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Mainstream confirms secret “chemtrail” project

Source: TKP.at, Thomas Oysmüller, published: 08 April 2024

Salt crystals are blown into the atmosphere off San Francisco to block the sun. This has now been confirmed.

The technical term is geoengineering and research and work is being carried out diligently. In popular language, the word “chemtrails” had developed, which is also devalued by the ruling class as a “conspiracy theory”. Geoengineering actually goes much further, but the project in California, which has now been publicised, comes very close to the “conventional” chemtrail.

Cloud makers

Scientific American published an extremely controversial article last Thursday. This is “a first nationwide outdoor experiment to limit global warming by increasing cloud cover”. Artificial cloud creation using chemicals is what critics have labelled “chemtrails” for years. Two days earlier, on 2 April, the “experiment” was launched “from the deck of a decommissioned aircraft carrier in San Francisco Bay”.

Almost more explosive: The experiment had not been announced in order to “avoid public reactions”. This is because the “research area” is “controversial”, but is currently being “accelerated”. It involves the “modification of solar radiation”, writes the magazine: “In this concept, substances such as aerosols are shot into the sky to reflect sunlight away from the earth.”

The New York Times reported exclusively on the day of the launch. The title is hard to beat in its attempt to “normalise” the technology: “Global warming is getting worse. That’s why they’ve just tested a way to block the sun.”

The test will now officially run until the end of May.

An X account from the USA writes about this “revelation”:

“Of course, they’ve been changing the weather for decades. What is worrying is the sudden willingness to admit this – an essential step on the road to normalisation.”

A new law in the US state of Tennessee banning chemtrails recently caused a stir – TKP reported. Many wondered why such an endeavour was being undertaken at this particular time. Just a few days later, this (allegedly) first experiment in San Francisco was openly reported.

What else is the public being told about last week’s experiment? Scientifc American writes:

The project, led by researchers at the University of Washington, has once again raised the question of how to effectively and ethically study promising climate technologies that could also harm communities and ecosystems in unexpected ways. The experiment involves spraying microscopic salt particles into the air, and the secrecy of the timing has surprised even some experts.

“Since this experiment was kept under wraps until the test began, we are curious to see how the public will be involved and who will be involved,” said Shuchi Talati, executive director of the Alliance for Just Deliberation on Solar Geoengineering, a non-profit organisation that advocates for developing countries to be included in decisions about solar radiation modification, also known as geoengineering.

“While the project fulfils all current legal requirements, there is a clear need to re-examine what a strong legal framework needs to look like in a world where solar radiation modification is being experimented with,” she added.

The Coastal Atmospheric Aerosol Research and Engagement (CAARE) project uses custom-built sprayers to shoot trillions of sea salt particles into the sky to increase the density – and reflectivity – of ocean clouds. The experiment will take place, conditions permitting, at the USS Hornet Sea, Air & Space Museum in Alameda, California, and will run through the end of May, according to a weather modification form the team submitted to federal authorities.

Those responsible had declined interview requests. The Times also explains that secrecy had been maintained until the start of the project (somehow as necessary):

“The idea of interfering with nature is so controversial that the test’s organisers kept the details secret on Tuesday, fearing that critics would try to stop it.”

The White House officially distanced itself from the experiment. In contrast, a press release from the company “SilverLining” states:

“The world needs to rapidly improve its understanding of the impact of aerosol particles on the climate. With a deep commitment to open science and a culture of humility, the University of Washington has developed an approach that combines science with community engagement and can help society take significant steps to advance science, develop regulations, promote equitable and effective decision-making, and build shared understanding in these areas.”

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