Deborah Dupre'


Senior Member.
This is her statement on the Examiner and in other places

Author, columnist and rights defender Deborah Dupre' holds American and Australian science and education graduate degrees plus thirty years human rights, environmental and peace activism. Ms. Dupré has led Indigenous Pacific Islander and Australian Aborigine research; has consulted for the UN and other NGOs, holds the pivotal role in 'FUEL'; and has authored over 50 print publications. Contact Ms. Dupré here or visit her website,, to leave a message there.

This is a link to her Linkedin page

External Quote:

Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical College
MA.Sci.Voc.Ed, Prevention/Environmental Sciences
1987 – 1989

Activities and Societies: International Development
University of New England (AU)
PostGradDipContEd, Prevention/International/Community Development
1982 – 1984

Activities and Societies: Community Education Coordinator
Louisiana State University and Agricultural and Mechanical College
B.Sci., Psychology/Sociology/
1968 – 1973

Traveled two years during undergraduate school to broaden my life perspective in the Viet Nam/Civil Rights era during which time I completed correspondence courses and worked with conscientious objectors.
She mentions the movie 'Fuel', which is directed by Joshua Tickell, he is her son.

She has some very non standard theories, and seems to follow a lot of what BK Lim says

This is an excerpt of a recent post of hers

External Quote:
One hundred and forty-three miles off of Louisiana's Gulf of Mexico coast, anearthquake occurred Monday among the salt dome complex at the depth of the domes, according to the U.S. Geological Survey, possibly increasing the risk of more explosive methane seeping into South Louisiana including its sinkhole disaster area since the fault system there is linked.

A 2.9M earthquake Monday occurred in the Gulf salt dome complex, as reviewed by a seismologist as detailed in the chart below.

Explosive methane has already been seeping through Louisiana's fault lines and fissures, most noticeably at Lake Peigneur and in the Bayou Corne area from where the dangerous gas extends two square miles.

Louisiana's onshore faults and fractures link to the Gulf of Mexico, where methane gas has been leaking since April 2010 when BP wrecked the Macondo well, MC 252 in the Gulf of Mexico salt dome complex.

Explosive methane gas migrating along fault lines from the Gulf of Mexico to Lake Peigneur and Bayou Corne sinkhole disaster salt domes has been a known oil and gas industry risk since 2005, according to president of Baton Rouge-based Coastal Environments, Inc. Dr. Sherwood Gagliano, who has spent years researching fault lines in south Louisiana and the Gulf of Mexico.

Gagliano spoke with human rights reporter Deborah Dupré last month, saying, “Salt domes are there because of faults. They don’t just happen on their own.”

She will often quote 'experts', but I have never been able to find where they said it. If pressed, she will say 'in a personal email to me'.

BTW, the folks in Bayou Corne, don't believe her.

I would love to see what others could find on her and her 'expert comments'. The expert mentioned in the above excerpt, is one. He is the geologist that pointed out that the access canals through the swamps have aggravated the loss of wetlands. I can find him discussing wetlands, and flooding, but not salt domes and fault lines. I have seen this before with her quotes, the quote seems to be sort of in the field, but not in the area of expertise. She had an astronomer commenting that meteorites can be hot when they land (she was saying that a meteor set off a methane explosion at an Army arsenal over 200 miles from Bayou Corne). The astronomer was an expert in 'dark matter', he was not a meteorite specialist.