After several weeks in dry-dock near San Francisco, a flotilla of FEMA barges and support craft are headed back to Hawaii, says a high-ranking FEMA employee under condition of anonymity. On August 21, barge commanders, as well as three armed fast-attack ships, received a directive from Washington to immediately set sail for the Hawaiian Islands, which in recent months have been devastated by unprecedented volcanic eruptions and swarms of life-threatening earthquakes, and now could face catastrophic damage in the wake of Hurricane Lane.

On Paper, FEMA is labeled a disaster relief agency; in actuality, it is a Weaponized arm of the Department of Homeland security, an autonomous entity whose role drastically changed in October 2001, when President George W. Bush signed into law the Patriot Act. Since then, the agency has been tasked with harassing, intimidating, incarcerating, and killing law-abiding American citizens whose lives have been negatively affected by disastrous events. When crisis strikes, FEMA arrives—but not to help—and always targets the most disadvantaged persons first. In May, Hawaiian residents of Leilani Estates found themselves surrounded by a platoon of FEMA agents after deadly lava flow scorched the affluent community. Many were escorted aboard FEMA barges, and have not been seen since. Now FEMA is planning an encore presentation, this time against Hawaii’s homeless population—approximately 8,000 people.

“It doesn’t matter if the storm makes landfall. Regardless, the islands will be inundated with torrential rainfall that will displace the homeless camps. The Hawaiian Civil Defense agency provided FEMA with the locations and estimated populations of these camps.  If FEMA has its way, many of these undesirables will simply vanish overnight. Like last time, the barges will remain offshore, in international waters, and fast boats will be used to swoop in. The homeless will be told FEMA is there to help, to provide food, shelter, and safety. They’ll be carted off to the barges, stripped of all dignity, and relocated to a FEMA internment facility. After that, it’s a dice roll what happens to them,” our source said grimly.

Even more disturbing, he said troublemakers face a modern day equivalent of “walking the plank,” a punishment whereby a person attempting to start munity, for example, will be thrown overboard to drown or be eaten by frenzied sharks. In the aftermath of Hurricane Harvey, a dozen captured homeless people attempted a mutiny aboard a FEMA barge that was transporting them to a FEMA camp in southern California. Half were thrown overboard, and the others were executed by guillotine, our source said.

“They kill the malcontents and make the others watch,” our source said. “It’s an excellent way to gain compliance. These people would be better staying where they were. Being on a FEMA ship is worse than being homeless. The ships are abysmal.”

He compared the living conditions to Guantanamo Bay, claiming that FEMA prisoners are routinely subjected to humiliation and torture. They have no access to hot water and are fed “slop” from botulism-tainted five-gallon tins of expired meats and fruits, while FEMA crew feast on delicious dinners prepared by gourmet chefs. Because each barge has only one physician, the sick either succumb to illness and are tossed overboard or must survive long enough to reach the nearest FEMA camp.

“That we live in the 21st Century and this happens is mind boggling. The homeless in Hawaii are in grave danger. My advice: stay away from us, stay away from FEMA,” our source said.

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