Maui wildfire deaths now at 111, with more than 1K missing; more than 500 fatalities expected – NaturalNews.com
Written by GRB on 19/08/2023
Maui wildfire deaths now at 111, with more than 1K missing; more than 500 fatalities expected
There’s nothing ordinary about the wildfires that devastated the Hawaiian island of Maui on Aug. 8., which claimed the lives of more than 100 residents. Observers noted that the fires started “too suddenly” and burned “too harshly.”
Reports said at least 111 were confirmed dead, a figure that could rise as the search of Maui is far from complete. Hawaii Gov. Josh Green told reporters that the number of residents still unaccounted for is “probably still over 1,000” as of Wednesday, Aug. 16.
Search crews are expected to keep scouring the charred debris of more than 2,000 burnt homes and businesses. Some are working despite immense personal grief.
It is especially tragic that many of the victims appear to be children. This information was shared by an anonymous source who shared local conditions on Reddit. It was deleted soon after, but not before being shared by others.
The anonymous source said: “The amount of fatalities is expected to be more than 500 but less than 1,000,” Many of the fatalities were children who stayed home because they canceled school. Meanwhile, parents were not there to evacuate the children as they were at work. Kids had no idea they needed to leave; by the time they noticed their homes or apartments were on fire, it was too late.”
“The government is worried about how we will react when we learn that the [Maui County] Fire Department (MFD) left the fire earlier in the day and claimed it was 100 percent contained knowing that the winds were expected to be 70m by the afternoon. This is against all fire control protocols.”
According to the anonymous source, the MFD “should not have left the original fire unattended. They are scared that the public calls for accountability will be more than they can control and protests and riots will occur. They plan to lock down Lahaina for several months. It will take months to clean up the hazardous and environmental contamination.”
He added: “They are very worried that the community is going to freak out when they find out how not a single fire truck responded to the fires. The emergency sirens were not activated … and loss of life could have been kept down by better emergency management which utterly failed.”
Victims of Maui wildfires deserve an explanation
Emergency officials defended their decision not to sound the emergency sirens, saying: “The sirens are used to alert the public to seek additional information; they do not necessarily indicate an evacuation.”
With no warning sirens, the residents had to rely on three other forms of emergency warnings: alerts sent to mobile devices, to local radio and television stations and via Maui County’s opt-in resident notification system.
However, some say the conflagration at Lahaina was planned and not a natural disaster at all.
Why did boats that were in the water still burn? Why did trees that were between destroyed buildings remain green and thriving? Why did the fire burn in a circular shape? Hawaiian Electric – the major power company on Maui – is also facing scrutiny for not shutting down power lines when high winds created dangerous fire conditions. All these deserve an explanation. (Related: Maui wildfires: Lawsuit accuses Hawaiian Electric of negligence resulting in wrongful deaths, severe injuries and damages to property.)
The globalist group World Economic Forum (WEF) also got involved in the conversation because of a 2018 article showing its intent to make Hawaii the first U.S state running entirely on “clean” energy. Another WEF article talked about creating smart cities.
A smart city is defined as a city in which a suite of sensors is deployed to collect electronic data from and about people and infrastructure supposedly to improve efficiency and quality of life. In other words, it’s a place where everything is under someone’s control.
Maui becoming a smart city could be the wildfires’ endgame, and some people apparently think that burning it down can expedite the process.
Visit Disaster.news for more updates about the Maui wildfires.
Watch this video about the Maui wildfires that will serve as the first step to converting it into a smart city.
This video is from the Alex Hammer channel on Brighteon.com.
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