1
Sep
2005

LIST OF CURRENT KATRINA BLOGGERS

About Last Night
By Terry Teachout
artsjournal.com
September 1, 2005

//www.artsjournal.com/aboutlastnight/

Here's a list of bloggers who've been posting from/near/about New Orleans and the Gulf Coast, current as of 12 a.m. EDT on Thursday, September 1. As more bloggers are evacuated to safe locations, many sites that had previously been silent are starting to include new postings. Blogs marked with an asterisk have been updated at least once since noon on Wednesday:

Updates as They Come In on Katrina*
(WWL-TV's news blog, constantly updated, an essential source for bulletins from the only New Orleans TV station that has been able to stay on the air continuously throughout the crisis)
//www.wwltv.com/local/stories/WWLBLOG.ac3fcea.html

Josh Britton*
(an excellent source for news updates and LSU-related information)
//joshbritton.com/

Black Cat Bone*
//blackcatbone.blogspot.com/

DeadlyKatrina.com*
//www.deadlykatrina.com/

Electric Mist*
(first-person blogging from Baton Rouge)
//www.electricmist.net/

Everything and Nothing*
(blogging from Jackson, Miss., after a two-day storm-related hiatus)
//eyesonkatrina.blogspot.com/

Eyes on Katrina
(a newspaper blog from South Mississippi, silent since Tuesday because "communications to the Biloxi area are down, phone, e-mail, Internet")
//eyesonkatrina.blogspot.com/

Rex Hammock*
(blogging from Nashville)
//www.rexblog.com/

Hurricane Harbor
(blogging from Miami)
//hurricaneharbor.blogspot.com/

Hurricane Katrina*
(blogging from Baton Rouge)
//www.hurricane-katrina.org/

Hurricane Katrina Help Wiki*
(a how-to-help info site)
//katrinahelp.info/wiki/index.php/Main_Page

Insomnia*
(regularly updated excerpts from postings by New Orleans LiveJournal users)
//www.livejournal.com/users/insomnia/599039.html

The Interdictor*
(more New Orleans LiveJournal entries)
//www.livejournal.com/users/insomnia/599039.html

Katrinacane's Friends*
(still more New Orleans LiveJournal entries)
//www.livejournal.com/users/katrinacane/friends

Kaye's Hurricane Katrina Blog*
(sporadic postings from Baton Rouge)
//hurricaneupdate.blogspot.com/

Brendan Loy*
(one of the best sources for Katrina-related local newslinks and summaries)
//www.brendanloy.com/

Michelle Malkin*
(an exceptionally wide-ranging source of links to Katrina-related stories)
//www.michellemalkin.com/

Jeff Masters*
(a highly knowledgeable weatherblogger)
//www.wunderground.com/blog/JeffMasters/show.htm

Metroblogging New Orleans*
(a New Orleans-based group blog, though at least some participants have beenevacuated to other cities)
//neworleans.metblogs.com/

One Hand Clapping*
(blogging from Tennessee)
//www.donaldsensing.com/

Overtaken by Events*
//overtaken.blogmosis.com/

paultwo*
(a Baton Rouge-based photoblog)
//paul2.net/

Pitch & Green
//james.nolablogs.org/

a small victory*
(blogging "good-news" stories from New Orleans)
//www.asmallvictory.net/

Storm Digest*
(frequently updated)
//www.stormdigest.com/


Informant: Martin Greenhut/NHNE

--------

Storm blogs offer Katrina insight
BBC News [UK]
08/31/05

The web has once again proved its worth as a news source as blogs offered a vivid description of the destruction caused by Hurricane Katrina. As the storm carved a path through southern US, weblogs provided first-hand accounts of those affected. Mainstream media outlets in New Orleans found the web an invaluable asset as their offices were flooded. Web tracking firm Technorati reported that seven of the top 10 search terms were hurricane-related on Tuesday. According to internet measurement firm Keynote Systems, some websites were unable to cope with demand for Katrina-related news. Wikipedia, the user-generated net encyclopaedia, provided video coverage of the hurricane and regularly updated reports on the storms history and effects...

//news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/technology/4200702.stm


Informant: Thomas L. Knapp

--------

Blogs from the Inside

The convention center is next to the Mississippi River. Many people who are sleeping there feel that a boat is going to come and get them. Or they think a bus is going to come. But no buses have come. No boats have come. They think water is going come. No water has come. And they have no food.

As we drove by, people screamed out to us -- "Do you have water? Do you have food? Do you have any information for us?"

We had none of those.

Probably the most disturbing thing is that people at the convention center are starting to pass away and there is simply nothing to do with their bodies. There is nowhere to put them. There is no one who can do anything with them. This is making everybody very, very upset.

//www.cnn.com/2005/WEATHER/09/01/scene.blog/index.html


Informant: Anna Webb
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