2015 research paper titled, “Atmospheric dispersion modelling of bioaerosols that are pathogenic to humans and livestock – A review to inform risk assessment studies,” examines the generation and transport of pathogenic bioaerosols.
According to the authors, “Bioaerosols are small, airborne particles consisting of biological material (from bacteria, viruses, spores, fungi, algae, protozoa, and pollen) either attached to particulate matter or not (Bovallius and Roffey, 1987, Després et al., 2012, Dungan, 2010, Gilbert and Duchaine, 2009, Griffin, 2007, Stärk, 1999, Wéry, 2014).”
Potential for Aerosol Dissemination of Biological Weapons, a 2003 article, discusses technological feasibility of disseminating biological weapons from aircraft.
The paper states: “These findings should be understood by those with responsibility for preventing or responding to the consequences of bioterrorist attacks.”
In 1961 President Eisenhower warned:
“The prospect of domination of the nation’s scholars by Federal employment, project allocations, and the power of money is ever present-and is gravely to be regarded…
Yet, in holding scientific research and discovery in respect, as we should, we must also be alert to the equal and opposite danger that public policy could itself become the captive of a scientific-technological elite.”
Laws to prohibit the release of aerosols and other hazardous contaminants in Earth’s atmosphere and environment are urgently needed to protect all biological life.
Take Action (USA) HERE
J.P.G. Van Leuken, A.N. Swart, A.H. Havelaar, A. Van Pul, W. Van der Hoek, D. Heederik, Atmospheric dispersion modelling of bioaerosols that are pathogenic to humans and livestock – A review to inform risk assessment studies, Microbial Risk Analysis, Volume 1, 2016, Pages 19-39, ISSN 2352-3522, https://doi.org/10.1016/j.mran.2015.07.002.
In this review we discuss studies that applied atmospheric dispersion models (ADM) to bioaerosols that are pathogenic to humans and livestock in the context of risk assessment studies. Traditionally, ADMs have been developed to describe the atmospheric transport of chemical pollutants, radioactive matter, dust, and particulate matter. However, they have also enabled researchers to simulate bioaerosol dispersion.
To inform risk assessment, the aims of this review were fourfold, namely (1) to describe the most important physical processes related to ADMs and pathogen transport, (2) to discuss studies that focused on the application of ADMs to pathogenic bioaerosols, (3) to discuss emission and inactivation rate parameterisations, and (4) to discuss methods for conversion of concentrations to infection probabilities (concerning quantitative microbial risk assessment).
The studies included human, livestock, and industrial sources. Important factors for dispersion included wind speed, atmospheric stability, topographic effects, and deposition. Inactivation was mainly governed by humidity, temperature, and ultraviolet radiation.
Link To Full Article HERE
Ray Kurzweil describes taking “some kind of medication that would have nanobots go through our bloodstream and they would find the end of the neocortex and attach themselves there and communicate outside so you could have a computer on your body but more likely you’re really in the cloud…”
"AI for Good" Summit – Geneva
I actually agree with Ray Kurzweil — smartphones are a precursor to a direct brain interface.
Unlike Ray, though, I think it all sounds like hell on earth. pic.twitter.com/t9IoxiqMqy
— Joe Allen (@JOEBOTxyz) July 9, 2023
Pennsylvania, Maryland, and West Virginia provide precedent from the 1960’s for prohibiting cloud seeding and weather modification. These kinds of policies could be reenacted at the state and national level today.
Research the Atmosphere Protection Act
Take Action in the USA HERE
To learn more about advocating for laws to prohibit solar radiation modification, geoengineering, and other hazardous atmospheric/environmental activities email: email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org.