WITNESS TO A CRIME
A CITIZENS' AUDIT OF AN AMERICAN ELECTION
THE DOCUMENT OF RECORD
FOR THE 2004 OHIO ELECTION
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Richard Hayes Phillips has been the leading investigator of the
fraudulent 2004 presidential election in Ohio. His work was relied
upon by John Conyers in challenging the Ohio electors in Congress,
by Robert F. Kennedy, Jr. in his article for Rolling Stone magazine,
and by Algenon L. Marbley in issuing his federal court order protecting
the ballots from destruction. Assisted by teams of volunteers equipped
with digital cameras, Phillips amassed some 30,000 images of forensic
evidence. Then he analyzed it all himself, examining 126,000 ballots,
127 poll books, and 141 voter signature books from 18 counties in Ohio.
Phillips' long-awaited book, "Witness to a Crime: A Citizens' Audit of
an American Election," was published by Canterbury Press on April 12.
The book is 448 pages, with a hard cover and a dust jacket. The book
includes eight color plates, and a CD with 1200 digital images of actual
ballots, poll books, voter signature books, ballot accounting charts,
and other forensic evidence from the 2004 presidential election in Ohio.
The publication was financed with venture capital. There were no grants,
no subsidies, no bailouts. Phillips toured the country, giving more than
seventy presentations in sixteen states. There was no distributor, no
publicist, no booking agent, no travel agent. On Monday, October 20,
in St. Louis, Missouri, "Witness to a Crime" turned a profit.
The book is available online, by credit card, through PayPal. The cost
is $30, plus $3 shipping, at http://www.witnesstoacrime.com/buyitnow.htm
The book is also available via check or money order, in which case the
cost is $30 total, shipping included. Once the book is available
in stores, the price may be somewhat higher. Please make checks payable
to Richard Hayes Phillips. Please mail checks to 4 Fisher Street,
Canton, New York, 13617. Allow 7 to 10 days for delivery.
BUY "WITNESS TO A CRIME" NOW FOR $30
PROOF OF RAPID RAINWATER RECHARGE
AT THE WIPP SITE
PROOF THAT THE SITE FOR THE
NATIONAL NUCLEAR WASTE DUMP IS NOT SUITABLE
BASED ON NINETEEN YEARS OF MONTHLY WATER LEVEL MEASUREMENTS
A Peer Review Panel has questioned the geologic premise upon which the
Waste Isolation Pilot Plant (WIPP) was certified. In its computer model,
Sandia Labs assumed that rainwater recharge at the WIPP site is zero,
and treated the Culebra dolomite as a confined aquifer bounded above
and below by impermeable rocks. But the Peer Review Panel was
unconvinced, stating that the conceptual model “failed to correlate”
with the tested hydrology of the Culebra.
Many independent geologists, over the years, have compiled and presented
evidence that the rocks above the Culebra dolomite are soluble; they
dissolve when they come in contact with fresh water. These, in turn,
are overlain by fractured sandstone and siltstone, a caliche caprock
riddled with holes, and windblown sand. In short, there is nothing
to prevent infiltrating rainwater from reaching the Culebra dolomite.
Now we have conclusive evidence that this is so. It is true that there
have been steady long-term rises in water levels at WIPP test wells as
the water table recovers from the sinking of the WIPP shafts, and
short-term disturbances due to pumping tests. But during the last
eleven years, the heaviest rainstorms have caused distinguishable
short-term spikes in water levels in nearly every test well at the
WIPP site. This is proof of rapid rainwater recharge at the WIPP site,
and it renders invalid the hydrologic model by which the WIPP site was
certified by the Environmental Protection Agency.
This has grave implications for the safety of the WIPP project. If
rainwater is reaching the Culebra dolomite aquifer, it must be passing
through open channels in the overlying soluble rocks (anhydrite, gypsum,
and halite) and enlarging them by dissolution as it does so. This is
the very definition of karst -- a landscape in which surface water
disappears into sinkholes or through perforated caprock and finds its
way into underground channels capable of carrying water rapidly. The
WIPP is part of the same karstland, the Pecos River Valley, which is
famous for Santa Rosa Sinks, Bottomless Lakes, and Carlsbad Caverns.
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