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In a recurring theme, the military points out that weather modiﬁcation, unlike other approaches, “makes what are otherwise the results of deliberate actions appear to be the consequences of natural weather phenomena.”
In addition to traditional cloud seeding methods, the Air Force visionaries propose computer hacking to disrupt an enemy's weather monitors and models, and using “nanotechnology” to create clouds of microscopic computer particles that could block an enemy's optical sensors or guide smart weapons to their targets; the cost of developing these clouds to be borne by the private sector.
If it is weaponized weather warfare than they have been testing on us up here in the U.P. for a very long time. You are talking about cold and snow aren't you?
reply to post by luxordelphi
There are an awful lot of people who have spent their lives watching and studying the weather. We would know.
When you start witnessing the relocation of major government assets in the area to be effected before it happens. My 2 cents.
Introduction to extreme heat or cold also have a very demoralizing effect on those trying to survive to add insult to injury is if they made it known help is on the way but they can't quite get to you yet, type of psy. op.
Well what if we look for signs of strange phenomnea after the Weather event. Like maybe the strange lgihts in the sky Over China during their big quake a couple years ago? Maybe that could be a sign of foul play??
In October 2003 the U.S. National Research Council issued a report titled, "Critical issues in weather modification research." In the same month the U.S. Petagon released a controversial report, "An abrupt climate change scenario and its implications for United States national security," that explored how global warming could lead to rapid and catastrophic global cooling.
Recently, three speculative announcements concerning weather modiﬁcation were in the news: Beijing's Study Institute of Artiﬁcial Inﬂuence on the Weather announced its intention of manipulating the weather to ensure optimum conditions for the 2008 Olympics; a private weather company in Florida advertised a new powder called Dyn-O-Gel with the power to “suck the moisture out of a thunderstorm or weaken a hurricane”; and the U.S. Air Force claimed that “in 2025, U.S. aerospace forces can 'own the weather' by capitalizing on emerging technologies and focusing development of those technologies to war-ﬁghting applications.”
Hatﬁeld's technique involved building tall mysterious towers equipped with large shallow pans from which he patiently evaporated a proprietary ﬂuid until it rained. He is largely remembered because his rainmaking activities in January 1916 coincided with a severe ﬂood in San Diego. According to city water department records, over 28 inches of rain fell that month, the Morena Reservoir overﬂowed, and the Lower Otay Dam burst, sending a wall of water into downtown San Diego killing dozens of people, leaving many others homeless, and destroying all but two of the city's 112 bridges. Seeking to avoid lawsuits, the city of San Diego denied its connection to Hatﬁeld, who had a vague contract for rain enhancement, and never paid him the $10,000 he claimed it owed him. Hatﬁeld's suit against the city was ﬁnally dismissed in 1938.