Puerto Rico Left Thousands of Bottles of Water White People Bought Them in a Field

Andrew Anglin
Daily Stormer
August 1, 2019

This is really an analogy for everything that we try to do for brown people.

No matter how much we give them, they just waste all of it.

They are a bottomless pit and a black hole.


Tens of thousands of water bottles intended for hurricane survivors in Puerto Rico have been found sitting in a field unopened. After a similar discovery last year, the find suggests massive waste in the US disaster relief effort.

Nearly two years after a pair of hurricanes rocked Puerto Rico, killing thousands, traces of Washington’s ill-fated relief project still litter the country. Aerial photos captured by the AFP news agency reveal a veritable ocean of waste: countless water bottles heaped onto pallets on farmland near the city of San Juan.

Puerto Rico was devastated by Hurricane Maria in 2017, the deadliest storm to hit the country in decades. The disaster caused an estimated $100 billion in damage and left nearly 3,000 dead. Maria hit just weeks after Hurricane Irma, which also caused deaths and extensive damage.

A spokesman for the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), one of the bodies tasked with overseeing disaster relief in Puerto Rico after the storms, said the water is expired surplus, and that the agency is currently in the process of disposing of the bottles.

“Following its response to the storms affecting the Caribbean area, FEMA had a surplus of water in its inventories that is now near or passed their expiration dates,” a FEMA representative told CBS in a statement.

The agency added that it had contracted with a third party to dispose of the expired water, and said “this process is underway … and is on target for September 2019 completion.”

It is unclear at what point the bottles expired, how long they have languished in the field, or what entity was hired to dispose of them.

Some Puerto Ricans have voiced their anger and disappointment after the discovery.

“What is frustrating about the water scandal” is “that the government hid those packages from the people,” one person told CBS’s David Begnaud, adding that many were forced to purchase overpriced water from stores in the wake of the storms.

“Outrageous!” another Puerto Rican told Begnaud. “My heart breaks knowing there were people who died of dehydration/diseases from polluted water while all of this was sitting around.”

You could see this pile of water bottles from space.

These “people” squander everything we give them and then they demand more, more, more.

We really just need to stop.

If we just said “sorry brown people – we’re not your dad. You’re going to have to figure your problems out yourselves,” so much would change.

These people would get angry, but if they realized we were serious, they would eventually leave us alone. The only reason they hunt us is that we care for them. We give them money, jobs, bottles of water. If we had a “sorry, not your dad” policy, we would be 90% of the way toward fixing the world.