Tuesday, March 4, 2014

BC Liberal's LNG Strategies fueling Lies and More: Crisscrossing data from non-existent sources within the House

Christy Clark
Rich Coleman
Bill Bennett

Asphalt damages the Environment
whether it's our driveways

Launch pads for burning off methane gas at LNG well bores

BC Liberals LNG Strategies

 Well? Boring?   Here we are at March 2014, in less than Nine (9) months Christy Clark will have her first LNG plant up and running!  Advertising created November of 2012, must have played a large part in the Strategy of an Election platform.

ONE LNG Plant & Pipeline by 2015..... and what was Christy promising in the BC Legislature in 2011, a Wait and See when it came to allowing the NEB panel to run roughshod over the Northern Gateway (Enbridge) application?????  


Buying Votes by supplying non-existing WorkSafe BC statistics:  20,000 jobs for Fort St. John, Dawson Creek, Fort Nelson ... Pat Pimm's riding.

WorkSafe BC  =  20,000 jobs in Oil and Gas alone.... Black and White version


There is a Vague reference to WorkSafe BC 20,000 jobs in GeoScience BC  which turns out to be a an Animal, .... a conduit... for spreading ... lies... somewhat along the lines of BCTF teachers making $10,000 over Alberta ..... Gary Mason of the Globe and Mail being fed incorrect data from ..... the BC Liberals.
BC Liberals OWN GeoScience and run WorkSafeBC which came up with 20,000 jobs figures when WorkSafe BC are obviously in the service of Preventable accidents, NOT forecasting jobs in the LNG sector.  Go back and look at the Statistics from WorkSafe BC in regards to DEATHS  961, for the Oil and Gas fields.

If just ONE of Five is non-existence, what about others:  Natural Resources Canada, PriceWaterHouseCoopers, BC Ministry of Energy, Mines and Petroleum Resources and BC Ministry of Finance.


At least we now know where the statistics are coming from  110,000+ jobs

Canadian Energy Research Institute
Direct, Indirect, Induced

 Yeah, but, Christy, Rich, Bill, the 100,000 jobs are for all of CANADA

If this next image source does NOT load, Save file, and enjoy the forbidden fruits that the BC Liberals have been consuming and scatting scattering:
100,000 jobs by 2020

Are we talking about Induced, Indirect or are we talking about DIRECT, in the field, hard at it, with dirty gritty hands and lands covered in PAHs?

Unconventional or Conventional means of extracting Royalties from .....

Royalties Hey Days are over:

Going back to the First Image, just how much damage are the asphalted, sticking down the Gumbo, Well Bore Pads damage?

Mixing Asphalt, with PAHs, with Tailing Ponds with Methane burning


Is your driveway toxic?

The Dirt on asphalts polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs)

 "We thought that concentrations of PAHs were so high in parking lots that they may be affecting house dust," says Barbara Mahler, a hydrologist involved in the research, which was published in Environmental Science & Technology in November 2008.

Do you remember:
 Back in the 1940s, manufacturers began chemically treating lumber used in playgrounds and decks with a preservative called chromated copper arsenate to protect against rot and insect damage. CCA contains chromium and arsenic, toxic compounds that leach out of the wood and into soil — as with PAHs, putting children who crawl in the contaminated area at risk. After an EPA assessment, manufacturers phased out the use of CCA for virtually all residential wood products by the end of 2003.

Google Search Criteria:  polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons (PAHs)

1.2 What happens to PAHs when they enter the environment?

PAHs enter the environment mostly as releases to air from volcanoes, forest fires, residential wood burning, and exhaust from automobiles and trucks. They can also enter surface water through discharges from industrial plants and waste water treatment plants, and they can be released to soils at hazardous waste sites if they escape from storage containers. The movement of PAHs in the environment depends on properties such as how easily they dissolve in water, and how easily they evaporate into the air. PAHs in general do not easily dissolve in water. They are present in air as vapors or stuck to the surfaces of small solid particles. They can travel long distances before they return to earth in rainfall or particle settling. Some PAHs evaporate into the atmosphere from surface waters, but most stick to solid particles and settle to the bottoms of rivers or lakes. In soils, PAHs are most likely to stick tightly to particles. Some PAHs evaporate from surface soils to air. Certain PAHs in soils also contaminate underground water. The PAH content of plants and animals living on the land or in water can be many times higher than the content of PAHs in soil or water. PAHs can break down to longer-lasting products by reacting with sunlight and other chemicals in the air, generally over a period of days to weeks. Breakdown in soil and water generally takes weeks to months and is caused primarily by the actions of microorganisms.

1 comment:

scotty on denman said...

I'm not sure how much Chromate Copper Arsenate treated wood leaches directly into soil. As I understand it, traces of this toxin that were measurable around children's playground structures made of CCA-treated wood came from abrasion.

I've heard of CCA-treated lumber dunnage being burned as fuel; the resulting ash now contains these chemicals in soluble form which, if dumped in a cow pasture, say, will attract cattle, and probably deer and horses, to lick it (must be salty), which kills them.

This product should never have been released into the domestic market.