Over the past several days Meteorologists are reporting an increased likelihood of tornadoes developing in the Mississippi River Delta area and Lower Ohio and Tennessee Valleys. These are (perhaps coincidentally) the “Red” states that turned out heavily to elect Donald Trump the 45th US President in 2016. The states include areas of Tennessee, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Mississippi, Texas, Louisiana, and Alabama.
The National Weather Service reported November 4,
A significant severe weather outbreak is forecast to intensify Monday night with potential for very large tornadoes EF-2 or greater possible.
A significant severe weather outbreak is forecast to intensify Monday night with potential for very large tornadoes EF-2 or greater possible. Remember to have more than one way to get warnings, and have a plan for how to manage taking action during nocturnal storms. https://t.co/8xZtEGNCLY
— National Weather Service (@NWS) November 4, 2018
On the evening of November 5 tornadoes were cited in Louisiana.
On November 2nd one meteorologist told NBC New that “extreme weather could play a big role in voting.”
Meteorologists are tracking conditions for a potential tornado outbreak that could blow through a major swathe of the country early next week, and have an impact on several high-profile races along the way.
“It’s still too early to identify location and duration and potential intensity,” Patrick Marsh, a warning coordination meteorologist for the National Weather Service’s Storm Prediction Center, told NBC News. “But extreme weather could play a big role on voting.”
With tornado outbreak potential on #ElectionDay this Tuesday, the last time a huge political night was interrupted by Mother Nature was Super Tuesday 2008 when 87 tornadoes killed 57 people and did over a billion dollars of damage. @NBCNews @MSNBC @NBCPolitics pic.twitter.com/6ZmzgKFwjI
— Bill Karins (@BillKarins) November 2, 2018
The potential extreme weather is reminiscent of the “Super Tuesday” tornado outbreak on Feb. 5 and 6, 2008, a swathe of destruction that left 57 people dead on a day when voters in 24 states were heading to the polls in caucuses and primaries for the presidential election.
“This has really been the third or fourth day in a row that we are seeing conditions set up for an extreme weather event in the Deep South on Tuesday,” NBC News meteorologist Bill Karins said on Friday (emphases added).
6 thought on “Tornadoes, Extreme Weather Develop in Red States on Eve of 2018 Midterms”
So is voting legitimate, and they have to go to these extremes to influence it? Or are candidates “selected” and can vote tallies be manipulated?
FWIW- I’m pretty sure in the DNC fraud lawsuit (brought by Jared and Elizabeth Beck against DNC for stealing primary from Bernie and giving nomination to HRC), the DNC claimed it had the right to rig the primaries.
Here’s a link https://www.mintpressnews.com/dnc-lawyers-argue-primary-rigging-protected-first-amendment/238133/
So, at least on the left, it looks like those candidates are selected.
“You give me a couple of elections commissioners and I’ll make those lever machines sing ‘Home Sweet Home.’
Huey P. Long
Remember Hurricane Sandy, right before the 2012 election? The mega-hurricane that was shown by Dutchsinse to have been “pushed” by an obvious, recorded burst of radar when it was just a puny storm way out in the Atlantic, so as to create rotation and push this newly minted hurricane toward the coast? Just a coincidence I’m sure, exactly like the weather you cite here…
Fox News called the House for the Democrats at 9:40 pm eastern time, although the polls out west would be open until midnight eastern…
Fox News is the controlled opposition and pretends to be on the “patriots” side.
They have their same old bag of dirty tricks, just as do the other MSM outlets.
Maybe a photo of Sean Hannity’s mansion on Long Island will help some toward right thinking.