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US government coordinating and funding geoengineering

US government coordinating and funding geoengineering

July 21, 2022 |  Link To Congressional Record_Document

The following MIT article is riddled with inaccuracies specifically with regard to omission of the history[1][2][3] of geoengineering. Biden Administration is funding climate interventions via government agencies including the National Science Foundation ( NSF ), the Office of Science and Technology Policy in partnership with NASA, NOAA, Oceanic and Atmospheric Research, and the Department of Energy.

Geoengineering, with origins in environmental warfare[4][5][6], is not new. In fact, these unregulated, polluting activities have been ongoing for decades.[7] The Trump administration funding and coordination of atmospheric testing was coordinated in the Federal Weather Enterprise.[8] The Obama-Biden administration also funded and coordinated geoengineering efforts.[9]

Ultimately geoengineering ( environmental warfare ) leads back to the United Nations ( UN ) World Meteorological Organization ( WMO )[10], the World Economic Forum ( WEF )[11], and wealthy financiers, such as “the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation, Bill Gates, and others.”[12]

The UN is firmly rooted in eugenics[13] and Agenda 2030 Sustainable Development Goals are aligned with the installation of a technocratic New World Order described by Klaus Schwab of the WEF.[14]

As Carl Sagan once stated, “Anything else you’re interested in is not going to happen if you can’t breathe the air and drink the water. Don’t sit this one out. Do something. You are by accident of fate alive at an absolutely critical moment in the history of our planet.”

If you’d like to get involved in efforts to prohibit[15] harmful geoengineering activities and preserve a clean atmosphere, email:



July 1, 2022 | By James Temple | MIT Technology Review

The US government is developing a solar geoengineering research plan

The federal effort could set the stage for more studies into the feasibility, benefits and risks of one of the more controversial means of combating climate change.

The White House is developing a research plan that would guide and set standards for how scientists study one of the more controversial ways of  counteracting climate change: solar geoengineering.

The basic idea is that we might be able to deliberately tweak the climate system in ways that release more heat into space, cooling an otherwise warming planet.

The move, which has not been previously reported on, marks the first federally coordinated US effort of this kind. It could set the stage for more funding and research into the feasibility, benefits, and risks of such interventions. The effort may also contribute to the perception that geoengineering is an appropriate and important area of research as global temperatures rise.

Solar geoengineering encompasses a range of different approaches. The one that’s gained the most attention is using planes or balloons to disperse tiny particles in the stratosphere. These would then—in theory—reflect back enough sunlight to ease warming, mimicking the effect of massive volcanic eruptions in the past. Some research groups have also explored whether releasing certain particles could break up cirrus clouds, which trap heat against the Earth, or make low-lying marine clouds more reflective.

The 2022 federal appropriations act, signed by President Biden in March, directs his Office of Science and Technology Policy to develop a cross-agency group to coordinate research on such climate interventions, in partnership with NASA, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), and the Department of Energy.

The measure calls for the group to create a research framework to “provide guidance on transparency, engagement, and risk management for publicly funded work in solar geoengineering research.” Specifically, it directs NOAA to support the Office of Science and Technology Policy in developing a five-year plan that will, among other things, define research goals for the field, assess the potential hazards of such climate interventions, and evaluate the level of federal investments required to carry out that work.

Link To Read Full Article Here




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