Thursday, March 27, 2014

The Mad Science of Chemtrails, GEO Engineering & Global Climate Experimentation

Published by Alex Alexander

Before we get into the contents of the above video, consider the following quotation and its source/backstory…
"It's an experimental cooking fuel, a derivative of butane," said [Orlando Fire Assistant Chief Rich Wales] "It did have a catastrophic failure of the cylinder that caused the explosion and the partial collapse of the building."
~ Orlando Fire Assistant Chief Rich Wales, on the September 26th, 2013 downtown Orlando Explosion at a building owned by Aaron Fechter, an inventor who once co-owned the Showbiz Pizza chain; also credited with inventing the game Whac-A-Mole.
Source: clickorlando.com: Click Orlando > News > Explosion wrecks downtown Orlando building

Now, hyperbole and Hollywood ideas about the dreaded “mad scientist” aside, it doesn’t take a lot of common sense to know that Murphy’s Law (If anything can go wrong, it will) is a real phenomenon when it comes to scientific experiments, especially ones—it seems—involving chemicals.

An August 2010 article in Scientific American boasted: Danger in School Labs: Accidents Haunt Experimental Science, but could offer no statistics because “No hard numbers exist on how often such incidents occur in labs because no one tracks them as a distinct category.”

Well, statistics aside, I think it can be said in this case that anecdotal evidence sufficiently tells the tale of humanity’s ill-fated capacity to handle its chemicals.

And just to be clear: we’re not referring to experiments as one might expect them: in “safe, controlled, contained laboratory environments.” No, we mean those “mainstream, industrialized, everyday mundane, out in the real world” kind of science experiments that aren’t considered experiments at all. 

Wikipedia offers a useful survey of some of the major industrial disasters to befall the world since the Halifax Explosion of December 6, 1917. Here are just a few chemical-related industrial disasters.
  • 1932-1968: The Minamata disaster was caused by the dumping of mercury compounds in Minamata Bay, Japan. The Chisso Corporation, a fertilizer and later petrochemical company, was found responsible for polluting the bay for 37 years. It is estimated that over 3,000 people suffered various deformities, severe mercury poisoning symptoms or death from what became known as Minamata disease.
  • 1948: A chemical tank wagon explosion within the BASF's Ludwigshafen, Germany site caused 207 fatalities.
  • February 3, 1971: The Thiokol-Woodbine Explosion at a Thiokol chemical plant in Georgia killed 29 people and seriously injured 50.
  • June 1, 1974: Flixborough disaster, England. An explosion at a chemical plant near the village of Flixborough killed 28 people and seriously injured another 36.
  • July 10, 1976: Seveso disaster, in Seveso, Italy, in a small chemical manufacturing plant of ICMESA. Due to the release of dioxins into the atmosphere and throughout a large section of the Lombard Plain, 3,000 pets and farm animals died and, later, 70,000 animals were slaughtered to prevent dioxins from entering the food chain. In addition, 193 people in the affected areas suffered from chloracne and other symptoms. The disaster lead to the Seveso Directive, which was issued by the European Community and imposed much harsher industrial regulations
  • December 3, 1984: The Bhopal disaster in India is one of the largest industrial disasters on record. A runaway reaction in a tank containing poisonous methyl isocyanate caused the pressure relief system to vent large amounts to the atmosphere at a Union Carbide India Limited plant. Estimates of its death toll range from 4,000 to 20,000. The disaster caused the region's human and animal populations severe health problems to the present.
  • November 1, 1986: The Sandoz disaster in Schweizerhalle, Switzerland, releasing tons of toxic agrochemicals into the Rhine.
  • May 4, 1988: PEPCON disaster in Henderson, Nevada. Massive explosion at a chemical plant killed 2 people.
  • June 28, 1988: Auburn, Indiana, improper mixing of chemicals killed four workers at a local metal-plating plant in the worst confined-space industrial accident in U.S. history; a fifth victim died two days later.
  • May 1, 1991: Sterlington, Louisiana. An explosion at the IMC operated Angus Chemical Nitro-paraffin Plant Sterlington, Louisiana killed 8 workers and injured 120 other people. There was severe damage to the surrounding community. The blasts were heard more than 8 miles away.
  • October 4, 2010: Alumina plant accident. Ajka, Kolont├ír, Devecser and several other settlements, Hungary. The dam of Magyar Aluminium Zrt.'s red mud reservoir broke and the escaping highly toxic and alkaline (~pH 13) sludge flooded several settlements. There were nine victims including a young girl and hundreds of injuries (mostly chemical burns).
  • Source: wikipedia.org: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia: List of industrial disasters

Bottom Line? Experimental or no, HUMAN BEINGS DO NOT HAVE A GOOD TRACK RECORD WHEN IT COMES TO CHEMICALS.

So, does any more really need to be said regarding chem-trails, geo-engineering with chemicals and environmental manipulation on a global scale using potentially toxic / harmful substances?

Okay, so maybe we aren’t going to blow up the planet, but how about poisoning it? Irrevocably messing it up? I bet you NO ONE ever thought Halifax Harbour could be “blowed up real good, eh” either! I bet you no one in Bhopal, India could imagine the toxic cloud poisoning millions (until after it happened).

When are scientists going to learn their lesson? Maybe they should listen to whom many see as the “classic” image of the mad scientist:
“Insanity: doing the same thing over and over again and expecting different results.”
~ Albert Einstein
Image: Albert Einstein, the Definition of Insanity. 

In all fairness, I don’t think Einstein was mad at all. Compared to what some scientists are playing with. That said, just look what scientists did—backed by government, military and economic interests—with Einstein’s theory and legwork…
Image: The mushroom cloud billowing up 20,000 feet over Hiroshima on the morning of August 6, 1945; Photo from U.S. National Archives, RG 77-AEC) Source: www2.gwu.edu: The Atomic Bomb and the End of World War II: A Collection of Primary Sources

And it’s very much the same story with chem-trails and geo engineering. Government in bed with big business (cap and trade scheme mentioned in the last few minutes of the video) to avert one disaster in favour of another.

Will we ever learn?

Insanity, indeed.

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