Scientist Interrupts Vancouver Chemtrail Meeting And Stuns Them
The tech world gathered at the 2017 TED talks in Vancouver. Multiple speakers got up on stage to give their opinions on the matter of geoengineering. If you thought geoengineering to be a conspiracy theory, then you should know this lunacy is now being discussed openly, as if it were already an accepted idea.
And in many ways, the idea of spraying the earth’s atmosphere with chemicals to thwart the sun, is very much so, “accepted science.” And companies are jumping on the chemtrail bandwagon in huge numbers.
Check out the below exchange between a computer theorist, who clearly has motivation by way of his company, Applied Invention.
According to Business Insider:
On Wednesday morning, computer theorist Danny Hillis got onstage and proposed a series of ideas for what he called a “thermostat to turn down the temperature of the earth.”
Hillis, the founding partner of tech innovation company Applied Invention, rattled off a number of geoengineering concepts that have popped up in recent years, including building giant parasols in space, putting fizzy water into the ocean, and sending chalk into the atmosphere so that it can reflect sunlight and theoretically cool down the earth.
“We’d have to put chalk up at a rate of 10 teragrams a year to undo the effects of CO2 we’ve already released,” he said. Here’s how he visualized that on stage:
“It would be like one hose for the entire Earth,” he said.
“I have some very good friends in the audience who I respect a lot who really don’t think I should be talking about this,” Hillis admitted.
After Hillis was finished with his globalist pitch for man-made weather, climate scientist Kate Marvel took to the stage and said that Hillis “terrified her.”
“Danny, you seem so nice, and I hope we can be friends, and you terrify me,” she said. She
She went on to say, ‘You have a fever, I know exactly why you have a fever, and we’re not going to treat that. We’re going to give you ibuprofen, and also your nose is going to fall off.’
“Reducing the amount of sunlight we get is really problematic…it won’t do anything about [other climate effects like] ocean acidification,” she said.
Hillis’ company, Applied Invention, is his true motivation. He’d likely enjoy pursuing geoengineering contracts and he’d stand to make a fortune.
Here’s the about section of his website.
Applied Invention is a multidisciplinary innovation company of engineers, scientists, and artists with skills in mathematics, physics, biology, electronics, mechanics, systems engineering, software development, and industrial design.
We design and build innovative technology solutions in partnership with leading companies that want to grow and adapt to rapidly changing environments. Working closely with our partners we identify an opportunity, then build and launch a solution where we lead the technology development.
These geoengineering lunatics are acting under the philanthropic guise of “climate change,” but the cold reality is that they are truly just profiteering. And they don’t care about putting our entire world at risk so long as they can make their next million (or so).
Author: Jim Satney
PrepForThat’s Editor and lead writer for political, survival, and weather categories.
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