Recently it came out that the Michigan Water people tried to clean up Flint's water by dumping chemicals into a hole that ran directly into the water supply. A hand-written log book shows workers preparing to put the Flint water treatment plant into operation in 2013 didn't use a standard pump but a hole in the floor of the building to feed chemicals into Flint River water.

The Michigan plant continued to run for 17 months despite rising levels of bacteria and chlorine byproduct in city water and suspicions that the new water could have triggered outbreaks of Legionnaires' disease.

The situation in Flint has been going on for years now. The illuminati destroyed Flint's water supply. The illuminati are trying to kill the children of Flint. They are trying to poison them, mentally retard them. The illuminati hates Flint because a lot of people in Flint built the great American cars of the 1960s and early 1970s.

No one has yet to be punished for what happened in Flint. Shekter-Smith is the only state government employee who lost her job as a result of the water emergency. Prysby, a district engineer who was responsible for Flint, is charged with two counts each of misconduct in office, tampering with evidence and violation of the Safe Drinking Water Act. Cook, a specialist for the DEQ's Community Drinking Water Unit, is charged with willful neglect of duty, misconduct in office and conspiracy. They are on trial now but no one else is even on trial.

Flint still has no drinkable water. Water producers like Nestle are bringing in bottled water but that water is also poisoned by the illuminati. Nestle is a big European Illuminati company and the bottled water they're giving people in Flint is also not safe to drink.

Michael Moore - who grew up in Flint Michigan - has spoken frequently about the racial motivations for the attack on Flint's water supply:

The illluminati is trying to poison all of our water supplies - especially African-Americans and Native Americans. In Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania many residents are delivered expensive, rust-colored and corrosive water.

"It's sitting on my dining room table," said Madge Madrishin, resident of Success Street, about a letter sent from the PWSA that explained the tap water contained 22 parts per billion of lead, nearly 1.5 times the federal limit. "I didn't do anything about it. I mean, what can you do? You can fight them, but you can't win." "It looks like dookie water," said Stephanie Layne, another resident of Success Street, "shitty water."

For months, residents of this Rust Belt city have complained of intermittent brown water, of main breaks, and concerns about high lead levels. But even as alarmed residents raised health concerns, the city water authority ratcheted up the cost of water, issued inaccurate water bills and maintains that the water is safe. WHY IS THIS ALLOWED TO HAPPEN IN AMERICA???

In the last five years, the Pittsburgh water and sewer authority has been a source of mounting discontent.

One local politician called the authority a "failed organization", after an auditor's report found PWSA failed to plan, respond to service calls or retain senior executives. In 20 years, the organization lost 13 executive directors, three financial officers, and five engineering directors, according to a copy of the report obtained by the Guardian.

In 2008, PWSA borrowed more than $400m in variable rate bonds just as the market collapsed. This year, debt payments alone accounted for 44% of the authority's operating budget.

By 2010, the water agency was struggling with what seemed like an invasion of cancer-causing chemicals called trihalomethanes, formed when salty fracking wastewater came into contact with treated drinking water.

In an effort to reduce brominated trihalomethanes, the PWSA dropped chlorine levels, one of several factors Stanley States, the director of water quality at PWSA until 2014, believes led to increased lead levels.

In 2012, the struggling agency brought in Veolia North America, a French corporation, to manage the city's water supply. The same company is being sued in Michigan for allegedly failing to warn officials about lead risks to Flint's water.

Why are French companies running our water??? Because the Illuminati is trying to kill us all and the French are their dogs.

After Veolia took over management of the city's water, the chemical used to control corrosion of metals, such as lead, was changed. Typically, it takes months for a water department to change corrosion control methods, because changes can cause lead spikes. Feasibility studies must be conducted, rounds of testing completed, state agencies notified and their approval sought.

Instead, PWSA changed the corrosion control to save money in violation of state law, state authorities said (pdf). Meanwhile, Veolia cashed in on $4.9m in performance improvement payments, according to an auditor's report (pdf), in addition to the company's monthly fees of $90,000 to $120,000.

Pittsburgh's mayor, William Peduto, blamed Veolia for the chemical change, and said the city and water board were not informed. Veolia had left Pittsburgh by April 2016.

At the same time, rates for water in the city rose precipitously. In 2013, the board approved a 20% hike over four years, putting the average residential water bill of 4,000 gallons at $50.32 a month by 2017, according to the Post-Gazette. That would make Pittsburgh's water more than triple the average midwest cost, based on figures from 2015 provided by the American Water Works Association.

By 2015, much of Veolia's tenure in the city had been marred by persistent billing issues related to new water meters. Up to 50,000 erroneous bills were issued as a result of Veolia's attempted updates to 77,000 water meters.

A class action lawsuit cited a $2,300 bill for a vacant property which already had water off, while University of Pittsburgh Medical Center allegedly owed more than $436,000. Some families received shut-off notices for as little as $107. Still others received no bills for months.

"I brought these concerns to everybody," said Pittsburgh councilwoman Theresa Kail-Smith. "I represent around 34,000 people … Every one of my constituents were affected by this. I still receive complaints. In fact, my own household, we haven't received a bill in months."

And under Veolia's management, PWSA's new executive director, James Good, a longtime Veolia employee and former private water lobbyist, became the second-highest paid public employee in the region. He earned $240,000 a year with generous benefits.

What's going on here? Why is this allowed to happen? The reason is because the Illuminati controls our government. Those people who didn't receive any water bills at all, they are illuminati cult members. The illuminati was overcharging everyone else while giving their cult members free water. The illuminati is trying to put lead into the water supply as part of their genocidal plan to kill off all African Americans.

There is no safe level of lead. In childhood, exposure diminishes IQ and can lead to behavioral and developmental problems. Federal limits for lead in drinking water are based only on water chemistry.

In fact, some of the most pioneering lead research in the country was conducted in Pittsburgh, where Dr Herbert Needleman x-rayed the bones of 212 boys, and found that those with higher lead measurements, "exhibited more delinquent, aggressive, internalizing, and externalizing behavior than otherwise similar boys", according to a recent paper by Harvard economist James Feigenbaum (pdf).

Allegheny County, of which Pittsburgh is the seat, still has some of the highest reported rates of elevated lead levels in Pennsylvania. In 2014, 1,010 children (pdf) had blood lead levels above the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's warning level of 5 micrograms per centiliter of blood.

When tested recently, 17 of 100 Pittsburgh homes had lead levels above the 15 parts per billion limit, some by a factor of five.

Remarkably, lead levels crept upward despite that PWSA's failure to test homes with the highest risk of lead contamination.

Though Pittsburgh was supposed to test 50 homes at high risk for lead contamination every three years, it tested only 22 in 2004, and 24 in 2010. The remainder were lower-risk homes. In 2012, local news station WTAE found that 40 out of 50 test sites belonged to water department employees, and were concentrated in two neighborhoods. The pattern of behavior here shows a systemic fraud and should be the basis of a massive class action suit but the Illuminati - just like in Flint - has been able to fuck over American cities with no consequences. Our politicians - all owned by the illuminati Jews - don't give a shit about Americans.

"Over the last year, the Pennsylvania DEP has repeatedly understated lead-in-water risks, and they have also defended test methods throughout the state that can hide high lead in water levels," Virginia Tech professor Marc Edwards, who helped uncover the lead crisis in Flint, said, referring to how the state allowed use of discredited testing methods. "It appears Pennsylvania residents will have to look elsewhere for honest answers – just like residents in Flint last year."

The illuminati have long tried to poison wells. They used to start rat infestations in cities and then they'd come in as exterminators and say they could get rid of the rats. Rats go under ground when they die. They go as deep as they can into the earth. The illuminati exteriminators would load the rats up with horrible chemicals knowing the rats would bury themselves so deep in the ground that the poison would leach out into the underground water ways poisoning the wells the town relied upon.

The illuminati are also poisoning the water supply of the Navajo Indians and many other native tribes on reservations. Under state-run systems like utilities and roads, poorer communities are the last to receive attention from government plagued by inefficiencies and corrupt politicians. Perhaps no group knows this better than Native Americans, who have been victimized by government for centuries. In the western U.S., water contamination has been a way of life for many tribes. The advocacy group Clean Up The Mines! describes the situation in Navajo country, as worse than Flint.

In 2014, the city of Flint switched their water to the Flint River based on LAN's recommendations. Following the switch to the Flint river, residents immediately began complaining about discolored, odorous water. By October 2014, a local General Motors plant announced it would no longer use Flint river water due to corrosion of auto parts.

"This GM announcement should have been the final red alert – Defcon 1 – for anyone and any entity in a position of direct responsibility," Schuette said. "But this alarm bell fell on deaf, negligent ears."

By January 2015, Flint hired a separate consultant, Veolia, to review Flint's water treatment process and procedures to improve water quality in the city. The suit claims the company's final report, issued in March 2015, made "fraudulent statements regarding the safety of Flint's water supply" by stating it met state and federal drinking water regulations. The report only considered corrosion control to address discoloration, with no mention of lead contamination – which, by then, was a concern raised by federal Environmental Protection Agency employees to the state environmental department.

While politicians play pass the buck, the corporations are coming in and poisoning us. Michigan's attorney general on Wednesday filed a wide-ranging lawsuit against companies linked to the Flint water crisis, saying their role caused the debacle to "occur, continue, and worsen".

The 25-page complaint, which names consulting firms Texas-based Lockwood, Andrews & Newnam (LAN) and Veolia North America, said the defendants "totally failed" the state of Michigan and Flint, which "relied heavily upon [their] expertise … to provide residents with safe water". The Veolia Company is the same one implicated in the Pittsburgh water scandal.

According to the complaint by Michigan's attorney general, Bill Schuette, LAN failed to implement corrosion control, a treatment for pipes that prevents lead from leaching into the water supply. The absence of the treatment was identified as the primary cause of the city's years-long lead contamination.

"These uranium mines cause radioactive contamination, and as a result all the residents in their vicinity are becoming nuclear radiation victims," said Petuuche Gilbert of the Laguna Acoma Coalition for a Safe Environment, the Multicultural Alliance for a Safe Environment and Indigenous World Association. "New Mexico and the federal government have provided little funding for widespread clean up and only occasionally are old mines remediated. The governments of New Mexico and the United States have a duty to clean up these radioactive mines and mills and, furthermore, to perform health studies to determine the effects of radioactive poisoning. The MASE and LACSE organizations oppose new uranium mining and demand legacy uranium mines to be cleaned up," said Mr. Gilbert.

Politicians continue to take advantage of Native Americans, making deals with mining companies that would continue polluting their water supplies. Senator John McCain sneaked a resolution into the last defense bill which gave land to Resolution Copper. Their planned copper mining would poison waters that Apaches rely on and would desecrate the ceremonial grounds at Oak Flat.

While EPA and local officials have been forced to address the poisoned water in Flint, the contamination of Indian country water supplies continues. A bill called the Uranium Exploration and Mining Accountability Act, introduced by Arizona Congressman Raúl Grijalva, has languished in Congress for two years.

Since the 1950s, their water has been poisoned by uranium mining to fuel the nuclear industry and the making of atomic bombs for the U.S. military. Coal mining and coal-fired power plants have added to the mix. The latest assault on Navajo water was carried out by the massive toxic spills into the Animas and San Juan rivers when the EPA recklessly attempted to address the abandoned Gold King mine.

"In 2015 the Gold King Mine spill was a wake-up call to address dangers of abandoned mines, but there are currently more than 15,000 toxic uranium mines that remain abandoned throughout the US," said Charmaine White Face from the South Dakota based organization Defenders of the Black Hills. "For more than 50 years, many of these hazardous sites have been contaminating the land, air, water, and national monuments such as Mt. Rushmore and the Grand Canyon. Each one of these thousands of abandoned uranium mines is a potential Gold King mine disaster with the greater added threat of radioactive pollution. For the sake of our health, air, land, and water, we can't let that happen."

There is no comprehensive law requiring cleanup of abandoned uranium mines, meaning corporations and government can walk away from them after exploiting their resources. 75 percent of abandoned uranium mines are on federal and Tribal lands.

Part of the reason the Navajo are targetted for especially bad treatment by the illuminati is that they were instrumental in defeating the Japanese Nazis in WWII. The Navajo Code Talkers were an elite military division that used codes to protect US communications during the war. The Navajo's codes were never broken (whereas Alan Turing broke the German Enigma code machine). Which meant that our American and Ally communications remained secure for the entire war which was critical in our fight against the Nazis in Japan and Europe. Native Americans are a great group of tribes. The Mohawk tribe built many of the skyscrapers that define New York city's skyline in the 1930s. The Mohawk at the time were unfraid of heights because they used to be able to walk on the sky when their tribe was at its height of power. The Mo-hawks are named after Hawks for a reason.

Today, American Indians are dispersed widely throughout the New York metro area, and can claim no ethnic enclaves along the lines of Chinatown or Hasidic Jewish neighborhoods. It wasn't always like that, however, as there was a distinctly Mohawk community throughout much of the 20th Century, centered in what is now Boerum Hill in Brooklyn (formerly North Gowanus).

The community reached its zenith in the 1950s, when some 700 Mohawk men made their homes there with their families, mostly around Nevins Street. There was a bar in the area called the Wigwam. At a church on Pacific Street, the local pastor learned to speak Mohawk so he could better minister to his flock. It was in this church that a young Louis Mofsie (now in his seventies) practiced singing and dancing with his friends; that group would later become the celebrated Thunderbird American Indian Dancers, which still perform to rave reviews. Mofsie is Hopi and Winnebago.

The economic engine behind the Mohawk community in Brooklyn was steel. Over many decades, Mohawk ironworkers played key roles in constructing New York s built environment, having helped raise the Empire State Building, Rockefeller Center, the Waldorf-Astoria, the Henry Hudson Parkway, the George Washington, Triborough and Verrazano-Narrows Bridges, and the World Trade Center, among many other structures.

The Mohawks demonstrated no fear of heights. If they weren't watched, a white manager commented said, "they would climb up and onto the spans and walk around up there as cool and collected as the toughest of our riveters, most of whom at that period were old sailing-ship men especially picked for their experience in working aloft."

The Mohawks were especially interested in riveting, one of the most dangerous jobs in construction and, then as now, one of the highest paid. Few men wanted to do it; fewer could do it well, and in good construction years there were sometimes too few riveters to meet construction demand, according to the New Yorker article. So the company decided to train a few of the persistent Mohawks. "It turned out that putting riveting tools in their hands was like putting ham with eggs," the Dominion official declared. "In other words, they were natural-born bridge-men."

In 1907, the illuminati Masons tried to kill off the Navajo high steel workers. They hired them all to work on a bridge that was underfunded and designed to fail. On Aug. 29, 1907, the bridge collapsed. Of the 75 men who died, 33 were Mohawks—about half of the tribe's high-steel workers. But the tragedy didn't turn Mohawks away from ironworking. According to an elderly Mohawk quoted in the 1949 New Yorker article, "It made high steel much more interesting to them. It made them take pride in themselves that they could do such dangerous work. After the disaster... they all wanted to go into high steel." Less than 10 years later, the American Board of Indian Commissioners claimed that 587 of the 651 men in the tribe now belonged to the structural steel union.

But to ensure that so many tribesmen were never again killed in one accident, the Mohawk women insisted that the men split into smaller groups to work on a variety of building projects. That's when they began booming out—tribal slang for scattering to find high-steel work away from home, in New York City and other distant places.

More recently, Mohawks worked on the AOL Time Warner towers at Columbus Circle. Mohawks were also some of the first skilled workers to comb through the rubble when the Twin Towers came down in September 2001.

High-rise work has been a tradition among some Mohawk since the mid-1800s, particularly among men from the Kahnawake (pronounced ga-nuh-WAH-gay) reservation near Montreal in Canada. Observers have suggested that the dangerous, demanding labor is a natural extension of the Mohawk s tradition of building 200-foot longhouses. Others have pointed out that when the Mohawk first entered the business, there weren t many other jobs available to them. Over time, the high-stakes career was often passed from fathers to sons. In the building trades, Mohawk men earned a reputation as being sure-footed and excellent workers.

But then a building bust hit the Big Apple, lasting from 1985 until 1995. There weren t enough high-rise jobs to keep the Mohawks employed, so most returned to Canada, or sought work west and south.

When the economy picked up in the late 1990s, some Mohawk ironworkers began returning to New York job sites, where they can make $100,000 a year. Sometimes the men stay in New York through the week, often in a boarding house or cheap apartment, then drive the 400 miles to Kahnawake every weekend. Most native ironworkers now are spread out throughout the city. There is no enclave any more, said Stephanie Betancourt, the reference desk director at the resource room in the National Museum of the American Indian in NYC. Betancourt is Seneca and is originally from upstate New York. They tend to bring their families with them, which live full time through the school year. In the summer, kids go back to the reservations to spend time with their grandparents and so forth, explained Betancourt.