Florida city broadcasts actual ZOMBIE alert; warns residents of “extreme zombie activity”

Another highly unusual emergency alert went out to citizens, this time in the Florida city of Lake Worth.

Screenshot imagery shows that residents throughout the Lake Worth area were issued warnings that a power outage had been caused by “extreme zombie activity,” and that “restoration time” was “uncertain.”

The power outage part was accurate, but not the “extreme zombie activity” part – even though it was clearly included as part of the alert in two different parts of the message.

As relayed by WFLA, the message erroneously stated that there were “far less than seven thousand three hundred and eighty customers involved due to extreme zombie activity.”

While it was true that more than 7,000 customers of the local electric utility lost power, there was no link whatsoever to zombies. City spokesman Ben Kerr reiterated this in a Facebook message, stating that “Lake Worth does not have any zombie activity currently.”

Meanwhile, the 7,880 utility customers who were ultimately determined to have had their power cut saw it restored within 30 minutes. They never did learn, however, what was the actual cause of the power outage.

Why are so many fake government alerts being sent out these days about zombies, missiles, and other non-events?

As you may recall, a similar false alarm was sent out by officials in Hawaii earlier in the year warning about an incoming missile attack that never actually materialized.

This strange incident also involved a Hawaii Emergency Management Agency employee sharing a picture online that clearly revealed his computer password on a sticky note attached to his monitor screen.

There was also a more recent false alarm about a tsunami that was issued in Alaska. Residents of Alaska’s Aleutian Islands were told that their area was under a tsunami threat, though no actual tsunami threat existed at the time.

All of these false alarms have occurred in relative succession to one another over the past several months, which begs the question: Who keeps sending out these false alarms and why?

Is it all just one big coincidence, or is there something more nefarious afoot? Especially with this most recent alert in Florida, it’s obvious that it was no accident to include the fake zombie portion of the alert within the real alert about a power outage.

Had the two warnings been sent out separately from one another, it might be a valid argument to suggest that someone simply made an honest mistake in sending one of them out. But the fact that it was a single warning about a legitimate power outage that contained not one but two strange mentions of zombies suggests that it was intentional.

Is the government secretly trying to warn the populace of an impending war and zombie apocalypse?

What’s further strange about these false alarms is that nobody in any position of authority seems to be taking them seriously. Nobody is inquiring as to why they keep getting sent out – especially the one about incoming ballistic missiles in Hawaii that needlessly scared residents of the Hawaiian islands.

“The explanation being put out by the state and federal authorities, and parroted by the media, fobs off the nuclear war alert as a mere accident triggered by a single careless worker at Hawaii’s Emergency Management System,” writes Bill Van Auken for GlobalResearch.ca.

“There is no reason that anyone should blindly accept this official story as true … How could such an accident happen? Once again, a major public event is shrouded in secrecy. Why has the individual allegedly responsible for the ‘accident’ not been named?”

Be sure to read the full GlobalResearch.ca report at this link.

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