Sunday, April 17, 2011

Some Updates, April 17, 2011

Alien found in Russia...

2012 Underground Government Facilities

FEMA Underground

Massive Fish Kill

Vermont: Massive fish kill in Lake Champlain
Fri, 15 Apr 2011 15:08 CDT

Quite a sight along the shores of Lake Champlain-- there's been a massive fish kill.

Alewives have washed ashore at the sandbar in Milton.

Vermont Fish and Wildlife biologists estimate that tens of thousands of the nonnative species have died due to stress caused by frigid temperatures.

Ice fishermen have been noticing Alewives popping through the ice in recent months. Now that the ice is melting, they're washing ashore. They've also been spotted in Georgia, Vt.

"Never seen nothing like this," said George St. Amour, a fisherman from Colchester. "One year on the ice there were a few that came up in the cracks, but nothing this tremendous ya' know, there's a lot of them though."

Biologists first discovered alewives in 2005 in Lake Champlain. This is the second major fish kill like this in Lake Champlain. The first one was in 2008. Biologists don't know for sure how the nonnative fish was introduced to the lake.

Mitt Romney Announces ...

Fourteen held in Yemen shootings
Sunday, 17 April 2011

More than an estimated 125 people have been killed since protests calling for the ouster of President Ali Abdullah Saleh of Yemen erupted in late January. (File photo)
Fourteen people allegedly involved in the shooting of 52 anti-government protesters in Sana’a in March have been referred to Yemen’s state prosecutor, the interior ministry said on Sunday.

“The interior ministry has handed 14 people accused to the public prosecution over the tragic incidents” of March 18 near Sana’a University when “several protesters were martyred or wounded,” a ministry spokesman said.

“Thirty other suspects will be questioned in connection with the same case,” the spokesman was quoted as saying by the Yemeni state news agency Saba.
Fifty-two people were shot dead in what rights groups have called “an apparently coordinated (rooftop) sniper attack on a protest camp in Sana’a.”

More than an estimated 125 people have been killed since protests calling for the ouster of President Ali Abdullah Saleh of Yemen erupted in late January, inspired by uprisings which toppled long-time rulers in Tunisia and Egypt.

Meanwhile Yemen’s opposition leaders were scheduled to meet with Gulf Arab foreign ministers in Saudi Arabia on Sunday to lay out their conditions before entering formal talks over the departure of President Saleh.

After three months of protests in Yemen demanding an end to Mr. Saleh’s 32-year rule, Gulf Arab states offered to mediate on plans of a transition of power, but talks have dragged over issues such as the president’s immunity from prosecution and the timetable for a transition.

Last week, the opposition, whose delegation is headed by former Foreign Minister Mohammed Basindwa, rejected a proposal by Gulf foreign ministers because it appeared to offer immunity to Mr. Saleh.

Mr. Basindwa told Reuters the opposition had now agreed to meet at the invitation of Foreign Minister Prince Saud al-Faisal of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia on the condition that no Saleh representatives would be present.

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