Tuesday, July 30, 2013

WMD warning

I had this dream and believe it to be prophetic

WMD (Chemical) on a city

Unread postby Gus Who » Mon Jul 29, 2013 5:38 pm

:infinity: I had a birds eye view of a city (Modern ) ... as I watched as cars and people moved about... the atmosphere changed with the dream ... as everything turned an orange ...ish color and I could see people dying... and then people in bio gear coming in to try to save people ... but it was like I could hear some of their prayers... and fears... 

... Their thoughts were ... Why ... and confusion :whoa: ... I could not get a fix on the city or the people ... Just that it was a big city ... 

The dream was vivid and detailed ... Until it turned all Orangish 

:worry: ...

Syrian opposition claims 1,300 killed in chemical attack

Britain will go to the United Nations over claims of a nerve gas attack near Damascus that rebels say has killed over 1,000 people, with William Hague saying the reports would mark a "shocking escalation" if proved true.

The Syrian National Coalition, the main Western-backed opposition group in the country, said at a press conference that 1,300 people had been killed as shells loaded with poisonous gas rained down on the capital's eastern suburbs of Douma, Jobar, Zamalka, Arbeen and Ein Tarma.
The death toll given by George Sabra, the group's deputy head, represented a vast increase from the figure of 213 suggested earlier by activists and medical sources.
The government of Bashar Assad issued a strong denial, accusing activists of seeking to distract a United Nations team currently visiting the country to probe alleged use of chemical weapons.
"Reports on the use of chemical weapons in (the suburbs of) Ghouta are totally false," state news agency SANA said.
Syrian activists inspect the bodies of people they say were killed by nerve gas in the Ghouta region, in the Duma neighbourhood of Damascus (Reuters)
Neither the reported deployment of chemical weapons nor the alleged death toll could be independently verified.
But William Hague, the Foreign Secretary, said Britain would raise the reported attack at the United Nations Security Council.
"I am deeply concerned by reports that hundreds of people, including children, have been killed in airstrikes and a chemical weapons attack on rebel-held areas near Damascus," he said.
He said that if the reports were proved, they would mark a "shocking escalation".
Saudi Arabia called for an emergency UN Security Council meeting to formulate a united response to the situation, Saudi Foreign Minister Prince Saud al-Faisal said.
"It is time for the Security Council to shoulder its responsibility and overcome differences between its members and restore the confidence of the international community by convening immediately to issue a clear and deterrent resolution that will put an end to this human crisis," Prince Saud said in a statement.
The United Nations said it was investigating the reports. "The UN Secretary General is aware of the reports about an alleged gas attack in Syria. We are trying to find out more," Ban Ki-Moon's spokesman said on Twitter.
The European Union meanwhile demanded an "immediate and thorough" investigation into the alleged attack, the EU's foreign policy spokesman said.
On Wednesday morning Bayan Baker, a nurse at Douma Emergency Collection facility said that at least 213 people had been killed including women and children, citing death tolls compiled at various medical centres.
The medic said that the victims displayed signs of exposure to chemical agents.
"They arrived with their pupil(s) dilated, cold limbs, and foam in their mouths," the nurse told Reuters. "The doctors say these are typical symptoms of nerve gas victims."
Videos uploaded to YouTube by activists showed rows of motionless bodies and medics attending to patients apparently in the grip of seizures. In one piece of footage, a young boy appeared to be foaming at the mouth while convulsing.
Gwyn Winfield of CBRNe World, a publication which covers non-conventional weapons, said it was difficult to pin down a specific chemical from the symptoms seen in footage but suggested it could be either a chemical weapon or a riot control agent.
"The lack of conventional munition marks does suggest that it was a non-conventional munition, or an RCA (riot control agent) in a confined space, but who fired it and what it was has yet to be proved," Mr Winfield said.
The Syrian Observatory for Human Rights backed reports of a high death toll as a result of the alleged bombardment.
It called on the UN chemical experts and international organisations to visit the affected areas to ensure aid could be delivered and to "launch an investigation to determine who was responsible for the bombardment and hold them to account".
A boy, affected by what activists say is nerve gas, is treated at a hospital in the Duma neighbourhood of Damascus
Syrian authorities and rebels have accused each other of using chemical agents in the course of the civil war, in which 100,000 people have been killed.
On Sunday a 20-strong team of UN observers arrived in Damascus after the Syrian government agreed to allow them to inspect three locations where the use of chemical weapons has been alleged.
The United Nations says it has received up to 13 reports of chemical weapons use in Syria, primarily from the United States, France and Britain, but also from the Assad government itself.
The use of chemical weapons is a hot button issue as Washington has marked it out as a "red line" in the conflict. In June, the Obama administration moved to send military support to Syrian rebels after declaring that the Assad government had used chemical weapons on opponents "multiple times".