chemtrails russia geo

The Russian government has voiced its support for weather modification technologies, it has emerged.

It has asked for geoengineering which it fondly calls “planet hacking” to be included in the climate science report.

Outlining its support for the controversial practice, it has asked the UN to agree that chemtrails and other forms of weather manipulation is a great way to combat what they say is a changing climate.

Climate change has traditionally been used as an excuse to artificially cool the planet by blocking sun rays and recently more and more reports have appeared in the mainstream media, attempting to promote the use of chemtrails.

Such ideas are increasingly being discussed by western scientists and governments as a “plan B” for addressing climate change.

Earlier this month, Professor Sir Martin Rees, argued that the use of geoengineering technologies could buy time to develop sources of “clean energy”.

The Russian scientist Yuri Izrael, who has participated in IPCC geoengineering expert groups and was an adviser to the former Russian president Vladimir Putin, conducted an experiment in 2009 that sprayed particles from a helicopter to assess how much sunlight was blocked by the aerosol plume. The experiment is one of many conducted by government sponsored scientists all over the world for many years.

A planned test in Britain that would have used a balloon attached to a 1km hose to develop further equipment for spraying was prevented after a public outcry.

Interestingly, the Guardian also reported that the UN had previously insisted on a widespread ban on the discussion of geoengineering. It said: “Observers have suggested that Russia’s admission that it is developing geoengineering may put it in violation of the UN moratorium on geoengineering projects established at the Biodiversity Convention in 2010 and should be discussed on an emergency basis when the convention’s scientific subcommittee meets in Montreal in October.”

One scientist who has been at the forefront of the the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) is David Keith who spoke of his plans to douse the skies in Mexico with aerosol sulphate sprays. The same sprays which the UN previously classified as dangerous.

The Environmental and Protection Agency (EPA) has previously published a report stating that sulfur dioxide (SO2) emissions cause health problems and early death.

Keith is currently in the process of publicising a new book entitled: “The Case for Climate Engineering”.

However, not everybody agrees with these new proposals unveiled by the UN.

Silvia Ribeiro, Latin America director of the technology watchdog ETC Group, said: “We have been warning that a few geoengineering advocates have been trying to hijack the IPCC for their agenda. We are now seeing a deliberate attempt to exploit the high profile and credibility of this body in order to create more mainstream support for extreme climate engineering. The public and policymakers need to be on guard against being steamrollered into accepting dangerous and immoral interventions with our planet, which are a false solution to climate change. Geoengineering should be banned by the UN general assembly.”

However, there are still some countries which publicly claim to be against the use of geoengineering.

The German government has stated: “The information on geoengineering options is too optimistic as it does not appropriately reflect the current lack of knowledge or the high risks associated with such methods.”

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