Thanks to Dennis Hodges for discovering this, and forwarding this audio our way.
In a promo for an upcoming show, the Weather Channel states: "And when the water arrives, it will come rushing toward 8.2 million New Yorkers, 2 million of them living directly in its path. ... This category 3 hurricane's approached to New York will be deceptively quick and deadly." How do they know this, unless they are privy to a plan?
The audio clips appear first, followed by a transcript. Note that emphasis
The Weather Channel | January 16, 2006
LISTEN (Real Audio)
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TRANSCRIPT OF AUDIO:
Announcer: A category 3 strength super hurricane strikes the New York area on average every 70 years. And the last big one hit 68 years ago. How bad was the last mega storm? Take a look at the legendary fury of 1938's Long Island Express, the hurricane that tore New England apart. Now, experts say the next big hurricane may be coming. And the next one that targets the East Coast could hit New York city. In the event of a powerful hurricane, one major factor will seal New York city's fate: It's location.
Sound Bite: New York city is a coastal town. We have 478 miles of shore front in this city.
Announcer: In fact, Manhattan is surrounded by water on all sides. And when the water arrives, it will come rushing toward 8.2 million New Yorkers, 2 million of them living directly in its path.
Sound Bite: We have the largest concentration of people and structures on any hurricane-prone coast line in America.
Announcer: This category 3 hurricane's approach to New York will be deceptively quick and deadly.
Sound Bite: The sky will be very clear.
Sound Bite: Many times, before the hurricane hits, it's bright sunshine.
Announcer: As New Yorkers soak up the sun, the hurricane hurtles northward, propelled by the jetstream. For the Big Apple, time is almost up. The storm's powerful and violent winds roar directly on top of Manhattan's iconic skyline. Anything not bolted down, turns into shrapnel, transforming Time Square into a war zone.
Sound Bite: High wind velocities create vacuums that pop windows out.
Announcer: Shattered windows pierce the air like daggers.
Sound Bite: Hopefully, no one's on the street. If they are, it won't be just glass falling down on them. It will be glass blowing through the city like razor blades.
Announcer: But the winds are only the first taste of the hurricane's fury. Now, the hurricane's eye invades New York Bay, pushing along a three-story high wall of water, the massive storm surge. A flood of almost Biblical proportions inundates America's playground, wiping out its story past. Tunnels and subways turn into underground rivers.
Sound Bite: When you have a hurricane, you get salt water. You're not talking about pumping out the subways; you're talking about rebuilding them.
Sound Bite: Many of the familiar parts of New York such as China Town and Wall Street will literally be under water...
Sound Bite: This could easily surpass Katrina as the largest disaster this country has ever seen, both in life and property.
Announcer: This January, on the Weather Channel, witness unbelievable
acts of nature that could devastate our cities. An earthquake strikes San
Francisco. A hurricane floods New York. It Could Happen Tomorrow, a new series
premieres Sunday, January 15th, only on the Weather Channel.
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