• Evidence of a secret large-scale atmospheric program has the establishment worried.
By the Staff at AFP —
The New York Times is reporting that scientists across the globe have teamed up to counter the “conspiracy theory” that a secret large-scale atmospheric program, or SLAP, is in place to impact the health of humans and the environment.
The “study,” the first peer-reviewed expert response to the chemtrails “conspiracy theorists,” entitled “Quantifying expert consensus against the existence of a secret, large-scale atmospheric spraying program,” was published by Environmental Research Letters, the “quarterly, open-access, electronic-only, peer-reviewed, scientific journal covering research in all aspects of environmental science.” The study’s existence is a clear sign that the powers-that-be are increasingly concerned that the number of people suspicious that something is not quite right in the skies is growing.
The project to discredit those questioning what they see up above had its beginnings in an unlikely setting, when a climate scientist at the University of California was shopping for a mattress.
When the salesman discovered what Steven J. Davis did for a living, “he had very serious questions about what we were going to do about the chemtrails problem,” Davis told the Times.
Although almost all of the 77 experts surveyed for the study claimed that there is no evidence pointing to “the existence of a secret, large-scale atmospheric spraying program,” the authors stopped far short of proving that chemtrails, or chemical trails, exist for nefarious reasons.
“Changes in aircraft technologies may be causing contrails to persist longer than they used to, and changes in industrial development could potentially be increasing aerosol deposition in some areas,” the study concludes.
The study may have offered a lot more insight into the recent chemtrails phenomenon if they actually asked the following questions:
Do changes in aircraft technologies cause contrails to persist longer than they used to?
Are changes in industrial development increasing aerosol deposition in some areas?
Back to the drawing board, fellas. Maybe you should read this.
Softcover, 272 pages