Palestine, Ohio train wreck: It’s the dioxin, by Eric F. Coppolino

Dioxin is even worse than the vinyl chloride. From Eric F. Coppolino at

It’s not just what was in the tanker cars. It’s what happens when they burn and combine. This may be the largest dioxin plume in world history. I know of no more serious release, ever.

The introduction of dioxin to the slow kill bioweapon injections will turn the current VAIDS-induced turbo cancer trend into hyperdrive cancer.

The below post provides more color on just how deadly the toxic train wreak really is. And there are currently three derailments in America that have resulted in the release of poisonous chemicals in all three instances. Troubling is an understatement.

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Vinyl chloride is one of the most toxic chemicals known to man, and it just so happens to be one of the poisons still spewing from the historic Ohio train disaster. We now know that for at least 20 miles the train was emitting sparks and flames. That is certainly not an insignificant distance for a malfunctioning train to travel before finally deraili…
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by Eric F Coppolino

Train fire in Palestine, Ohio. News photo.

Dear Friend and Reader:

Most coverage of the train wreck in Palestine, Ohio is missing one word: dioxin. There were reportedly 14 tanker cars full of vinyl chloride, a precursor to polyvinyl chloride — that is, vinyl. Burning vinyl is the most serious source of dioxin in the environment — whether from trash incinerators, house fires or chemical spills.

This mess of 14 tanker cars (really, many more, but 14 had vinyl chloride) was then set on fire by the government, apparently to make it easier to clear the railroad tracks. This was the worst possible decision. It has turned many, many miles into no-man’s land.

Note that dioxin goes by several other names, including TCDD and is sometimes abbreviated 2,3,7,8.

This is not a local issue. This massive plume will spread far and wide, and is being blown by the prevailing winds across Ohio, Pennsylvania and New York State, toward the population centers of the northeastern U.S.

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