communities would provide. Electronics, cars, brightly lit cities, and the convenience of travel – all carry a price. Safety regulations only go so far, as the profit motive is a constant lure to skip steps, and this is what occurred in Tianjin. It should be noted that senior executives of the companies involved were arrested, as given the regulations on storage of these chemicals, the explosion should not have happened. Such industrial accidents have happened all over the world for these same reasons – the profit motive and greed. 

Source: ZetaTalk Chat Q&A for August 15, 2015

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Comment by Poli on October 17, 2016 at 5:42pm

Added to M. Difato`s comment:
At least one person loses his life in an explosion. Several people are still missing... According to BASF, the cause of the explosion is still unclear.

"Memories of the October 2014

The factory in Ludwigshafen had already been a huge explosion on 23 October 2014. At that time a high-pressure gas line exploded, at the interface between the districts of Oppau and Edigheim. One worker was killed, another so badly injured that he died weeks later. 22 people also suffered injuries."

Comment by M. Difato on October 17, 2016 at 5:14pm

'Several' workers missing and injured in large fire following an explosion at the world's biggest chemical complex located in Ludwigshafen Germany.

A number of workers and plant personnel are said to be injured or missing after a large fire broke out at BASF’s facility in Ludwigshafen.
Reports quoted the German chemicals giant as saying the fire followed an explosion, the cause of which had not been determined, which took place at a riverside harbour.
Residents near the plant have been advised to keep windows and doors shut.
The company said in a statement: "Today, October 17, at 11.30am there was an explosion at BASF in Ludwigshafen at the North Harbor during work on a pipeline, which resulted in fires. Several people were injured. Some people are still missing. All emergency services are at the scene.
"This resulted in a highly visible cloud of smoke. Residents in the relevant areas of Ludwigshafen and Mannheim are asked to stay indoors and close door and windows.
"For safety reasons, the steamcrackers and other plants at the site are being shutdown. This will result in flaring..."
BASF factory blast hits Ludwigshafen in Germany
"..The explosion happened shortly before 11:30 (09:30 GMT) on Monday. Police ruled out that the blast was caused by a terrorist attack, reports said.
Several fires broke out after the blast and there were reports of some residents living close to the port having breathing difficulties.
A pall of smoke rose around 100m (330ft) into the air and nearby towns and cities warned residents of the potential risk from the cloud.
Some four hours after the incident small fires were still burning in the area.
The BASF plant is the world's biggest chemical complex. The company said it was still trying to find out what had happened, but added that it had turned off two steam crackers which make up the heart of its Ludwigshafen facility.
Steam is used to "crack" naphtha gas at the site, ultimately to make products such as ethylene, propylene and hydrogen.."


Comment by KM on October 13, 2015 at 3:20pm


8th blast in two months rocks China: Tianjin port city hit again, two months after fatal explosion

This photo released by China’s Xinhua News Agency, people run near a blast site at Xiditou Village in the Beichen District of Tianjin, north China, Tuesday, Oct. 13, 2015. (Xinhua via AP)
The official Xinhua News Agency reported Tuesday that a blast hit a warehouse for alcohol materials in the city Monday night and started a fire.
It's the 8th such blast to hit China in two months, similar blast have hit Japan twice, one a US military base, Russia and the US in recent weeks!
Tianjin in northern China has been hit by an explosion and fire at a chemical warehouse two months after blasts at another chemical storage depot in the city killed more than 170 people.
The fire was reported at a chemical warehouse in the Beichen district of the city at 9.46 pm on Monday night, the state-run Xinhua news agency reported.
Photographs posted online showed flames and thick smoke rising from the ground.
There were no reports of any casualties.
Police said the warehouse, storing alcohol and other chemicals, was unlicensed.
The fire was put out after five hours.
The blaze was started by a chemical leak, state television quoted the fire control authorities as saying. Two massive explosions at a hazardous chemicals warehouse rocked the Port of Tianjin on August 12, with many firefighters among those killed.
Comment by KM on September 8, 2015 at 3:39am


More cloak and dagger tactics in China as yet another chemical plant exploads!

The sixth major explosion at a different chemical factory in China, with two in Japan, one of them a US military base, a huge petro chemical blast just out side Moscow and a petro chemical blast in Texas, oh and a plethora of cyber attacks in just over a month leaves the imagination running riot.

Another massive explosion at a chemical plant in Zhejiang province shook China on Monday. There were no immediate reports of casualties. Local reports claimed that the fire broke out in the chemical plant belonging to Ming Chemical Co situated inside Lishui City Development Zone. Eyewitness told China International Broadcasting Network (CIBN) that the broke out at around 3.35pm (local time).

Comment by KM on September 1, 2015 at 1:42am


Enormous new factory blast rocks Chinese industrial region - reports

© People's Daily,China
Another huge blast at a chemical facility has reportedly occurred in the Chinese province of Shandong. The explosion, located in an industrial zone in Lijin, Dongying City, happened late on Monday, China's People's Daily reported.

The blast was so massive it could be seen and heard from a great distance. A chemical factory is believed to have been in the area. According to People's Daily, the blast happened at around 11:30pm local time (3:30pm GMT).

No immediate reports of casualties or damages were available.

READ MORE: Explosion at chemical plant in China's Shandong province...

The plant in Shandong province which caught fire on August 22 produced hundreds of thousands of tons of adiponitrile – a toxic colorless liquid which releases poisonous gases when it reacts with fire, local media reported.

READ MORE: Cyanide levels ‘356 times higher than permitted’ found a...

China has been hit by a wave of massive blasts at its chemical facilities this month. Earlier in August, nearly 160 people were killed and around 700 injured in explosions at a warehouse storing hazardous chemicals in Tianjin port. Fifiteen people still remain missing following the tragedy, authorities said on Monday. Cleanup crews are still struggling with cyanide contamination in the area.

Comment by Starr DiGiacomo on August 30, 2015 at 2:43am


Workers overcome by gases at paper mill, 7 die, in China's latest industrial accident

Aug. 29, 2015 | 5:58 a.m. EDT

BEIJING (AP) — Workers were overcome with toxic gas from a paper mill's waste pool and seven of them died, authorities said Saturday, in China's latest deadly accident involving dangerous chemicals.

A worker who was cleaning the pool filled with pulp paper waste fell in and his co-workers rushed to help but were overcome with the noxious gas themselves, a statement from the Anxiang county government in Hunan province said. Seven workers died and two were injured.

The statement on Friday's accident didn't say what type of toxic gas was involved.

Separately, firefighters and environmental response crews were rushing to clean up about 15 tons of sulfuric acid spilled early Saturday from a crashed tanker truck in the eastern province of Zhejiang.

The driver and a passenger in the truck were killed when it veered off the road into farm land near the resort city of Hangzhou and about 10 kilometers (6 miles) from major waterways.

The pair of incidents follows China's worst industrial accident in recent years, a massive explosion at a warehouse storing toxic chemicals in the port of Tianjin that killed at least 147.

Police have arrested 11 local officials and company executives in that incident along with a dozen employees of the firm involved. Nationwide safety checks were ordered after the Aug. 12 disaster, focusing especially on the storage of dangerous chemicals.

All the government officials are accused of dereliction of duty and abusing their positions, pointing to major gaps in China's regulation of industrial safety and management of toxic substances.

Investigators are looking into how the Tianjin warehouse gained permission to handle sodium cyanide and other dangerous chemicals despite being located inside a legally-mandated 1,000-meter (1,000-yard) buffer zone from homes and roads. The investigation has also found that the warehouse was storing vastly more chemicals than it was equipped to handle and had kept some in a loading zone rather than storing them securely.

Another worker was killed and nine injured in an explosion at a chemical plant in the eastern city of Zibo on Aug. 22.

Comment by KM on August 27, 2015 at 3:00pm


China Detains 12 Suspects In Tianjin Blasts

11 officials and port executives are accused of suspected dereliction of duty or abuse of power.

SHANGHAI, Aug 27 (Reuters) - China has formally detained a dozen people over huge explosions in the city of Tianjin this month that killed at least 139 people, and has accused 11 officials and port executives of suspected dereliction of duty or abuse of power.

Anger over safety standards is growing in China, after three decades of swift economic growth marred by incidents from mining disasters to factory fires, and President Xi Jinping has vowed that authorities will learn the lessons paid for with blood.

News of the detentions comes a day after the ruling Communist Party sacked the head of China's work safety regulator, a former vice mayor of Tianjin, for suspected corruption, but without making an explicit link to the deadly chemical blasts.

The chairman, vice-chairman and three deputy general managers of Tianjin Ruihai International Logistics Co Ltd, owner of the warehouse that blew up, were among those who were "criminally detained," the state-run Xinhua news agency said on Thursday.

In an English-language report, the agency said they had been arrested. In China, criminal detention precedes arrest, which happens only once police level formal charges.

Separately, the state prosecutor said on its website a probe into the incident had found officials from a range of agencies to have been irresponsible, negligent and lax in the supervision of Tianjin Ruihai.

Among these agencies were Tianjin's transport, land resources, work safety and customs offices, besides state-owned port companies.

It named 10 officials suspected of dereliction of duty and one suspected of abuse of power.

There were 139 people confirmed dead in the blasts that flattened part of the port, while 34 remain missing.

Comment by KM on August 24, 2015 at 2:10pm












Tianjin Blasts Expose the Dangerous Proximity of
Toxic Chemicals in China

The warehouse in Tianjin that exploded on Aug. 12was one of many buildings across China that store toxic chemicals near residential areas or major roads, in violation of safety regulations, according to a review of satellite imagery and public records.










Highways and schools all over China are near warehouses licensed to handle hazardous substances.

According to Chinese officials, the warehouse in Tianjin, a major port city, stored at least 700 tons of one common deadly chemical, sodium cyanide, used in mining to separate gold and silver from rock.

After the deadly explosions, residents of Tianjin have beengripped by fear and uncertainty over the presence of toxic chemicals in the city’s air and water, setting off a national debate about hidden safety hazards along the supply route for sodium cyanide.

Chinese regulations forbid facilities with hazardous chemicals to operate less than one kilometer (two-thirds of a mile) from public buildings and major roads.

The consequences of an accident at such a storage site can be disastrous. The blasts in Tianjin killed over 100 people, injured hundreds more and turned the surroundings into wasteland. Experts said it was possible that some of the sodium cyanide had combined with water to form a toxic vapor.

Thousands of dead fish washed up on a riverbank near the site of the explosions last week. White foam filled the streets during the first rain shower after the blasts. Residents and relatives of those killed have taken to the streets in protest, demanding to be told how a hazardous chemical storage site could be so close to their homes.

Comment by KM on August 21, 2015 at 8:47pm


Cyanide or other highly toxic substances kill tons of fish in China's blast stricken city of Tianjin

Cyanide or other highly toxic substances are thought to have killed 'tons' of fish in the Haihe River Tianjin.
Tianjin Municipal Environmental Monitoring Center, reported yesterday the emergence of a large number of dead fish in the Haihe River.
Last week at least 144 people are now known to have died, and more than 800 injured, following two major explosions in China's northern city of Tianjin.
Two blasts happened in a warehouse storing "dangerous and chemical goods" in the port city of the area, it is thought the dangerous chemicals have killed the fish. 
People were alerted to the massive die off when the dead fish began floating for or five meteres wide in a near by dam
Environmental emergency team leader Keng Leng said that cyanide is highly toxic substances, once it enters the water it will lead to the death of almost all of the fish.
Comment by KM on August 20, 2015 at 5:21pm

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