The Fight to Control the Global Climate
“If we could experiment with the atmosphere and literally play God, it’s very tempting to a scientist.”
Saturday, December 7, 2013
There have been many permutations in the intellectual war to prove the effects (or not) of man-made climate change since Al Gore released his film An Inconvenient Truth. While the scientific sides continue to challenge one another — very often injecting inflammatory and emotional rhetoric that seems less than scientific — it is an undeniable fact that man-made solutions are the inevitable outcropping of this “problem.” Enter geoengineering, or its “conspiracy” offshoot, chemtrails – the “solution.”
The idea that there are government programs to alter the climate is still roundly denied by certain circles, despite numerous White Papers from think tanks, official documents admitting to climate control plans, and many public admissions from scientists and politicians alike. However, geoengineering is officially entering the mainstream, but with the spin that was warned about by many in the alternative media and non-establishment scientists
A new report from The Verge — one of the top 1,000 most visited websites in the world — is worth examining for its open discussion of some of the geoengineering plans and their associated spins and pitfalls. Also posted below is my article from early 2011 that covers a question asked by the UK’s elite think-tank, The Royal Society, “Who decides?”
As you’ll see, the question of who should be responsible for fixing our presumably broken climate is only intensifying.
The good news for those who have long attempted to expose the existence of geoengineering is that we are finally over that hurdle of denial for anyone with open eyes and an open mind. In fact, as Derrick Broze recently covered, geoengineering research is not only allowed, it is encouraged in international law. This has led to a new study which phrases the global race towards geoengineering as a “free for all,” where many treaties open the door for a global framework to address not only the possible dangers of geoengineering itself, but also the danger of leaving the power in the hands of local governments to test and impose their own solutions.