Katrina, The New Orleans Nightmare : Documentary on the Devastation of Hurricane Katrina. This Documentary you're sure to enjoy and it'll probably make you think. It's part of a series of exciting and educational documentaries. This Youtube channel is for learning and educational purposes. Learning and Education are fundamental and important in today's society and becoming increasingly more accessible and convenient online. The availability of important information which is also entertaining helps everyone grow mentally and emotionally as people both individually and as a whole. Documentaries are the resource of choice of the information and internet generations of students around the world. The documentary here along with the other documentaries on this channel relate to important times and people in history, historic places, archaeology, society, world culture, science, conspiracy theories, and education. The topics covered in these video documentaries vary and cover about everything you could possibly want to know including ancient history, Maya, Rome, Greece, The New World, Egypt, World wars, combat, battles, military and combat technology, current affairs and events, important news, education, biographies, famous people and celerities, politicians, news and current events, Illuminati, Area 51, crime, mafia, serial killers, paranormal, supernatural, cults, government cover-ups, the law and legal matters, corruption, martial arts, sports figures, space, aliens, ufos, conspiracy theories, Annunaki, Nibiru, Nephilim, satanic rituals, religion, christianty, judaism, islam, strange phenomenon, origins of Mankind, Neanderthal, Cro Magnon, Inca, Aztec, Persia, Maya, Indus, Mesopotamia, monsters, mobsters, time travel, planet earth, the Sun, Missions to Mars, The planets, the solar system, the universe, modern physics, String Theory, the Big Bang Theory, Quantum Mechanics, television, archaeology, science, technology, nature, plants, animals, endangered species, wildlife, animal abuse, environmental concerns and issues, global warming, natural disasters, racism, sexism, gay and lesbian issues, and many other educational and controversial topics. Please enjoy and Learn Responsibly!
Views: 800220 Arnoldo Armanafa
Follow a day-by-day account of Hurricane Katrina's wrath, from its birth in the Atlantic Ocean to its catastrophic effects: flooded streets, flattened homes, and horrific loss of life. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta Hurricane Katrina Day by Day | National Geographic https://youtu.be/HbJaMWw4-2Q National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 1206048 National Geographic
Subscribe to Naked Science - http://goo.gl/wpc2Q1 Every other Wednesday we present a new video, so join us to see the truth laid bare... 24th August 2005 the National Hurricane Centre in Florida scrambled its hurricane hunter aircraft, their mission, to fly into the heart of a powerful new storm that was building over the Bahamas. It was the eleventh in a busy season and had been given the name Katrina. Like all tropical storms, Katrina was powered by the surface of the ocean, warm moist air sucked high into the atmosphere then sent speeding back down to create an immense whirlpool of supercharged wind and rain. Hurricane Katrina was the deadliest and most destructive Atlantic tropical cyclone of the 2005 Atlantic hurricane season. It is the costliest natural disaster, as well as one of the deadliest hurricanes in the history of the United States. At least 1,833 people died in the hurricane and subsequent floods. The most significant number of deaths occurred in New Orleans, Louisiana, which flooded as the levee system catastrophically failed. As the centre of Hurricane Katrina passed southeast of New Orleans on 29th August winds downtown were in the Category 3 range with frequent intense gusts and tidal surge. In the City of New Orleans, the storm surge caused more than 50 breaches in drainage canal levees and also in navigational canal levees and precipitated the worst engineering disaster in the history of the United States. By 31st August around 80% of New Orleans was flooded, with some parts under 15 feet of water. Between 80 and 90 percent of the residents of New Orleans were evacuated safely in time before the hurricane struck, testifying to some of the success of the evacuation measures. The Louisiana Superdome was used to house and support some of those who were unable to evacuate. Television shots frequently focused on the Superdome as a symbol of the flooding occurring in New Orleans. The disaster had major implications for a large segment of the population, economy, and politics of the entire United States. Clip from the documentary “The Year the Earth Went Wild”. Watch it here – http://youtu.be/Sx6vuSr9l34
Views: 118826 Naked Science
For years man-made changes to the landscape of New Orleans have affected how well it could withstand the wrath of a powerful storm. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta Doomed New Orleans: Hurricane Katrina | National Geographic https://youtu.be/7unlPvNxLLA National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 154656 National Geographic
The video posted to our Youtube Channel is NOT sponsored and Youtube Advertising deems storm chasing and natural disaster videos as not advertiser friendly. If you would like to support us, click on the link below to visit our merchandise store. http://www.stormchasingvideo.com/scv-merch-store/ 8/29/2005 Raw B-Roll shot during Hurricane Katrina as the worst of the hurricane hit east of the city in the Mississippi region, the worst of the destruction was just starting to happen in New Orleans, LA as the levees failed. POV footage while driving on Canal Street when an unknown man comes up to the cameraman to tell him that he saw water coming over the levee and the water started to rise up to his second story apartment. POV and main camera mixed for audio of the interview. Time of the footage was 8:25 a.m.. POV footage continues while reports of the levee failure were called into a national news network news desk but could not be confirmed. Video continues at St. Bernard Ave and North Claiborne Avenue at Interstate 10 that shows the water rising as the city begins to flood from the failed levee system. Catalog ID: Katrina_Raw_Master_21 Total Run Time: 9;49;15 To license this footage, contact http://www.StormChasingVideo.com
Views: 274913 StormChasingVideo
Hurricane Isaac, Katrina etc. - New Orleans Renewal (Levees Rebuilt)- as part of the news series by GeoBeats. The levees in New Orleans that were decimated by the effects of Hurricane Katrina in 2005, are finally in place. The 113 mile long construction made up of levees, flood walls and pumps cost a reported 14 and a half billion dollars. There are two fifty foot lift gates which allow boat access to the waterways and can be shut to block the water from a nearby lake, and 95 foot navigation gate with two sides weighing 220 tons each is in place to seal off a canal in case of hurricane conditions. Hurricane Issac - New Orleans Renewal (Levees Rebuilt) - Katrina, which caused 81 billion dollars of damage, and almost two thousand deaths, proved the old system of levees was insufficient. Initial construction on the project started in 2006 and engineers have vastly improved on the reconstructed walls to make them more resilient and effective against the inevitable storms that occur during hurricane season. Allowing the immense project to move forward as quickly as possible, Congress voted to give all the funding in a lump sum rather than giving the money incrementally. Senior project manager Kevin G. Wagner told the New York Times, "It's truly amazing, starting in 2009, to be where we are today."
Views: 16903 geobeats
Hurricane Katrina blasted through New Orleans August 29, 2005 and all hell broke loose when the levees disintegrated and the flooding started. One of the hardest hit areas was the Lower NInth Ward section of New Orleans and I captured these images of the destruction between November 2005 and March 2006.
Views: 22810 jimbaza1
http://www.UltimateChase.com Exclusive (Emmy Award) video shot by Mike Theiss from ground zero of Hurricane Katrina's historic 28 foot storm surge that ripped through Gulfport, Mississippi on August 29th, 2005. This video has a time stamp to give a complete and accurate timeline from the Holiday Inn beachfront hotel located directly on the beach in Gulfport. Also, included are shots from the Theiss-Device which is a camera housing designed by Mike to be placed in a place that would be too dangerous from any human to survive. This 13 minute video will give you a sense of just how bad Katrina was on the Gulf Coast without actually putting you in harms way !!! To see the entire version of this video about 2 hours in duration please purchase the DVD "Battle at the Beachfront". http://www.BattleAtTheBeachfront.com We hope this documentation helps enforce a sense of storm awareness and a respect for the power of mother nature. When local officials ask you to evacuate just think of this video and ask yourself do you want to risk being put in a situation like this ?
Views: 5334525 Ultimate Chase
Raw Video of flooding beyond roof tops in St. Bernard Parish Louisiana DURING Katrina. Many think the levees failed AFTER Katrina, but this video shows differently. That is my friend ROCKY at his home, live DURING the storm of the century! What is amaxing is at 8:39 AM you see the houses, cars, everything OK. In just over two hours, unbelievable inundation of the flood waters. The boat they swam to was actually still attached to its trailer and the trailer was stuck on a fence. Once in the boat, they were able to retrieve life jackets and swim back to the safety of the two-story house. You may have seen Rocky on national news as the guy who pulled a FEMA-like trailer to Washington to visit with George Bush so the New Orleans and Gulf Coast area would not be forgotten. And Rocky, you are a survivor! I am amazed each time I watch this. Rocky, stop and see me next time you come to Knoxville!! Kevin
Views: 353610 LostNawlinsNative
Six Flags New Orleans: an amusement park few have visited in an operating state. This park was open for only five years before Hurricane Katrina destroyed it along with any hope of reopening. In a time of urban exploration videos and photos of the abandoned park, what was the park ACTUALLY like? What rides did it have and what changes did it go through during its brief period of operation? In this documentary-style video, I go through the park's creation, notable rides, upgrade into Six Flags New Orleans, and its eventual demise. Written and narrated by Jonathan Baker. UPDATE: I know how Zydeco is pronounced now. Sorry about that. I tried my best to credit the original uploaders of the footage I used. Seeing as footage of this park is hard to come by, the original uploaders deserve to have their videos viewed in full as well. Please look for them if you wish to see the full-length versions of these videos. Thank you all for your patience as I made this video. I worked hard over Christmas Break to make this, so I hope you all enjoyed it. Like RampagingRex Productions on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RampagingRex/ Future videos coming to the RampagingRex channel are first announced on my Instagram: http://instagram.com/rampagingrex/
Views: 561012 RampagingRex Productions
In this case study of Hurricane Katrina I examine the lead up to the tropical storm and the subsequent events that occurred in New Orleans. It covers various need to know statistics and also the sequential events that lead up to the levee failures. If you like this content please visit www.thegeographeronline.net for further content and subscribe to my YouTube Channel for future case studies
Views: 6596 Geographer Online
Engineering Disasters | New Orleans Engineering Fail - Documentary Movies. Hurricane Katrina was the eleventh named storm and fifth hurricane of the 2005 Atlantic hurricane season. It was the costliest natural disaster, as well as one of the five deadliest hurricanes, in the history of the United States. The storm is currently ranked as the third most intense United States landfalling tropical cyclone, behind only the 1935 Labor Day hurricane and Hurricane Camille in 1969. Overall, at least 1,245 people died in the hurricane and subsequent floods, making it the deadliest United States hurricane since the 1928 Okeechobee hurricane. Total property damage was estimated at $108 billion (2005 USD), roughly four times the damage wrought by Hurricane Andrew in 1992. Read More: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hurricane_Katrina
Views: 165651 Documentary Movies
The city that went under in the surging waters of Hurricane Katrina has not returned, not to how it used to be. A decade later, New Orleans is an improvisation, one that is establishing a new normal. Grab the embed code for this video at Times Video: http://nyti.ms/1U8PMvL Produced by: Alexandra Garcia, Margaret Cheatham Williams and Andrew Blackwell See the interactive feature here: http://nyti.ms/1NDasrH Subscribe to the Times Video newsletter for free and get a handpicked selection of the best videos from The New York Times every week: http://bit.ly/timesvideonewsletter Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Instagram: http://instagram.com/nytvideo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytimes Google+: https://plus.google.com/+nytimes Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. New Orleans, 10 Years After Katrina | The New York Times http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes
Views: 154023 The New York Times
08/29/2005 Raw B-Roll footage shot during the escape from New Orleans, LA as the city begins to flood from Hurricane Katrina as the levees failed. Footage shot on the western side of the eye wall as New Orleans, LA is still being slammed by the hurricane force winds. POV Footage with flying debris as the cameraman navigates through the flooding to try and get out of the city before being trapped by the rising flood waters. Footage from St. Bernard Avenue and North Claiborne Avenue to Canal Street, then over to Tulane Avenue and Broad Street. Then the drive continues at Earhart Blvd and Washington Ave as the Washington Avenue Canal spills over its banks. Video ends at the South Carrollton Avenue entrance to Interstate 10.
Views: 8666 StormChasingVideo
When Hurricane Katrina slammed into the Gulf Coast and New Orleans in particular, the Louisiana Superdome became a “shelter of last resort” for those who were unable or initially unwilling to evacuate. Upwards of 20,000 people sought refuge in the Superdome as a result of Hurricane Katrina and the subsequent flooding after the failure of the levee system in Greater New Orleans. The conditions inside the Superdome were deplorable. One stranded resident told a reporter, “They’re housing us like animals,” while others compared the Superdome to a “concentration camp” or “prison”. The shelter was understaffed, undersupplied and had no electricity after Katrina knocked out the power. Toilets quickly overflowed. Garbage piled up and began to rot in the sweltering heat. The foul smell inside the Superdome was staggering. As the last of the evacuees were finally taken away on buses, I was the first reporter allowed inside the Superdome to document the horrific conditions. This story aired on Inside Edition: September 6, 2005 --- About Paul Boyd You can see what I'm doing now at http://PaulBoyd.com ---
Views: 189634 Paul Boyd
8/29/2005 Hurricane Katrina, New Orleans, LA - Video on Canal Street and North Peter Street. Footage of hurricane force winds from Katrina slamming into the downtown area across the street from Harrah's Casino and Hotel on Canal Street. Raw footage with lots of high winds and debris flying through the air as the hurricane winds rip apart the city. Catalog ID: Katrina_Raw_Master_16 Total Run Time: 14;14;21 To license this footage, contact http://www.StormChasingVideo.com
Views: 162978 StormChasingVideo
If you think FEMA exists to help the American people in times of crisies... This documentary proves otherwise! Watch in horror as a government continuity tool proves it has but one purpose... Supressing dissent.
Views: 597112 Dogeffa
As Hurricane Katrina slammed the city of New Orleans in 2005, reporters and producers at WWL Radio kept their station on air and helped keep their listeners alive http://bbc.in/1fAZ8NO BBC's Rajini Vaidyanathan reports. Subscribe to BBC News HERE http://bit.ly/1rbfUog Check out our website: http://www.bbc.com/news Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/bbcworldnews Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/bbcworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/bbcnews
Views: 20057 BBC News
This video clearly shows the exact mechanics of the flooding of the city of New Orleans and St. Bernard Parish in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina. The clip is from the beginning of Harry Shearer's excellent documentary of the event, "The Big Uneasy." http://thebiguneasy.com/
Views: 35142 Jared Lorio
(see Part 2 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mtfhZVKd-j8) [CC] I KNOW... Katrina is old news, but I put together a video about it because: the convention center has always stuck in my head the most. AND because new information about this shameful event comes to light and pops up in the news, still to this day. All 3 parts https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLM_DX2xoE_3NdSdrMt0c9PVQBPtKZChBT New Orleans resident Denise Moore recounts to Ira Glass and Alex Blumberg (This American Life) her experience of being trapped in the New Orleans Convention Center. The media portrayed New Orleans black refugees as LOOTERS, THUGS and ANIMALS - The mayor , for example, told Oprah Winfrey that "hundreds of gang members" were marauding through the Superdome. ...but now it's clear that those were mostly rumors, stupidly reported on by CNN, FOX, and other media outlets, and that some of the most serious crimes committed during that time were the work of gun-toting white males who had heard those same rumors on the news and took aim at blacks whom they thought looked suspicious. Police had heard the same rumors as everyone else, and believed them, just like everyone else had. They Shoot Helicopters, Don't They? How journalists spread rumors during Katrina. http://reason.com/archives/2005/12/01/they-shoot-helicopters-dont-th - New Orleans Cops Involved In Katrina Shootings And Cover-Up Face Decades In Prison http://www.huffingtonpost.com/2012/04/04/cops-involved-in-katrina-_n_1402498.html According to media coverage: whites "FIND" food at a grocery store... but blacks "LOOT" a grocery store http://www.mindfully.org/Reform/2005/Whites-Find-Blacks-Loot30aug05.htm Katrina's Hidden Race War http://www.thenation.com/article/katrinas-hidden-race-war New Orleans Cops Were Told They Could Shoot Looters http://www.propublica.org/nola/story/nopd-order-to-shoot-looters-hurricane-katrina/ Demonizing the Victims of Katrina: Coverage painted hurricane survivors as looters, snipers and rapists http://www.fair.org/index.php?page=2793 LOOTING food, drinks, clothing for the shelters http://message.snopes.com/showthread.php?t=6313 The ethnic cleansing of a 'Chocolate City' http://michigancitizen.com/new-orleans-after-katrina-the-ethnic-cleansing-of-a-chocolate-city-p8978-76.htm http://www.propublica.org/article/charges-filed-in-post-katrina-shooting http://nicholasstixuncensored.blogspot.com/2012/08/katrina-seven-years-later-archives.html The Criminalization of New Orleanians : if you are poor and black, you are not crossing the bridge http://katrinaresearchhub.ssrc.org/Members/admin/resource-lists/ssrc-understanding-katrina-online-essays .
Views: 191891 ziffulmyer
When Hurricane Katrina forced New Orleans poet Shelton Alexander to evacuate his home, he took his truck and video camera to the Superdome. He escaped the chaotic shelter a few days later with a truckload of people and video documentation of history. Check out exclusive HISTORY content: Website - http://www.history.com?cmpid=Social_YouTube_HistHome Twitter - https://twitter.com/history/posts Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/History Google+ - https://plus.google.com/+HISTORY HISTORY®, now reaching more than 98 million homes, is the leading destination for award-winning original series and specials that connect viewers with history in an informative, immersive, and entertaining manner across all platforms. The network’s all-original programming slate features a roster of hit series, epic miniseries, and scripted event programming. Visit us at HISTORY.com for more info. Visit us at HISTORY.com for more info.
Views: 136103 HISTORY
Nearly 12 years after Hurricane Katrina ravaged New Orleans, one abandoned structure still stands: the once-vibrant Six Flags amusement park. The place that once brought happiness and laughter to thousands of children and families now looks grim and dilapidated, and a shell of what it once was. When the park closed in August 2005 as the hurricane loomed, it was assumed the amusement park would re-open a few days later, but it remains shuttered.
Views: 981380 Inside Edition
At Jackson Barracks, the Louisiana National Guard Headquarters, is a museum that has a section dedicated to Hurricane Katrina. I got a chance to check the place out, and it's pretty incredible! Please make sure to subscribe, and thank you for watching! I post a video every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday!
Views: 329 NOLADEEJ
HORRIFYING: Coffins Float Down Road In USA Louisiana Floods 'Worse Than Hurricane Katrina' Devastating floods bring CASKETS up from graves in Louisiana while aerial photos reveal Texas town entirely submerged A deluge of flooding has caused caskets in a Lousiana cemetery to rise to the surface as a town in Texas remains submerged under water. After more than a week of relentless rain in the southern states, water levels have been rising prompting many people to be evacuated from their homes and have also seen six people die. And in a spooky scene at a cemetery in Calcasieu Parish in Louisiana, local officials were forced to wrangle coffins that had been displaced by the flood waters. The caskets had unearthed from the low lying cemetery on the Texas border prompting the county coroner to warn people to stay away from the grave sites. Zeb Johnson from the County Coroner's office said: 'Do not go to the cemeteries.' 'These vaults weigh 1,600 to 1,800 pounds; they are caskets full of water. 'And if they are full of water, we know how to handle and take care of that.' The warning came as the town of Deweyville in Texas remained under water after the Sabine River burst its banks following a week of wet weather. The rain has displaced thousands of people, forced the temporary closure of a major interstate, and overwhelmed small towns along the Louisiana border. People rushed to fill sand bags to place around their houses as authorities warned of record flooding not seen since 1884 along the Sabine River. Texas Gov. Greg Abbott, who is scheduled to tour the area today, has issued a disaster declaration across much of the region. Livestock was being moved to higher ground and residents were trying to salvage equipment in some areas, including by using small boats to move equipment out of flooded buildings. Officials warned people using boats to escape floodwaters to be careful of fast-moving waters and of poisonous snakes and other wildlife that could pose threats. In the town of Orange, Mayor Jimmy Sims said he'd never seen the kind of flooding that has hit the area about 100 miles east of Houston over the last week. He asked people to stay away from the downtown area yesterday amid its evacuation. Although the rain has mostly subsided, the water is moving south along several waterways, including the Sabine, Neches and Trinity rivers, heading to Galveston Bay - but not before inundating several riverside towns. The heavy rains also prompted authorities to release massive amounts of water from the Toledo Bend Reservoir, including at a rate of 207,000 cubic feet per second - similar to the flow rate over Niagara Falls. The flooding also forced intermittent closures of Interstate 10, one of the country's major transportation arteries. The Texas Department of Transportation at one point closed the eastbound lanes and motorists as far away as El Paso, in another time zone, were warned to find alternative routes. The interstate was reopened by early Tuesday afternoon but hen Orange County officials said later that day night that eastbound lanes near the Louisiana border had been closed due to high water. US President Barack Obama issued a disaster declaration on Sunday the flood-ravaged state, where six people have died and emergency crews have rescued more than 20,000 people stranded. As many as 10,000 were living in emergency shelters, officials said, after catastrophic rains pummeled much of the state's south from last Thursday evening, forcing thousands to flee rising waters. On the weekend, rain accumulations totaled about half a metre in parts of the New Orleans and Baton Rouge areas, as images showed residential areas covered in metres of water, with cars and homes partially submerged. Residents were pulled from swamped cars, flooded homes and floodwaters threatened hospitals across the southern part of the state. A spokeswoman for Louisiana governor John Bel Edwards, Shauna Sanford, said some 40,000 homes and business were reported without power. The White House declared four parishes, equivalent to counties in some US states, major disaster areas. "I fully expect that more parishes will be added to the declaration on a rolling basis," Edwards said in a statement in which he called the flooding "unprecedented" for his state. Anna Johnson, of Denham Springs, near Baton Rouge, captured the erie sight of coffins floating away after being uprooted as graves became sodden in the catastrophic rain. “We’ve never seen anything like this. It’s worse than Hurricane Katrina,” the Mirror reports. "My husband is on rescue missions right now. He has a boat and he's helping local sheriffs department." While US media reported that floodwaters had begun to recede in some areas, they were flowing into others. National Weather Service predicted that many waterways would remain above flood stage on Monday. The agency continued to issue flood warnings, saying water in many areas would not recede for a few days.
Views: 79003 MAYBACH MEDIA
We finally did it, we made it to Six Flags New Orleans. Following hurricane Katrina, the park was under 4-7 feet of water for a month, and once the water was drained, the estimated damage was over $30 million. The park, which originally opened as Jazzland, was only in operation for 5 years before being abandoned. Our website is: http://theproperpeople.com Curious about the gear we use? Check here: http://theproperpeople.com/gear Join us on social media: http://facebook.com/theproperpeople http://twitter.com/theproperpeople http://instagram.com/theproperpeople Add us on snapchat: theproperpeople Enjoying our videos? Help us make more by buying a t-shirt: http://theproperpeople.spreadshirt.com or supporting us on patreon: http://patreon.com/theproperpeople
Views: 1112349 The Proper People
The only independent video production that documents Hurricane Katrina from both sides of the eye as the storm devastated the United States Gulf Coast. Filmed in Miami, FL at Katrina's first land fall and in the air with the NOAA Hurricane Hunters, we chart Katrina's path towards the record breaking landfall. The footage continues in New Orleans, LA prior to Katrina to document the evacuation of the region. As the storm nears the Gulf Coast, it also continues in Biloxi, MS before the record breaking storm surge destroys the coast. We bring you through the storm and after the storm for an in-depth look at what was really happening 24 hours after Katrina in New Orleans. This production was filmed and produced by the videographers who were on the ground and in the middle of Katrina the storm and storm surge came on shore on the morning of 08/29/2005. To license footage from our production, please contact us at http://www.StormChasingVideo.com No part of this production or any of our footage on our YouTube channel can be rebroadcast without prior written authorization. Update Note: 9/11/2014 I did not pick up the guy in the middle of the storm because what he was looking for was right down the street. I had walking pneumonia and in a shady city with a lot of expensive gear. For those of you complaining about why I did not pick the guy up, I ask why did the Mayor not order the evacuation sooner? The same mayor, Nagin who this week began serving a 10-year prison sentence, following his conviction in February on 20 criminal counts! Why did I give the second guy a ride? Because he did not have far to go and he had a puppy with him and I don't care what race you are, if you are risking your life to save you're pet, that wins points for me. Also after the storm the next day when I knew I was going to Houston that night, I gave away the several empty fuel can's, weeks supply of food and 10 gallons of bottle water that were also in the truck and had room in the vehicle for the man and his dog. Don't call me a racist, I'm the only one that has told the truth to what really happened in NOLA without it being political.
Views: 636121 StormChasingVideo
This weekend marks the 10th anniversary of Hurricane Katrina. During the storm, 911 systems were inundated with calls from people in distress. CBS News correspondent Mark Strassmann shares some of calls and the stories behind them.
Views: 174009 CBS Evening News
(16 Sep 2005) US President George W. Bush on Thursday proposed a sweeping plan for the federal government to pick up most of the costs of rebuilding New Orleans and the rest of the hurricane-ravaged US Gulf Coast, in one of the largest reconstruction projects the world has ever seen. It has been 19 days since Hurricane Katrina struck the US Gulf coast region and still waters flood the lower parts of Orleans parish, near the University of New Orleans. As an APTN crew used a boat to travel around the parish, search and recovery crews were seen going building to building. US Army Search and Rescue's Lieutenant Bill Pursinger described scenes witnessed by his teams as they worked around the neighbourhood. He said that although the locations of many of the bodies had been recorded and sent to FEMA (Federal Emergency Management Agency), the group responsible for picking them up had not yet done so. Across five Gulf Coast states, the death toll from Katrina stood at 710, led by 474 in Louisiana. Meanwhile, electricity has been restored to large sections of the New Orleans' Central Business District and there are signs that that part of the city is starting to come alive. The city's Mayor C. Ray Nagin announced plans on Thursday to reopen some of New Orleans' most vibrant and least flood-ravaged neighbourhoods over the next week and a half, including the French Quarter. The move could bring back more than 180,000 of the city's original half-million residents. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/c8fe59a054ba2a06f1b615cc247f2870 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 71707 AP Archive
Bodies floating in the streets of New Orleans, the city almost totally flooded after Hurricane Katrina hit here and in nearby coastal areas of USA. International Correspondent Jeppe Nybroe meets people, mostly black and poor, who are trapped and begging for help in the legendary American city almost turned into a war zone by the hurricane. Broadcasted by DR TV, Denmark.
Views: 11294 Jeppe Nybroe
8/29/2005 Raw B-Roll footage shot during Hurricane Katrina in the New Orleans, LA French Quarter. POV footage while driving in the French Quarter as the hurricane rips apart the area. Additional tripoded video at the intersection of Dauphine Street and Conti Street. POV footage continues around the French Quarter until the intersection of Conti Street and Royal Street where whiteout condition from the high winds were slamming into the area and blowing debris through the air. Catalog ID: Katrina_Raw_Master_19 Total Run Time: 9:42 To license this footage, contact http://www.StormChasingVideo.com
Views: 43225 StormChasingVideo
LIKE Breaking the Set @ http://fb.me/JournalistAbbyMartin FOLLOW Abby Martin @ http://twitter.com/AbbyMartin EPISODE BREAKDOWN: On this episode of Breaking the Set, Abby Martin features special coverage dedicated to the ninth anniversary of Hurricane Katrina, discussing the military response to the humanitarian disaster and why Blackwater mercenary forces were sent in to New Orleans as first responders. Abby then speaks with Ward “Mack” McClendon, founder of the Lower Ninth Ward Village, a community center that served as one of the only sanctuaries for adults and children of the Lower Ninth Ward, the area hardest hit by Katrina about his experience with the storm and how he is revitalizing his community. BTS wraps up the show with an interview with two co-founders of Common Ground Collective, Malik Rahim and Scott Crow, about the white militias that patrolled the Algiers Point neighborhood and killed as many as 11 black people in the aftermath of the storm.
Views: 104007 breakingtheset
NFL Media's Mark Kriegel recounts how the Saints appeared to be headed out of New Orleans leading up to Hurricane Katrina, and while some thought the disaster may be final straw, instead it proved the glue that kept the team where it was founded.
Views: 93096 NFL
Hurricane Katrina anniversary New Orleans ten years after storm, in pictures Hurricane Katrina Then Ураган Катрина Новый Орлеан десять лет после шторма, в картинках, ураган Катрина Тогда и сейчас
Views: 1542 Руська Правда
Hurricane Katrina devastated the Gulf Coast in 2005, and Louisiana's troubled housing recovery has shaped the response to every major disaster since, including Hurricane Sandy. Read the story here: http://nyti.ms/1cd8I2Q Subscribe to the Times Video newsletter for free and get a handpicked selection of the best videos from The New York Times every week: http://bit.ly/timesvideonewsletter Subscribe on YouTube: http://bit.ly/U8Ys7n Watch more videos at: http://nytimes.com/video --------------------------------------------------------------- Want more from The New York Times? Twitter: https://twitter.com/nytvideo Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/nytimes Google+: https://plus.google.com/+nytimes/ Whether it's reporting on conflicts abroad and political divisions at home, or covering the latest style trends and scientific developments, New York Times video journalists provide a revealing and unforgettable view of the world. It's all the news that's fit to watch. On YouTube. Hurricane Katrina Aftermath: In the Shadow | Retro Report | The New York Times http://www.youtube.com/user/TheNewYorkTimes
Views: 163513 The New York Times
Greg Palast: MLK's 'Dream' drowned in Hurricane Katrina See more videos at: http://therealnews.com
Views: 51355 TheRealNews
It is 10 years since Hurricane Katrina, a colossal storm that wreaked havoc across America's Gulf Coast and brought catastrophic devastation to the Louisiana city of New Orleans. After forming over the Bahamas on 23 August 2005, the category five hurricane tore its way across the Gulf of Mexico with winds of up to 175mph. Over 80% of New Orleans was flooded after the levees designed to protect the city failed on 29 August 2005. Those who lacked the means of ability to evacuate were left stranded in the city. Thousands flocked into the iconic Superdome stadium, which was converted into an enormous relief shelter, whilst others were rescued from rooftops as the flood waters washed away whole neighbourhoods. Full story: http://www.ibtimes.co.uk/hurricane-katrina-10th-anniversary-archive-footage-devastation-new-orleans-1516442 For more videos, head over to http://www.ibtimes.co.uk/tv
Views: 2901 IBTimes UK
New Orleans poet Shelton Shakespeare Alexander performs an original poem about his experience taking shelter at the Superdome during Hurricane Katrina. Check out exclusive HISTORY content: Website - http://www.history.com?cmpid=Social_YouTube_HistHome Twitter - https://twitter.com/history/posts Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/History Google+ - https://plus.google.com/+HISTORY HISTORY®, now reaching more than 98 million homes, is the leading destination for award-winning original series and specials that connect viewers with history in an informative, immersive, and entertaining manner across all platforms. The network’s all-original programming slate features a roster of hit series, epic miniseries, and scripted event programming. Visit us at HISTORY.com for more info. Visit us at HISTORY.com for more info.
Views: 4272 HISTORY
(16 Sep 2005) 1. US President George W. Bush walks to podium 2. SOUNDBITE (English) George W. Bush, US President: "Good evening. I am speaking to you from the city of New Orleans - nearly empty, still partly under water, and waiting for life and hope to return. Eastward from Lake Pontchartrain, across the Mississippi coast, to Alabama and into Florida, millions of lives were changed in a day by a cruel and wasteful storm." 3. Aerial views of flooded city, taking from helicopter travelling with Bush 4. SOUNDBITE (English) George W. Bush, US President: "And all who question the future of the Crescent City need to know: There is no way to imagine America without New Orleans, and this great city will rise again." 5. Pan view of Bush arriving on the deck of the USS Iwo Jima being met by local leaders 6. SOUNDBITE (English) George W. Bush, US President: "When communities are rebuilt, they must be even better and stronger than before the storm. Within the Gulf region are some of the most beautiful and historic places in America. As all of us saw on television, there is also some deep, persistent poverty in this region as well. And that poverty has roots in a history of racial discrimination, which cut off generations from the opportunity of America. We have a duty to confront this poverty with bold action. So let us restore all that we have cherished from yesterday, and let us rise above the legacy of inequality." 7. Aerial views of flooded city, taking from helicopter travelling with Bush 8. SOUNDBITE (English) George W. Bush, US President: "Four years after the frightening experience of September 11th, Americans have every right to expect a more effective response in a time of emergency. When the federal government fails to meet such an obligation, I as President am responsible for the problem, and for the solution. So I have ordered every Cabinet secretary to participate in a comprehensive review of the government response to the hurricane." 9. Aerial views of flooded city, taking from helicopter travelling with Bush 10. SOUNDBITE (English) George W. Bush, US President: "I know that when you sit on the steps of a porch where a home once stood ... or sleep on a cot in a crowded shelter ... it is hard to imagine a bright future. But that future will come. The streets of Biloxi and Gulfport will again be filled with lovely homes and the sound of children playing. The churches of Alabama will have their broken steeples mended and their congregations whole. And here in New Orleans, the street cars will once again rumble down St. Charles, and the passionate soul of a great city will return." 11. Aerial views of New Orleans STORYLINE: US President George W. Bush on Thursday proposed a sweeping plan for the federal government to pick up most of the costs of rebuilding New Orleans and the rest of the hurricane-ravaged US Gulf Coast, in one of the largest reconstruction projects the world has ever seen. In a televised address to the nation the president announced: "There is no way to imagine America without New Orleans, and this great city will rise again." Standing in Jackson Square in the heart of New Orlean's French Quarter, Bush acknowledged his administration had failed to respond adequately to Hurricane Katrina, which killed hundreds of people across five states. Bush faced the nation at a vulnerable point in his presidency. Most Americans disapprove of his handling of Katrina, and his job-approval rating has been dragged down to the lowest point of his presidency also because of dissatisfaction with the Iraq war and rising gas prices. He has struggled to demonstrate the same take-charge leadership he displayed after the September 11 terror attacks four years ago. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/2a2f9c11886741abbcc514d39001930e Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 22490 AP Archive
Looting of the Irish Channel Wal-Mart during Katrina. Poor people loot. It has nothing to do with the color of their skin. Poor Black people happen to live in urban areas where there is more to loot whereas poor White people, like we see in many parts of Appalachia, don't have many places to loot -it has not a thing to do with skin color and is a product of being poor and disadvantaged. Wall-Mart actually ok'd for the local police force to go in and get the supplies they needed. Many people went overboard, however, and did loot. Please stop using the expedient and wrong reason for these people looting. All races have the ability to exhibit all behaviors under certain conditions. Try to understand.
Views: 221426 jimjim
Years before Hurricane Katrina devastated the city of New Orleans, PBS Nova ScienceNow did a piece on the massive impact a hurricane would have. They predicted the failure of the levies, the swamping of the city, the failure of the eroded wetlands to soften the blow. Truly a prescient bit of video right here, considering what happened soon after. Please note: This small segment is used for educational uses and as such is condiered FAIR USE under U.S. law.
Views: 46390 jlh1530
New Orleans door to door firearms confiscations during hurricane Katrina.
Views: 243655 pacificcoast
If you visit New Orleans as a tourist, one of your options is a bus ride called the Hurricane Katrina Tour. Reliving one of the worst storms of the century could be painful, but for John Olivard, it's a form of therapy. As a tour guide for Gray Line Tours New Orleans, Olivard strives to teach people about what the city went through and show them how rebuilding is making New Orleans stronger. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta Click here to read more: http://news.nationalgeographic.com/2015/08/150825-photo-workshop-new-orleans-lower-ninth-ward/ VIDEOGRAPHER / EDITOR: Ed Metz SOUND: Kenny Delbert SENIOR PRODUCER: Jeff Hertrick Hurricane Katrina Survivor Gives Tours of Its Destruction | National Geographic https://youtu.be/ZZg2rWZbfek National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 8196 National Geographic
Charity Hospital was one of the last hospitals to be evacuated after Hurricane Katrina hit. After five days without power or assistance, the staff of Charity took matters into their own hands. including orchestrating a risky roof evacuation. to care for their patients. Check out exclusive HISTORY content: Website - http://www.history.com?cmpid=Social_YouTube_HistHome Twitter - https://twitter.com/history/posts Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/History Google+ - https://plus.google.com/+HISTORY HISTORY®, now reaching more than 98 million homes, is the leading destination for award-winning original series and specials that connect viewers with history in an informative, immersive, and entertaining manner across all platforms. The network’s all-original programming slate features a roster of hit series, epic miniseries, and scripted event programming. Visit us at HISTORY.com for more info. Visit us at HISTORY.com for more info.
Views: 32299 HISTORY
B-Roll footage as the Contraflow from the city of New Orleans, LA begins to expedite the evacuations of the area. Shots include people waiting for the Contraflow to start, workers setting up orange traffic cones and B-Roll footage of backed up traffic as people try to get out of the city and head west on Interstate 10. Catalog ID: Katrina_Raw_Master_01 Total Run Time: 09;57;15 To license this footage, contact http://www.StormChasingVideo.com
Views: 8441 StormChasingVideo
Kenyon Dunbar was 14 years old when Hurricane Katrina struck. Now, a decade later, he walks us through the New Orleans neighborhood he and his family escaped after the storm. Get the full story at: http://rol.st/1JOInwQ Subscribe to our YouTube Channel: http://bit.ly/1uGwgGg
Views: 15176 Rolling Stone
In October 2005 The Historic New Orleans Collection initiated Through Hell and High Water: Katrina's First Responders Oral History Project, partnering with local, state, and federal agencies to document their experiences. In this interview Louisiana Department of Corrections agent Orville Lamartiniere discusses the evacuation of panicked inmates from chest-deep rising water in Orleans Parish Prison's Central Lockup. He also describes convincing escaped inmates from the fifth floor of an adjacent building to return to their cells for subsequent rescue. The remainder of his interview tells of inmates waiting days for evacuation buses to take them from the Broad Street overpass. This interview is a part of the exhibition Katrina +5: Documenting Disaster, which serves as a reminder of the history made since August 29, 2005 and The Historic New Orleans Collection's ongoing efforts to record it. Orville Lamartiniere, Lieutenant Colonel, Louisiana State Penitentiary at Angola, Louisiana Department of Corrections March 24−25, 2009 "They thought they were just abandoned" Photos courtesy of the Louisiana Department of Corrections, MSS 571 Excerpted from: Orville LaMartinere oral history, March 24−25, 2009; interviewed by Mark Cave for the Through Hell and High Water: Katrina's First Responders Oral History Project, MSS 571, Williams Research Center, The Historic New Orleans Collection Slideshow created by Kent Woynowski, Digital Assets Manager, The Historic New Orleans Collection for: Katrina+5: Documenting Disaster An exhibition presented by The Historic New Orleans Collection May 12−September 12, 2010
Views: 20092 The Historic New Orleans Collection