Do You Trust This Man? Bill Gates Says Chemtrails Are Good For Us

truth must be told eraoflightdotcomAir pollution has a new patron saint. The founder of Microsoft himself wants to fill the skies with sulfate particles released from “specially designed” aircraft flying in programmed patterns in the upper atmosphere.

The purported goal: to reflect sunlight back into space, thus cooling the planet. It might look something like this:

Image: YouTube

The “tinfoil hat brigade” of chemtrail conspiracy theorists must feel an odd mixture of vindication and confusion. The very thing they have suspected for so long is now being touted as a cure for, of all things, global warming.

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Let’s pause a moment to consider why this story, originally reported in 2019 on the Gates network,, has resurfaced.

Gates is under increased scrutiny since he decided to use his vast influence and wealth to fight the use of chloroquine and hydroxychloroquine as treatments for the new coronavirus. As CDMedia has reported repeatedly, the drugs, in concert with azithromycin and zinc, defeat the virus at the RNA level by passing zinc through the cellular membrane. The tried, true and inexpensive drugs thwart the ability of pharmaceutical labs to profit from the current outbreak.

Gates is of course a major investor in new, expensive, potential vaccines. He also wants everyone to get vaccinated with one of his traceable vaccines, going so far as to say that mass gatherings such as concerts, church services, and sporting events may not happen until everyone has been vaccinated.

Nobody can have fun until we consent to pay for a Gates-funded vaccine? Say what you will about his messiah complex, he’s a heck of a salesman.

Sunblock? Just block the sun!

Now, back to chemtrails (another line I never thought I’d write). The reason reporters, alt media, and citizen journalists are digging up stories on Gates: no one trusts him. Once perceived as a cutthroat businessman, Gates has recast his image over the past two decades as a force for positive change.

Bill and Melinda Gates. Image: YouTube

Pictures with his wife Melinda tending to sick children in Africa: this is Gates 2.0, a man–and his wife, how sweet!–doing their part for the less fortunate. Nothing else to see here.

In the meantime, Gates has been meeting with heads of state, currying favor with the World Health Organization (WHO) and the G20. Worth more than $100 billion, he is, as I have said before, his own country.

Gates is driven by a frightening agenda, but it’s not visible on the surface. The scholarship behind population reduction as a global benefit is unimpeachable. Over a billion people in both China and India? That’s not healthy. Global population growing steadily? No one wants that. But to treat people as mere data points is dehumanizing and leads to poor policy decisions.

If left to unethical ideologues, could a virus be used to intentionally lower global population? A “greater good” proposition? Purely theoretically, of course.

When it comes to climate change, the Gates plan is similarly wild. The intention is to create a “Pinatubo effect,” named after the 1991 volcano in the Philippines which released thousands of metric tons of ash into the upper atmosphere, thereby creating a short-term cooling effect.

From the ridiculous Microsoft-produced article:

The researchers believe that a fleet of specially designed aircraft could spray sulfate particles into the lower stratosphere to cool down our planet and offset the effects of climate change.

A test of the technology has been proposed for this year, the Daily Mail reports, with the Stratospheric Controlled Perturbation Experiment (SCoPEx) seeing a bag of carbonate dust released into the atmosphere 12 miles up.

If that experiment proves successful, the researchers will move on to releasing the dust from planes.

The researchers suggest that jets flying 12 miles up would complete over 60,000 missions in 15 years, starting with a fleet of eight and moving up to 100 planes.

At present, there are no aircraft capable of doing this, so they would need to be developed.

To paraphrase: no one has ever done this before, but we know exactly how to do it.

Oh. Okay.

All of a sudden, the chemtrail crowd seems prescient, not cuckoo. Like many “conspiracy theories” before it, it’s not outlandish anymore. No. It turns out to be a plan (never implemented before, mind you) conceived by globalist technocrats.

Not everyone agrees that the plan would work. Pat Mooney, Executive Director of the ETC Group, a Canadian environmental protection firm, states that spraying sulfates into the upper atmosphere could backfire.

‘It will do nothing to decrease levels of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere or halt ocean acidification. And solar geo-engineering is likely to increase the risk of climate-related international conflict, given that the modeling to date shows it poses greater risks to the global south.’

Sounds like another case of the cure being worse than the disease.

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