Remember when geoengineering was labeled a “conspiracy theory?” …
Remember when geoengineering was labeled a “conspiracy theory?” … Now it’s routinely cited in science papers as a strategy for saving the climate
When Natural News first started talking about geoengineering several years back, some people accused us of spreading baseless “conspiracy theories.” Fast-forward to 2018, however, and discussion of “chemtrails,” as many people call them, has become mainstream, as studies like this one not only openly admit that the spraying of our skies is, indeed, happening, but further claim that it’s being done to prevent “climate change.”
In this study, scientists from the Potsdam Institute for Climate Impact Research in Germany discuss – as if it’s no big deal – the concept of atmospheric energy technologies that have the capacity to pull carbon dioxide from the atmosphere and sequester it in the ground. Known as bioenergy combined with carbon capture and storage, or BECCS, the idea is to burn trees and other organic matter in order to capture carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, which supposedly leads to a net removal of “damaging” greenhouse gases.
Though the paper doesn’t specifically discuss airplanes lacing the skies with a tapestry of aluminum, barium, and other particulates supposedly designed to block out the sun’s “damaging” rays, it does deal with the issue of intentionally altering climate conditions in order to counter or reverse what some perceive as the damaging effects of global warming – which is, in essence, the foundational concept and alleged purpose behind geoengineering.
This research, however, doesn’t require any reading between the lines. Researchers from Harvard University published a paper last spring discussing “small-scale atmospheric experiments” that they touted as a method of combating climate change.
Professors David Keith and Frank Keutsch reportedly plan at some point in 2018 to launch a high-altitude, gondola-tethered balloon equipped with propellers and sensors. Known as the “StratoCruiser,” this device will “spray a fine mist of materials such as sulfur dioxide, alumina, or calcium carbonate into the stratosphere” for the purpose of “measur[ing] the reflectivity of the particles, the degree to which they disperse or coalesce, and the way they interact with other compounds in the atmosphere.”