The real blames lies with the Satanic Ruling Cabal that runs killer satellites with high powered lasers and particle beams that are used to start the fires after they have messed with the jet stream to create drought using high powered orbital and ground based scalar weapons.
This is high tech Cabal arson to destroy communities, culture and sovereignty according to their Globalist NWO agenda to destroy every society in the world. From this they believe that their satanic phoenix bird “society” of 10% survivors will rise from the ashes . . .
Trump blames California for its wildfires, not climate change
“Governor Jerry Brown must allow the Free Flow of the vast amounts of water coming from the North and foolishly being diverted into the Pacific Ocean,” Trump said in a Twitter post on Monday afternoon. “Can be used for fires, farming and everything else.”
About a minute later, Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke called for improvements to forest management policies, saying that the “overload of dead and diseased timber in the forests makes the fires worse and more deadly.”
The pair of tweets came after Trump on Sunday made reference to both the water and forest management issues.
“California wildfires are being magnified & made so much worse by the bad environmental laws which aren’t allowing massive amount of readily available water to be properly utilized. It is being diverted into the Pacific Ocean,” Trump wrote on Twitter. “Must also tree clear to stop fire spreading!”
The largest of 17 wildfires active across California have destroyed more than 470,000 acres, affecting 40,000 residents, according to the Los Angeles Times.
The Carr Fire, which started scorching parts of Northern California near Redding two weeks ago, is the deadliest blaze. It has claimed seven lives as of Sunday with the death of Jairus Ayeta, a 21-year-old Pacific Gas and Electric apprentice lineman, per the Sacramento Bee. The fire was 41 percent contained as of Sunday.
Where California Gov. Jerry Brown and climate scientists have blamed the severe fires on climate change, Trump and Zinke instead are shifting the focus to the state’s own governance.
Fires are bigger and lasting longer in part due to hotter and drier weather that most experts say is caused by climate change.
But some firefighting experts and the logging industry say that forest overcrowding has also made the fires more intense.
They are calling for more frequent use of prescribed burns, in which officials intentionally set fires to take away ignitable material like brush off the forest floor and give trees more space to breathe.
Another preventative method, called forest thinning, involves crews removing small trees to reduce the amount of fuel in dry forests.
Trump’s water policy tweets, meanwhile, appear to refer to the long-running controversy over diversion of water away from people in Northern California in order to preserve the endangered delta smelt, a small fish.
Some Republicans in Congress have called for a larger water allocation for farmers in California’s Central Valley, which has suffered from drought.
Trump is suggesting that this would make the water more available for firefighting efforts. But there is no evidence that water access is a problem for California’s firefighting efforts.
California state officials maintain that they’re taking fire prevention seriously.
The California State Legislature provided more than $200 million this fiscal year for forest management, Scott McLean, the information officer for Cal Fire, recently told the Washington Examiner.
But these activities are expensive. And the U.S. currently faces a backlog of needed forest management projects, as federal and state agencies have used more of their budgets responding to wildfires, rather than preventing them.
This past March, as part of the omnibus government spending bill, Congress addressed its fire spending problem by establishing a contingency account for use in bad fire years, funded with more than $2 billion a year through 2027.
The bill also allowed the Forest Service to do more prescribed burns or forest thinning with less rigorous environmental reviews.
But conservatives say that those changes are not enough, and want to enact further reforms in the upcoming farm bill to make it easier for states and counties to assist in managing federal forests, and to combat lawsuits by environmentalists that they say slow down projects.