Saturday, September 03, 2005

Ordo Ab Chao - [the Illuminati's pre-designed...] "Order Out of Chaos"

Ordo Ab Chao - "Order Out of Chaos" - operating principle of the oligarchical Illuminati Establishment elites, to undermine American civil liberties over the long-term, and slowly turn America into a police state, by design. Recall the (so-called) "Patriot Act" rammed through Congress after 9-11.

[check out the term "Novus Ordo Seclorum" - "New World Order" on the back of the $1 dollar bill in your wallet ! -]

Slow federal gov't response (by design ?) to Katrina disaster helps lead to social chaos, looting and murder - gives Illuminati Establishment puppet, masonic Skull and Bones member, wolf-in-sheep's clothing, President George W. Bush his excuse to violate principles of Posse Comitatus Law and deploy active duty U.S. troops to control American citizens.

The 1878 Posse Comitatus law restricts deployment of American troops in law enforcement actions upon American citizens.

That line is again (remember Waco in 1993 - ) being crossed right before our eyes as President George Bush deploys active duty military troops within the 90,000 square mile disaster area caused by the Act of God called Hurricane Katrina. Yes, the NWO crowd has found yet another target of opportunity to apply Ordo Ab Chao -their pre-designed form of "Order" out of opportunistic "Chaos."

Steve Lefemine
September 3, 2005


USA Today
Posted 9/3/2005 7:37 AM Updated 9/3/2005 3:28 PM

Bush orders 7,000 more active troops to Gulf region

[Excerpts below - see entire article at USA Today URL above]

NEW ORLEANS (AP) ­ President Bush ordered more than 7,000 active duty forces to the Gulf Coast on Saturday, as the Bush administration intensified efforts to rescue survivors and send aid to the hurricane-ravaged Gulf Coast in the face of criticism it did not act quickly enough.


"In America, we do not abandon our fellow citizens in their hour of need," President Bush said.


Chertoff told reporters that the federal government would "break the mold" on lending emergency assistance. He said he was heading to New Orleans to oversee the next phase of relief efforts.


Chertoff said the relief effort, which many have criticized as too slow, would be intensified and that the federal government would take a more prominent role than it has in responding to other natural disasters.


Bush said that in addition to the active-duty forcers being sent to the Gulf, an extra 10,000 National Guard troops were being sent as well. That raises the number of Guard personnel in the stricken states to about 40,000. On Friday, a force of 1,000 Guardsmen were dispatched to the New Orleans Convention Center to help evacuate the thousands of people, dehydrated and near exhaustion after living in squalid conditions without regular food and water for up to five days.


Bush met for nearly an hour Saturday with Defense Secretary Donald H. Rumsfeld, Chertoff and others involved in planning the recovery from Katrina.

Chertoff said the federal government normally acts in support of state and local authorities. But in this case, the unprecedented nature of the disaster makes it necessary for Washington "to break the mold" and create a new model. A larger federal role frees up the National Guard to do more in the law enforcement area, he said.

[Steve Lefemine note: look at Chertoff's statement about the "unprecedented" nature of the disaster making it necessary for the federal government "to break the mold" and create a new model. Here it comes: The Illuminati Establishment oligarchical elites "M.O. 101" (modus operandi): ORDO AB CHAO - their new 'order' out of chaos they let happen!!]


A Saks Fifth Avenue store billowed smoke Saturday, as did rows of warehouses on the east bank of the Mississippi River, where corrugated roofs buckled and tiny explosions erupted. Gunfire ­ almost two dozen shots ­ broke out in the French Quarter overnight.


Thousands of survivors were still trying to leave. Corpses lay in the streets, including a woman's bloated body lying face down in shallow floodwaters at the Superdome, a stadium where thousands endured increasingly harsh conditions after taking shelter there from Katrina.

Such misery and destruction combined with widespread looting presented jarring images of death and despair in the world's richest and most powerful country.

"They died right here, in America, waiting for food," said Leroy Fouchea of fellow evacuees moved to a makeshift morgue in the city's convention center.

In what looked like a scene from a Third World country Friday, some outside the convention center threw their arms heavenward and others hollered profanities as camouflage-green vehicles and supply trucks finally rolled through axle-deep floodwaters into what remained of New Orleans.

National Guard Lt. Col. Jerry Crooks said troops had served more than 70,000 meals outside the convention center and had 130,000 more on hand. Watching the caravan, Leschia Radford sang the praises of a higher power.

"Lord, I thank you for getting us out of here!" Radford shrieked.

But on Saturday, hope was overtaken by frustration as people continued to wait. A dead man lay on sidewalk under a blanket with a stream of blood running down the pavement toward the gutter. People said he died violently.


Visiting New Orleans after touring storm-hit Mississippi and Alabama, Bush pledged the city would recover its lost grandeur but admitted it would take a long time.


Patrick Rhode, FEMA's deputy director, told CNN Saturday that 95% of the tens of thousands of refugees in the Superdome had been evacuated. He said rescuers had made significant progress at the convention center, which was teeming with hurricane survivors who had no access to food or water for days.

Aid also had arrived in Mississippi and other afflicted areas along the U.S. Gulf Coast, Rhode said.

"It's important that we all recognize that this is a 90,000 square-mile area," he said.


Republican Gov. Mitt Romney of Massachusetts called the government's response "an embarrassment."


National Guard Lt. Col. Jerry Crooks said troops had served more than 70,000 meals outside the convention center since Friday and had 130,000 more on hand. About a dozen people who headed down the street to look for food and water were turned back by a soldier who pulled a gun.

"We had to get something to eat. What are they doing pulling a gun?" said Richard Johnson, 28.

The soldiers' arrival-in-force came amid angry complaints from local officials that the federal government had bungled the relief effort and let people die in the streets for lack of food, water or medicine as the city was overtaken by looting, rape and arson.


At noon Friday, almost five days after Hurricane Katrina made landfall, a National Guard convoy packed with food, water and medicine finally rolled through axle-deep floodwaters into what remained of New Orleans.


The supplies and troops arrived. Flatbed trucks carried huge crates, pallets and bags of relief supplies, including Meals Ready to Eat. Soldiers sat in the backs of open-top trucks, their rifles pointing skyward.

Gov. Kathleen Blanco said the military presence helped calm a jittery city.

"We are seeing a show of force. It's putting confidence back in our hearts and in the minds of our people," Blanco said. "We're going to make it through."

Contributing: Associated Press and Reuters

Copyright 2005 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

© Copyright 2005 USA TODAY, a division of Gannett Co. Inc.

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