False Flag Warning: July Biological Attack Predicted for WV (Part 2)

Gubernatorial Candidate Claims Boy Scout Jamboree May Be Target

In our previous post, we discussed the recent claim made by Nevada gubernatorial candidate David Lory VanDerBeek, who believes that the 2013 National Scout Jamboree, to be held near Mount Hope, West Virginia, may be the target of a FEMA false flag event in July.

VanDerBeek alleges that he has obtained inside information which suggests the possibility of a biological attack, and JOTB has decided to investigate the matter further, by following the FEMA "money trail" in West Virginia.  Our theory is that, if FEMA really does stage false flag events, they do so by channeling funds from grants awarded to emergency responders.  These cash handouts may then be used to finance false flag events, without leaving much of a paper trail.

2014 Nevada gubernatorial candidate David Lory VanDerBeek

(Editor's note:  For a complete explanation, please read Part 1 of this article)

Since December of 2011, FEMA has given 35 grants to emergency responders in 31 towns in West Virginia.  These grants amount to $4,605,892 and are intended to be used for training and for the purchase of new equipment.  While most recipients of FEMA's Assistance to Firefighter Grants and SAFER grants do spend the money on much-needed upgrades, it is a system which can easily be abused, since FEMA doesn't specify exactly how the money will be spent.  Instead of specifics, FEMA states (rather vaguely) that the awards may be used for "equipment", "training", and other purposes.

These grants are part of a bigger scheme known as the National Incident Management System (NIMS), which (according to FEMA.gov) is designed to: "prevent, respond to, recover from, and mitigate against natural disasters, acts of terrorism, and other man-made disasters."

In other words, if the federal government wanted to stage a false flag event, FEMA's grant programs would be the ideal means of footing the bill.  By channeling money to all-volunteer fire departments in rural areas, FEMA could easily cover its tracks- something that would be infinitely more difficult to do with police departments and law enforcement agencies.

There appears to be some anomalies taking place in West Virginia.  For instance, on the day of the Sandy Hook massacre (12/14/12), FEMA awarded $459,906.00 in the form of a SAFER grant to the Teays Valley Volunteer Fire Department in Scott Depot, WV, just 70 miles from the site of the 2013 National Scout Jamboree.  Strangely, the FEMA website indicates that this hefty chunk of money was intended to be used for "hiring", which of course begs the question:  Why would an all-volunteer fire department in a town with a population of just 8,190 need half a million dollars to hire employees?

Who knew that being a volunteer paid so well?

Unless, of course, that $459,906.00 is being used for some other purpose altogether.

As it turns out, the bulk of this grant money went to emergency responders that are (no surprise) closest to The Summit Bechtel Family National Scout Reserve near Mount Hope, West Virginia- the site of the jamboree. 

For example, the biggest AFG handout went to the town of Rhodell, which is located just 28 miles from Mount Hope.  In spite of having a population of just 173 (no, that's not a typo), FEMA decided that this little village was entitled to a $965,000 award for the purchase of new equipment.  That's a mind-blowing $5,578 for every man, woman, and child in Rhodell.

JOTB has tallied up the figures and done the math, and here's what we discovered:

$4,605,892 was awarded to 31 separate fire departments and ambulance companies in West Virginia from December of 2011 through May 2013.  The combined population of all the cities which recieved grants is 80,430.

Based on these figures, the average population of a municipality which obtained a FEMA grant is 2,594.  The average grant amount is $131,597.  This breaks down to $57.26 per citizen.  To put that into perspective, this is the equivalent of the city of Omaha (pop. 415,000) being awarded a chunk of taxpayer money in the amount of $23,779,500 for the purpose of giving a few firetrucks a tune-up, buying some new rubber boots and hoses, and upgrading to more modern walkie-talkies.  A taxpayer-funded handout of such magnitude would be sure to warrant scrutiny, but because the FEMA grants are spread out over 31 different towns, no one raises an eyebrow.

Additionally, we've determined that the average distance between Mount Hope and the average recipient of a FEMA grant in West Virginia is 152 miles.  The furthest recipient from Mount Hope is Berkeley Springs (273 miles), which was awarded a grant in the amount of $45,840 on 3/23/2012.  The nearest is Rhodell (28 miles), which received $965,000 on 3/9/12.

 But here's where it gets interesting:

Of the $4,605,892 awarded by FEMA, 71.7% went to emergency responders based within 200 miles of Mount Hope, with 45.5% of all money going to emergency responders within 100 miles of Mount Hope.  Conversely, only 28.3% went to emergency responders located more than 200 miles away from Mount Hope.

Emergency responders located within 100 miles of Mount Hope received a total of $2,093,346.00 while emergency responders located 200 or more miles beyond Mount Hope received a total of just $1,305,498.00

The average FEMA grant awarded to emergency responders within 100 miles of Mount Hope: $209,334.60

The average FEMA grant awarded to those 200 or more miles away from Mount Hope: $145,055.33

The Verdict:

There is a definite pattern which indicates that FEMA gave the most money to emergency responders that are based in close proximity to the 2013 National Scout Jamboree, and a pattern which shows that the fire departments located closest to the site of the jamboree received the largest chunks of money, and that these handouts are grossly disproportionate based on population.

While there is no evidence which proves that anything sinister will happen in West Virginia this July, there is more than enough evidence which shows that FEMA has the means and the ability to pull off a large-scale false flag event in the vicinity of Mount Hope.

Since December of 2011, FEMA has injected $4.5 million into West Virginia in the form of AFG and SAFER grants.  This is more than enough money to stage a false flag event, and represents a sum of money larger than the total budgets for dozens of successful movies.
What will $4.5 million buy in Hollywood?  The films Sling Blade, Donnie Darko, One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest, Monster's Ball, and The Full Monty were all made with budgets of $4.5 million or less.  It's also probable that FEMA and DHS would be able to get more bang for their buck, since they probably aren't interested in casting a Hollywood A-Lister to star in their next false flag event.

(Statistics presented in this article are calculated from data readily accessible to the public through fema.gov.  AFG award data can be viewed at http://www.fema.gov/assistance-firefighters-grant/assistance-firefighters-grant-awards/  and SAFER award data can be viewed at http://www.fema.gov/staffing-adequate-fire-emergency-response-grants-awards/)