Hawaii’s emergency alert system sent out a shocking tweet to its citizens: “Ballistic Missile threat inbound to Hawaii. Seek Immediate shelter, This is not a drill.”
Hawaii’s Emergency Management Agency quickly responded…
NO missile threat to Hawaii.
— Hawaii EMA (@Hawaii_EMA) January 13, 2018
And Tulsi Gabbard quickly took to Twitter to proclaim the emergency alert a false alarm…
HAWAII – THIS IS A FALSE ALARM. THERE IS NO INCOMING MISSILE TO HAWAII. I HAVE CONFIRMED WITH OFFICIALS THERE IS NO INCOMING MISSILE. pic.twitter.com/DxfTXIDOQs
— Tulsi Gabbard (@TulsiGabbard) January 13, 2018
Hawaiians on Twitter are not happy about this false alarm and who can blame them.
@MatthewBringas – Fuck u hawaii alert system
@KDombri – This mistake caused me to cry…I had a the best morning until I got this stupid notification
@mastermindhi – Held my babies and prayed
@MichaelRobison – So, is this truly a mistake?!!!?? Sirens are going off and people are in absolute panic….
In the last month they have begun preparations for a nuclear attack, as SHTFplan.com’s Mac Slavo details…
The previously retired air raid warning sirens from the Cold War era in Hawaii will be wailing again come December. Only this time, it’s due to the rising tensions between the United States and North Korea.
Hawaii has long been a military defense outpost, sparking fears that North Korea could target the island.
“I suppose that’s necessary as a precaution,” said Ted Tsukiyama, a Hawaiian resident, and WWII veteran.
“But I don’t think North Korea is gonna attack,” Tsukiyama said. “They’d be foolish to threaten South Korea or Japan or the United States.”
But the concerns are growing as North Korean leader Kim Jong-un has repeatedly threatened to drop a bomb over the Pacific Ocean, and President Donald Trump has threatened North Korea with “fire and fury” and designated North Korea as a state sponsor of terrorism. In turn, North Korea has continually failed to abide by the United Nations sanctions placed on them, as they advance their weapons of mass destruction.
Sirens were installed around Hawaii after the second world war started, according to Tsukiyama, and there would be periodic tests.
“I remember hearing the sirens going off. The radio would give us a warning: ‘This is only a test, don’t get alarmed,’” said Tsukiyama, who was born and raised in Hawaii.
According to Vern Miyagi, administrator of …read more