(Puerto Rico) después del huracán María: últimas noticias Juana Díaz (Puerto Rico) después del huracán María: últimas noticias
El titere de la cabala obscura, tambien conocidos como los Grandes religiosos Mentirosos del Vaticano, tienen a su titere mintiendole y robando a su pueblogo viendolos morir, mientras los empleados de gobierno se divierten, beben, bailan, con Luz, agua, comidas calientes, en los Lujosos Hoteles de San Juan, Puerto Rico como el “Sheraton”. Hay videos corriendo en las redes sociales donde se ve a todos estos empleados de gobierno, incluyendo, fema, militares y hasta prensa principal, divirtiendose a lo grande hasta con DJ, mientras el Pueblo boricua muere por hambre y sed… parece como una pelicula de horror del tiempo de los Nazis, que mientras Exterminaban a los Judios, se divertian a lo grande en sus grandes fiestas, asi como en la Prensa Principal MIENTEN Diciendo: que el titere Gobernador Ricardo Rosselló y portavoces de FEMA verificaron la distribución de agua y alimentos en los municipios de Juana Díaz, Peñuelas, Guanica, Cabo Rojo, Sabana Grande, Añasco y Rincón.
‘Nasty’: la combativa camiseta de la alcaldesa de San Juan que se hace viral ‘Nasty’: la combativa camiseta de la alcaldesa de San Juan que se hace viral
“Lo que es verdaderamente nasty (asqueroso) es que se le dé la espalda al pueblo de Puerto Rico”, dijo Carmen Yulín Cruz, en respuesta a la palabra que Trump usó contra ella antes de la visita presidencial a la isla.
La alcaldesa de San Juan, Carmen Yulín Cruz, quien se ha convertido en la cara del enfado puertorriqueño tras el huracán María, ha dado un paso más en sus mensajes críticos con Donald Trump. En una entrevista con Jorge Ramos, Cruz llevó una camiseta negra con el combativo mensaje ‘Nasty’, en respuesta al adjetivo que el presidente Donald Trump usó contra ella.
“Es una de las expresiones que el presidente usó sobre mí era, que era una nasty mayor (alcaldesa asquerosa)”, explicó la alcaldesa en una entrevista con Al Punto, de Univision.
“Cuando a alguien le molesta que pida agua para beber, medicinas para el enfermo y comida para el hambriento, uno tiene problemas muchos más profundos de los que uno puede explicar en una entrevista. Lo que es verdaderamente nasty es que se le dé la espalda al pueblo de Puerto Rico“, agregó mostrando la camiseta que se ha vuelto viral en Twitter.
En una serie de ataques contra la alcaldesa el pasado sábado, Trump dijo que creía que los demócratas le habían dicho a Yulín que fuera asquerosa hacia él:
Fue la respuesta de Trump a Yulín, quien hizo una dura crítica a la respuesta del gobierno federal a la crisis humanitaria desatada en Puerto Rico.
‘Nasty’, además, es desde octubre de 2016 un símbolo de los contrarios a Donald Trump, después de que el entonces candidato presidencial llamara así a Hillary Clinton en un debate. “Such a nasty woman” (qué asco de mujer), dijo entonces, generando un alud de críticas que tan solo aumentaron las acusaciones de machista a Trump.
Celebridades responden con apoyo a Puerto Rico.
Has no food and water coming in…
They are buying at Sam’s club though, I guess Sam’s is supplied…
But they said NO DONATIONS AND THE GOVERNMENT THAT SAYS THINGS ARE GOOD ARE LYING! HE SAID “SUPPOSED DONATIONS ARE BEING DISTRIBUTED BUT WE DON’T SEE ANYTHING”
He drives miles to a metropolitan area called Mayagues for wifi.. has communication with me though wifi wassap and keeping me posted.
His house is GONE..
if it were not for other family that has food he, his wife and child would be done for..
his house is in a place called “Las Maria’s”
And his family in Moca has resevuar of water…
They are talking showers in nearby lakes and water coming down from the mountains…
Washing cloths in clean puddles they found..
I believe only selected are rescued and brought here so it distracts what they are doing on the dark end of the spectrum.. FEMA ships and.. Well..
Harvey is still destroyed. No help for them.
I wouldn’t be getting on any ships from America…If u know what I mean.?
1 week ago
also, my hubby and children are Puerto Rican, and I see the tears, sadness, worry and devastation when my in-laws talk on the phone with whoever they can find in their family! its awful! there’s so many poor babies, frightened kids, pregnant women, elderly.. EVERYONE suffering?? they need help bad!?
1 week ago
Yep…it’s a smoke screen to cover up the REAL AGENDA that they have planned…IT’S Hype BULLSHIT?
1 week ago
uh oh! you do know what that means now that the Puerto Ricans have arrived in Florida and president chump has made an appearance. The same thing that happened in Texas is now going to happen to them. People for some reason keep thinking it’s a joke and it’s not happening people I can tell you and promise you that it is. a large majority of these people going to go missing never to be seen again. I’ll just stop there because I know they are monitoring everything but I know what I’ve seen with my own eyes whom I’ve talk to & home has not been able to be reached. They do take their phones.?
1 week ago
Sunshine I had a horrible thought come to me right at the beginning of this video; what if the missing people are being traded ? The word has gotten out about many people going missing (David Paulides, LordonArts, etc.) So maybe there’s less people to grab lately. These hurricanes etc not only depopulate but they put people in “barges” kept alive to make up for less missing people. Apparently a deal was made in the 50s that as long as the reptiles were fed, they wouldn’t come up. Also, a ufo crashed full of people in cages and body parts. Maybe it’s some crazy story but where do all those people disappear to ? Where are the homeless ? Was being flushed out to sea a coverstory ? Came out just as questions started circulating…just sayin’
1 week ago
Lori Miller you may have a point that is a very interesting thought that crossed your mind. I tend to believe things cross our minds and our Spirits for a reason so I would not ignore it at all. I’m actually going to research and look into that. I don’t put anything past them and I know for a fact people going missing, being used as slaves, sex trafficking, harvesting organs I believe all of what I mentioned is what’s going on with the missing people. Probably that and more so I agree.?
1 week ago
Lori Miller I believe that thoughts crossed your mind and your spirit for a reason so I wouldn’t count out and I do not doubt what crossed your mind. I believe that they’re using these people as slaves, sex trafficking, human trafficking, organ harvesting and more probably more sinister ritualistic practices I’ll just say it that way so I agree with you.?
1 week ago
You know something T.R.E… I tend not to believe anything that comes out of The Pres mouth because here we have still have Texas, Florida, Mexico, Puerto Rico in dire straits need of help…And Trump just GAVE Isreal seventy-five million dollars….If you read the book of Revelation it talks about the FAKE Jews in Israel and how they are with the Kabal.. Isreal in not poor…Mean while Trump is complaining about Puerto Rico…None of these devestated states are getting any help. There not even letting Cargo supplies in to Puerto Rico..?
1 week ago
2 military bases already there.?
1 week ago
The US govt caused the hurricane in the first place. I don’t trust the SHIT .?
1 week ago
Ato Âge I know that re the island. No one is arguing that. But it is the intent and current state of this world.?
3 days ago (edited)
Hi ! I’m seeking ur help. If u can . I became aware of what was going on in Texas and n FL. Thanks for all ur hard work finding all the info that u share. Now ,I just spoke with my husband . He told me that he talked to his mother in Trujillo Alto , Puerto Rico. She said That in area of Coamo they found families buried in their houses.
1 week ago
If these people leave their land on ships they will never return . They should tell them just bring ships off food wood and supplies and they rebuild. .send clean up teams and cash
No ships.. ?
6 days ago (edited)
trulyfabulous01 trump doesn’t give a FUKKK bout anyyyyone that’s NOT part of his ELITE club…he treats white working class ppl juuust like his own lil slaves..NONE OF THEM ELITES give aDamnnn bout ANYYY OF US…ppl need to get over this race BS n realize the “powers that SHOULDNT be” wana get rid of US ALL..replace us w robots n tech n they can Live their lil fancy lives w/o having to see,deal with or be bothered by anyyyy who aren’t in their elite class…its devide n conquer w this race BS n by the time the majority of ppl realize it’ll be too late n well ALL be done for?
1 week ago
are one of the few left I trust! Just when u get a chance will u please look into Sky Net that our military controls. I keep reading that they are trying to roll this out ASAP and it somehow connects with our Internet and it’s not a good thing!! Also, I keep hearing “Red October” by just a few people…like they have inside knowledge of some type revolution gonna take place in October and november, and somehow connected to the type of thing that happened in Russia many years ago. Thanks so very much and I’m praying for you daily!! People like you are irreplaceable, dirty mouth and all! lmbo, I had to! Thanks again!!!?
1 week ago
A volunteer aid worker there from Louisiana reported yesterday or the day before that they were not allowed to go further inland. He said the volunteers were all being kept in coastal areas rebuilding there. He also said the supplies they took with them were rationed to inland after they took out what the said they needed on the coast.
1 week ago
‘HAARPACANE’, awesome commentary. Thanks. FEMA is more like spying on people with their one bottle or case of water and dehydrated food handouts. They going house to house spying and taking notes on pads. My family was prepared and had a plan for evacuation if necessary; I refused to open my door to FEMA. Watched them out my window as the surveyed my house and damage. They are pushing you to apply for SBA loans so they can have a lien your property.?
The island’s water utility is distributing water from a Superfund site
But there is something about this water Rodriguez didn’t know: It was being pumped to him by water authorities from a federally designated hazardous-waste site, CNN learned after reviewing Superfund documents and interviewing federal and local officials.
Rodriguez, 66, is so desperate for water that this news didn’t startle him.
More than three weeks after Hurricane Maria ravaged this island, more than 35% of the island’s residents — American citizens — remain without safe drinking water.
It’s clear some residents are turning to potentially risky sources to get by.
Friday afternoon, CNN watched workers from the Puerto Rican water utility, Autoridad de Acueductos y Alcantarillados, or AAA, distribute water from a well at the Dorado Groundwater Contamination Site, which was listed in 2016 as part of the federal Superfund program for hazardous waste cleanup.
Residents like Rodriguez filled small bottles from a hose and piled them in their vehicles. Large trucks with cylindrical tanks on their backs carried the water to people elsewhere. Some of the trucks carried the name of the municipality of Dorado. Others simply were labeled with the words “Agua Potable,” Spanish for potable water.
In announcing the addition of the Dorado site to the Superfund program, the US Environmental Protection Agency says the area was polluted with industrial chemicals, including tetrachloroethylene and trichloroethylene, which “can have serious health impacts including damage to the liver and increasing the risk of cancer,” according to the EPA.
EPA ‘gathering more information’
It’s unclear whether there are public health risks from this particular well, however.
The EPA said it plans to do testing in the area over the weekend.
“The EPA is gathering more information about the quality of water from the wells associated with our Dorado groundwater contamination site, as well as other Superfund sites in Puerto Rico,” the agency said in a statement issued to CNN on Friday. “While some of these wells are sometimes used to provide drinking water, the EPA is concerned that people could be drinking water that may be contaminated, depending on the well. We are mindful of the paramount job of protecting people’s health, balanced with people’s basic need for water.”
Regional EPA spokesman Elias Rodriguez confirmed the location is part of a Superfund site.
Autoridad de Acueductos y Alcantarillados, the water authority, was unaware that this well site was part of the Superfund program until CNN provided maps showing that this was the case, according to Luis Melendez, sub-director for environmental compliance at the utility.
Melendez maintained the water is fit for public consumption. The well was opened on an emergency basis and is not part of the regular drinking water supply, he said.
In 2015, this well in Dorado, which is located near a shopping center, was found by the EPA to be safely within federal standards for PCE and chloroform, two industrial chemicals.
‘I’ve never seen this before’
Martyn Smith, a professor of toxicology at the University of California, Berkeley, told CNN the levels of PCE and chloroform would be essentially safe for human consumption. “I wouldn’t have any problem in drinking this water if these were the only chemicals in it,” he said. The problem with Superfund sites, he said, is that you don’t know what else is present.
“I’ve never seen this before,” he said, referring to the idea a Superfund site would be used as a source of public drinking water. Boiling the water, he said, would reduce possible contamination. And it’s somewhat understandable, Smith added, that people in Puerto Rico would turn to possibly questionable drinking water sources given the scope of the crisis.
Still, a Superfund site — a location with known health risks — is just about the last place a person would want to turn to find drinking water, even in a crisis, said Erik Olson, head of the health program at the Natural Resources Defense Council, an environmental advocacy group.
“There are thousands of chemicals out there that could be in a Superfund site and only a relative handful are covered by standards,” he said. “What I would be worried about is stuff that isn’t showing up on EPA’s drinking water standards. It just sounds really risky to me to be serving water out of a Superfund well.”
People waiting in line for water on Friday were largely unaware of these concerns. Some of them had heard the EPA announced this week that it had received reports that Puerto Ricans were getting water from Superfund sites. But those interviewed assumed that wasn’t this well.
Mayra Perez, a 59-year-old retiree, expressed pride in the quality of the water.
“I’m sure there are no chemicals in this water,” she said.
Aixa Chevere, a mother of two, said she would find a new source of water if this site was shown to be contaminated. Already, the family spends three to four hours per day waiting in lines for basic services and goods, including water. “We would boil the water or search for bottled water” if it were dangerous, she said. “We would find some other alternative.”
That day, however, she loaded the water into her trunk of her car.
More than a month after Hurricane Irma swept ashore and three weeks after Hurricane Maria delivered a crushing blow, much of Puerto Rico remains without power, and many of its 3.4 million residents still are struggling to find clean water, hospitals are short on medicine, commerce is slow and basic services are unavailable.
“We cannot keep FEMA, the Military & the First Responders, who have been amazing (under the most difficult circumstances) in P.R. forever!” Trump tweeted.
And he quoted Sharyl Attkisson, a television journalist with Sinclair Broadcasting Group, as saying, “Puerto Rico survived the Hurricanes, now a financial crisis looms largely of their own making.”
On the island, residents and elected officials responded to Trump’s Thursday tweets with outrage and disbelief. Radio disc jockeys gasped as they read aloud the presidential statements, while political leaders charged that he lacked empathy and pleaded for help from fellow U.S. citizens on the mainland.
“The U.S. citizens in Puerto Rico are requesting the support that any of our fellow citizens would receive across our Nation,” Puerto Rico Gov. Ricardo Rosselló, who has publicly praised Trump’s handling of the crisis, tweeted in apparent response to the president.
Carmen Yulín Cruz, the mayor of Puerto Rico’s capital, San Juan, who has been feuding publicly with Trump, strongly condemned the president’s tweets. In a tweet of her own, she derided him as a “Hater in Chief.” And she argued in a statement that he “is simply incapable of understanding the contributions, the sacrifices and the commitment to democratic values that Puerto Ricans have shown over decades.”
Trump has been roundly criticized for his seeming reluctance to come to Puerto Rico’s aid. During last week’s visit to San Juan, the president tossed rolls of paper towels at local residents as if shooting baskets. He also noted that the death toll was lower than the “real catastrophe” of 2005’s Hurricane Katrina.
To many Puerto Ricans, Trump’s Thursday comments stung and helped underscore their feeling that the president does not view them as deserving the same level of assistance as mainland U.S. citizens.
“We are the same kind of citizens as those in Texas and New York,” Joan Figueroa, a 44-year-old homemaker, said as she waited for several servings of rice to take to bedridden elderly neighbors in her apartment complex on the edge of San Juan.
“He wouldn’t say what he’s said if the disaster was there,” Figueroa said. “We depend on the federal government because our government can’t handle it. But we will rise up with or without Trump.”
On a bus headed for the crowded and sweltering San Juan airport, Isabel Cruz and Ramon Nieves — a married couple who lived much of their adult lives in New Jersey but retired in Puerto Rico, the island of their births — sat in the middle row of a van rattling off several of Trump’s tweets almost word-for-word, in voices that dripped with disdain.
“He doesn’t think of us as Americans,” said Nieves, 71.
“It’s not just that,” Cruz, 78, said. “He’s racist.”
That last word, “racist,” she said slowly and emphatically. Then she repeated it for emphasis.
In Washington, Trump administration officials sought Thursday to reassure Puerto Ricans that the U.S. government remained fully committed to the territory’s long-term recovery, despite the president’s tweets.
Standing beside Trump at a White House event in which she was formally nominated to be secretary of homeland security, Kirstjen Nielsen addressed long-term hurricane recovery efforts.
“I also know that this rebuilding will take years, and I want to echo what the president has said many times: We will remain fully engaged in the long recovery effort ahead of us,” said Nielsen, currently the deputy White House chief of staff.
John F. Kelly, the White House chief of staff, similarly told reporters that “our country will stand with those American citizens in Puerto Rico until the job is done.” Asked whether Trump considers Puerto Ricans to be U.S. citizens, Kelly said he did.
Kelly, who said he spoke with Rosselló earlier in the day, said Trump’s tweets were meant to communicate his hope that Federal Emergency Management Agency workers and the military can withdraw and hand off efforts to the Puerto Rican government “sooner rather than later.”
“They’re not going to be there forever,” Kelly said. “The whole point is to start to work yourself out of a job, and then transition to the rebuilding process.”
John Rabin, a top FEMA official involved in the response to Hurricane Maria, said in an interview that “as Puerto Rico needs assistance from the federal government, we’re there to provide it.”
“Everybody that’s working in FEMA, everybody that’s there in Puerto Rico, is focused on helping Puerto Rico respond and recover, and that’s what we’re going to focus on,” said Rabin, the acting regional administrator for FEMA Region 2, which oversees Puerto Rico, the U.S. Virgin Islands and New York and New Jersey.
Federal recovery and rebuilding efforts from past storms — such as Katrina, which devastated New Orleans and surrounding areas in 2005 — have lasted months and in some cases years.
But White House press secretary Sarah Huckabee Sanders said, “Successful recoveries do not last forever; they should be as swift as possible to help people resume their normal lives.”
Trump’s threats to limit the emergency-worker footprint in Puerto Rico come as the House voted Thursday by an overwhelming margin, 353 to 69, to pass a $36.5 billion disaster aid package that includes provisions to avert a potential cash crisis in Puerto Rico prompted by Maria. The Senate is expected to take up the measure next week.
Rosselló warned congressional leaders over the weekend that the U.S. territory is “on the brink of a massive liquidity crisis that will intensify in the immediate future.” The legislation that passed the House allows up to $4.9 billion in direct loans to local governments in a bid to ease Puerto Rico’s financial crunch. Without congressional action, the territory may not be able to make its payroll or pay vendors by the end of the month.
House Speaker Paul D. Ryan (R-Wis.) said that Puerto Rico must eventually “stand on its own two feet.” But, he said, “at the moment there is a humanitarian crisis that has to be attended to, and this is an area where the federal government has a responsibility, and we’re acting on it.”
Top Democrats assailed Trump for his Thursday tweets on Puerto Rico. House Minority Leader Nancy Pelosi (D-Calif.) called them “heartbreaking,” adding that “we are all Americans, and we owe them what they need.”
Senate Minority Leader Charles E. Schumer (D-N.Y.) tweeted: “There is still devastation, Americans are still dying. FEMA needs to stay until the job is done.”
Another New York Democrat, Rep. Nydia M. Velázquez, who was born in Puerto Rico, said in a statement that the president’s “most solemn duty is to protect the safety and the security of the American people. By suggesting he might abdicate this responsibility for our fellow citizens in Puerto Rico, Mr. Trump has called into question his ability to lead.”
On Thursday morning in San Juan, Jose Vazquez was listening to the radio when the programming was interrupted by a special report. An exasperated announcer read Trump’s tweets about emergency workers not being in Puerto Rico “forever.”
The other disc jockeys gasped in disbelief. Vazquez couldn’t believe it either, he said — and paused.
Well, actually, he could.
“We don’t want them here forever,” Vazquez, 35, said. “We need them until Puerto Rico normalizes. If they can leave soon, great. That would mean we are closer to a full recovery.”
But Vazquez, who was waiting outside the Puerto Rico coliseum to pick up free meals to deliver to elderly public housing residents, said: “FEMA is not a gift. It’s insurance we pay for.
“It’s their duty to respond,” he said. “And we really need the help.”
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