It happened seven years ago in Italy, and now it happened in Texas in May: An unusual electrical storm took place in Fort Worth on May 9, during which transformers exploded all over the city, but, as can be seen on the video, there were no lightning strikes. Star-Telegram columnist Bob Ray Sanders reported in the newspaper that he had seen lighting strikes, but that this wasn't lightning. He saw fire in the sky and on the ground, and likened the event to a bombing raid. Atmospheric conditions that are highly charged enough to overcome the lightning arrestors on transformers and powerlines are so unusual that they are all but unheard of, and there were some lightning strikes in the area at the time, but not near the transformers that exploded. In the May 10th edition of the Fort Worth Star-Telegram, Marty Sabota and Chance Welch quote columnist Bob Ray Sanders as saying, "I've seen lightning strike, and this was no lightning. It may have been precipitated by lightning strikes."
After the spectacular series of transformer explosions in Fort Worth on May 10, more such incidents are being reported from many locations in the US. On May 16, a transformer exploded for no clear reason in Hoboken, NJ. The police encountered torn high tension lines, but no explanation was given for what happened. On the 14th, a transformer exploded behind the Monte Carlo casino in Las Vegas, forcing the closing of Interstate 15. The cause of the explosion could not be determined. On the 12th, a transformer exploded on the roof of a building in Fort Atkinson Wisconsin, causing a fire and electrical damage. Once again, the explosion was unexplained. On May 17, an underground transformer vault exploded in West Los Angeles, sending the driver of a passing bus to the hospital. There was, once again, no apparent reason for the explosion. In Piney Point, Maryland on May 15, a transformer exploded in an apparently abandoned building, setting nearby trees on fire.
Bizarre weather is striking us all over the Earth, just as MOTKE predicted it would: In 1998, Whitley Strieber had never heard of climate change, but the Master of the Key burst into his hotel room in Toronto and told him all about it (The NEW, uncensored edition of The Key, with a foreword that talks about how many of his statements later turned out to be true, is in bookstores NOW).