A London-area geologist says she has reported the dirty water wells in Chatham-Kent to the United Nations.
Heather Gingerich says local and provincial leaders are treasonous by allowing the wind turbine assault on local water.
However, she says the likelihood the U.N. will do anything is small unless the community fully backs the move to stop pile driving wind towers into the ground.
Gingerich is not affiliated with the U.N. but is a medical geologist and calls on hospitals to document cases where urine is contaminated with toxins or there are signs of kidney disease related to well water polluted by black shale sediment.
She says the U.N. needs to know because the situation is salvageable.
“I have an ethical and fiduciary duty as well as a moral responsibility to do what I can do to sound the alarm,” says Gingerich.
Gingerich says wind farms are a classic example of predatory development and local and provincial leaders must be held accountable.
“This is textbook of what we can expect to see at the Hague (the International Court of Justice of the U.N.) in terms of who is responsible for not responding appropriately,” she says.
Gingerich says she’s also notified Chatham-Kent police, the OPP and the RCMP about the polluted water because she claims it’s an assault on citizens.
Gingerich says the police needed to know that citizens are being terrorized by pile driving.
“This is an assault, this is a chemical assault on whoever is drinking this water,” Gingerich says.
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