CHINA EXPANDS PROGRAM
China has revealed plans to drastically expand an experimental weather modification program to cover an area of over 5.5 million square kilometers — more than 1.5 times the total size of India.
According to a statement from the State Council, China will have a “developed weather modification system” by 2025, thanks to breakthroughs in fundamental research and key technologies, as well as improvements in “comprehensive prevention against safety risks.“
The decision, announced last week, would increase fivefold the world’s biggest cloud-seeding operation, which already employs an estimated 35,000 people.
The project expansion will target regional locations, focusing on revitalising rural land, restoring ecosystems and ‘minimising losses’ from natural disasters, amongst other things.
China has frequently made use of geoengineering technologies in populated locations to relieve droughts or ‘clear the air’ ahead of major international events.
It seeded clouds ahead of the 2008 Beijing Olympics to reduce smog and avoid rain ahead of the competition. Key political meetings held in the Chinese capital are notorious for enjoying beautiful clear skies, thanks both to weather modification and the shutting down of nearby factories.
This happens in Australia as well. Have you ever been to a major event and noticed the ‘perfect weather’? Fakeologists documented Horn v Pacquiao, Mundine v Horn, Eminem’s concert and more.
China have become the masters of this type of technique, however. Between 2012 and 2017, the country spent over $1.34 billion on various weather modification programs.
The country is now attempting to build up its scientific capabilities and establish an experimental base and laboratory, to improve its ability to manipulate the weather on a mass scale.
Despite claims of domestic use, could there be an underlying purpose behind this development?
What if China is preparing to use this technology against the world?
The recent announcement follows a rapid buildup of capacity across China in recent years.
For example, a 2017 plan earmarked $168 million for four new planes to be introduced, as well as eight upgraded crafts, 897 rocket launchers and 1,856 digital control devices. These are designed to cover 960,000 sq km, or about 10% of China’s territory.
There is little public information to suggest this is the case, but China would not be alone in trying to alter the weather for strategic purposes. This has happened all throughout history.
For example, the US journalist Seymour Hersh revealed in 1972 that the US attempted to manipulate seasonal rains during the Vietnam ‘War’. Operation Popeye, as it was known, aimed to flood the communist supply route along the Ho Chi Minh trail.
The US company General Electric conducted the first cloud-seeding experiments in 1946.
The technology was later adopted and upgraded by the Soviet Union and then applied with fervour by China during the Great Leap Forward, when Mao Zedong said: “manmade rain is very important. I hope the meteorological experts do their utmost to make it work.”
China’s enthusiasm for the technology is already creating some alarm, particularly in neighboring India, where agriculture is heavily dependent on the monsoon.
Experts have warned there is the potential for impact beyond the country’s borders.
There is also the issue of a lack of oversight.
In a paper last year, researchers at National Taiwan University said that the “lack of proper coordination of weather modification activity (could) lead to charges of ‘rain stealing’ between neighboring regions,” both inside China and with other countries.
They said China’s cloud water governance presents a new human-weather ideology of “taming the weather” and also pointed to the lack of a “system of checks and balances to facilitate the implementation of potentially controversial projects.”
“The scientific evidence and political justification for weather modification is not subject to debate or broad discussion (in China),” the authors wrote.
Indeed, weather modification is now becoming institutionalised and widely deployed across the world, and current narratives around the legitimacy to intervene in local climates may provide a rationale for ‘climate change’ interventions, such as solar radiation management.
Agenda 2030 lurks underneath the surface.
GEOENGINEERING AND AGENDA 2030
When you realise that countries have been experimenting with weather control for over 100 years, you will have a hard time believing that extreme weather events are on the rise due to ‘global warming’.
All of these proclamations pose ‘global warming’ is an the existential threat to all humanity and seeks to circumvent many constitutions through international decrees. Most importantly, these plans are completely unobtainable by design, which leads us to their real solution: geoengineering.
When ‘politics’ fails, geoengineering, or as it is being called lately, climate intervention wins.
Political organisations are founded and act as quasi ‘think-tanks’, who supposedly tackle the environmental challenges, yet turn out to be organisations that further clandestine geopolitical agendas to establish world dominance instead. The United Nations is one of them.
Interestingly, the Chinese announcement added the program will assist with disaster relief, agricultural production, emergency responses to forest and grassland fires, and dealing with unusually high temperatures or droughts. All elements tied to Agenda 2030.
This is linked to the Paris Climate Agreement, in which geoengineering is a major talking point.
Once you read past all the fluff and propaganda, plans to ‘save the planet’ can be summed up as the following: To control all resources, including the deindustrialisation and destruction of nation states:
Controlling population through UN policy and military forces in a totalitarian system.
Free thinking humans must undergo a paradigm shift and change their perspectives.
Take the alternative path. Resist the plan. There is still time.
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