Rush Limbaugh forced to flee "liberal hoax" Hurricane Irma

Calvin Saunders
September 9, 2017

Broadcaster Rush Limbaugh will evacuate South Florida because of the Hurricane Irma, although he said that the media's coverage of the hurricane was created to boost ratings and advance the climate change agenda.

But on the show Thursday, Limbaugh said he would be off the air for the next few days.

Limbaugh went on to say that climate change believers (scientists) are always predicting that hurricanes will hit heavily populated areas in order to scare people into believing in climate change.

Limbaugh's lengthy soliloquy on his radio show the day before was apparently set off by seeing a rush on supplies of bottled water in south Florida, where he lives.

As CNN security analyst Juliette Kayyem noted, Limbaugh has a large audience-his show reaches 15 million people per week-and many of his listeners believe his theories. So there is a desire to advance this climate change agenda, and hurricanes are one of the fastest and best ways to do it.

More like making sure he and his crew are secure while a hurricane hits.

Rush Limbaugh: Coverage of Irma Reveals Left-Wing Bias

Earlier in the week, Roker was one of those quick to admonish Limbaugh's controversial comments that the media is purposefully creating "fear and panic" about Hurricane Irma to "advance this climate change agenda". The agency often works with local news outlets to inform residents of looming disasters and recommends checking the TV and radio often.

So the media benefits with the panic with increased eyeballs, and the retailers benefit from the panic with increased sales.

News of Mr. Limbaugh's evacuation was greeted on social media by a storm of scorn as users mock the 66-year-old Missouri native. They just plug into some lake or some tap and fill up some water, put a label on it, put it in grocery store and sell it for more than gasoline costs, in many cases.

"After heavy criticism from The Washington Post and NBC meteorologist Al Roker, among others, Limbaugh devoted considerable time on his radio show to insist he had also said Hurricane Irma, a deadly Category 4 storm with winds of up to 185 miles per hour that has been tracking to likely hit South Florida for days, was "dire" and mammoth". Limbaugh, heeding the media hype, evacuated knowing he would need electrical power to broadcast on the off-chance that he turned out to be wrong.

Do you realize here in south Florida, from where we are all the way down to Miami, you can not buy bottled water. That it's part of a climate change kind of conspiracy.

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Other reports by MaliBehiribAe

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