Words Whispered in Water is #1 New Release for 7 straight weeks

Founder Sandy Rosenthal’s debut book has maintained the status of #1 New Release for seven straight weeks or for 56 straight days.

The book is titled Words Whispered in Water: Why the Levees Broke in Hurricane Katrina.

Rosenthal’s book describes her role as a citizen investigator and how––against all odds––she exposed the culprit in the catastrophic flooding of New Orleans and compelled the news media, and the government, to tell the truth.

It’s a horror, mystery and David and Goliath story all in one. It is her story.

The publisher is Florida-based Mango Publishing. The book is due out August 11, 2020.

Preorder from a local bookstore near you,
Paperback from Barnes & Noble or
Paperback and audiobook from Amazon.

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Video retrospective: Army Corps of Engineers used federal computers to attack its critics online

This screengrab proves via the IP address that the commenter is using Army Corps of Engineers’ equipment to harass LeveesOrg: 155.76.159.253 CLICK TO ENLARGE

Today is the first day of hurricane season. In normal times, the discussion would be about the flood protection that the Army Corps of Engineers built to protect the people of New Orleans.

So imagine Levees.org’s surprise when we discovered that this same Army Corps was attacking us.

Today, Levees.org released its 4th in a video retrospective series highlighting hurdles we’ve overcome together since the levees broke.

In December of 2008, using backend tools available to any amateur blogger, I discovered cold hard proof that the Army Corps of Engineers was waging a harassment campaign against LeveesOrg.

Then, over the next six months, we found further proof that for three years, members of the corps hid their identities, pretended to be impartial observers and attacked anyone who criticized them.

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Conflict of interest: Federal agency asks Michigan dam owner to investigate dam failure?

Arrow shows direction of flooding from Sanford & Edenville Dams

Our hearts go out to the people of Midland community in Michigan after two dams failed on May 19 forcing the evacuation of 11,000 people amid the coronovirus pandemic.

Wixom Lake (held back by Edenville Dam) and Sanford Lake (held back by Sanford Dam) both emptied into the region after heavy rains swelled the Tittabawassee River resulting in about 120 square miles under several feet of water.

In addition to the hardships of the individuals, the flooding will create environmental damage by exposing toxins and washing them into the nearby Saginaw Bay and Lake Huron. President Trump has declared a state of emergency.

However, we are surprised that the Federal Energy Regulatory Commission (FERC) has directed Boyce Hydro––the owner and operator of the two broken dams––to establish an independent investigation.

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