‘I Feel the Presence of The Lord’  

"I Feel The Presence of The Lord" is a personal collection of devotions intended to encourage the reader to seek and see the Lord in every aspect of their life.
The enemy of our souls would have us subscribe to the mentality of being endlessly busy, and therefore it being excusable to relegate God to a Sunday morning church service, if that. Thus, many in our churches today are powerless Christians and/or Christians in whom faith and fellowship with God is sorely wanting.
I Feel The Presence of The Lord is not just a book to be read as part of our daily devotions. It is a collection of thoughts and instructions to inspire the reader to meditate upon the Lord and His Word.

Baltimore Harbor: Too Many Questions For An Accident by Robert Socha

An unguided container ship leaving Baltimore harbor encountered a catastrophic failure at the precise moment it was close enough to the east coast’s main north/south corridor hazardous materials bridge, Interstate 695, to cause a terrible collision that immediately collapsed the bridge in catastrophic Hollywood style.

Thirty thousand vehicles crossed that bridge daily, including approximately 12,000 trucks transporting hazardous cargo. These trucks are not allowed to use the Interstate 95 tunnel, which carves a path through the heart of the city to mitigate damage should another catastrophic crash occur. How are these dangerous vehicles to get through Baltimore now, for the Francis Scott Key bridge’s construction’s primary purpose was to relieve downtown congestion?

Why were the support columns not protected with large pylons to prevent such a tragedy? Why wasn’t the ship guided through the harbor with a couple of tug boats to prevent such a tragedy? Why was the ship’s line so close to the bridge’s support? How is this catastrophe going to affect commerce and Baltimore’s economy? What will the dock workers do for a living while the mess is cleaned up to allow shipping to continue? How are the bridge’s daily commuter traffic going to get to work? When will the ships currently docked in Baltimore be able to leave? What are their crews going to do in the meantime? Who will pay their salaries? Where will incoming traffic be diverted? Will those harbors have accommodation? What effects on trade will occur? How will the inept Department of Transportation respond? So many questions.

While writing, I found this article by Lara Loomer, who insists it was an inside job. There are so many questions and coincidences that her postulation does not seem far-fetched. The article also links to many videos of the disaster live. It is not outside of this writer’s imagination that these arguments have merit.

Do you remember the hazardous cargo train derailments that happened just over one year ago? Or, do you recall the plethora of food processing plants that met with suspicious explosions over the past few years? Our infrastructure’s vulnerability is on full display and ripe for exploitation. Our southern border is a dike whose pinhole leak has burst with a deluge of fighting-age men, many recently from China, flooding our country to the delight of the Democrat party and the detriment of our national defense.

This bridge collapse is a national defense emergency and should be treated as an attack on our infrastructure and trade. There are too many of these catastrophes for them to be purely accidental. Heads should roll, and men like Butigeg, in positions of authority, should be immediately replaced. However, I do not see this current administration doing so with an honorable and qualified replacement. REIT would rule the day.

My heart goes out to the families of the six construction workers and a handful of cars who plunged to their icy deaths because of gross negligence. It is my sincere hope that, should chicanery not win the day for the third consecutive national election, President Trump will reign in this terror immediately following the inauguration. January 2025 can not come soon enough.

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Robert Socha

About the Author

Robert Socha

Robert Socha, BIO Robert Socha (so-ha), was born in southern California. He served 5 years 3 months active duty in the United States Air Force; honorably. After his service he took an Associate’s Degree in Practical Theology, where, through his studies, developed a deep love of God and Country and sincere appreciation of the value of Liberty. Robert and his beloved wife of 21-plus years are raising 4 beautiful Texan children. They moved to Hillsdale, Michigan, in 2013, to put their children in Hillsdale Academy. Robert is a sales professional. He and his wife consider Michigan a hidden gem, and absolutely love this city and state (current political environment notwithstanding) they’ve adopted.

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