Manufactured Crisis – A Map Of The Cargo Ships Currently Incoming And In Holding Pattern Offshore Ignored By The MSM (Photos & Video)
Dozens of cargo ships anchored off the coasts of Los Angeles and New York face shocking wait times of up to four weeks and railyards and trucking routes are hopelessly clogged due to the lack of manpower to unload goods – with an expert warning that the government needs to intervene or face spiraling inflation and unemployment.
The backlog of billions of dollars of toys, clothing, electronics, vehicles, and furniture comes as the demand for consumer goods hit its highest point in history as consumers stay home instead of spending money on travel and entertainment.
Supply chains have lagged far behind consumer demand due to a lack of manpower at American ports and the restrictions that came with the COVID-19 outbreak early last year. These constraints, which include social distancing and mandatory quarantines, have severely limited the number and ability of port workers to do their jobs.
That’s what we’ve heard on the mainstream media!
Every excuse given but the obvious: The Covid vaccine mandate labor shortage is preventing goods from being delivered.
Video from the 100 hundred ships that are around Los Angeles at the moment:
The covid “crisis” gave government $5 trillion and unprecedented, unlimited power.
There was zero pushback.
Guess what happens next?
Below is the map of the cargo ships currently incoming and in holding pattern offshore.
Here’s a closer look at the first map:
Trucks sit idling for hours waiting to load containers out of ports across the US coasts, like those pictured here parked outside Port Jersey Terminal:
Aerial images for DailyMail.com, shot on Wednesday, show rows of giant cargo ships waiting to unload in the Atlantic, with many being forced to wait weeks due to intense bottlenecks at docks in New York and New Jersey
Cargo ships anchored off NY and LA face 4-WEEK wait to berth and trains in Chicago are backed up 25 miles with global supply chain on the brink of collapse: Americans face shortages of cars, shoes and exercise gear as holiday season looms.
In an open letter released this week, a group of global experts in trade logistics spelled out the stakes of continued delays caused by pandemic protocols. They asked the UN, the World Health Organization and anyone else listening to intervene to prevent a “global transport systems collapse.”
“Since the outset of the COVID-19 pandemic, the maritime, road and aviation industries have called loudly and clearly on governments to ensure the free movement of transport workers and to end travel bans and other restrictions that have had an enormously detrimental impact on their wellbeing and safety,” the letter said.
“Transport workers keep the world running and are vital for the free movement of products, including vaccines and PPE, but have been continually failed by governments and taken for granted by their officials,” the experts added, noting that they are responsible for a combined $20 trillion in annual world trade.
“We ask heads of government to urgently take the leadership that is required to bring an end to the fragmented travel rules and restrictions that have severely impacted the global supply chain and put at risk the health and wellbeing of our international transport workforce.”
According to the leaders of the shipping industry, nobody is listening, and a global disaster could be the result.
“We are witnessing unprecedented disruptions and global delays and shortages on essential goods including electronics, food, fuel and medical supplies. Consumer demand is rising and the delays look set to worsen ahead of Christmas and continue into 2022.”
The letter also referred to ships stuck out at sea waiting to be unloaded.
The experts warned that things could soon get worse, as many workers are expected to simply quit.
“It is of great concern that we are also seeing shortages of workers and expect more to leave our industries as a result of the poor treatment they have faced during the pandemic, putting the supply chain under greater threat,” their letter warned.
The workers concluded by calling on world leaders to take “meaningful and swift action to resolve this crisis now.”