Tennessee Senate Passes Bill Banning “Chemtrails” | Holistic Health Online

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Recent legislation targeting geoengineering projects sparks a fresh debate about the long controversial topic of weather modification. Here we dive into the history of such projects to expose the truth. A bill has passed the Tennessee state legislature which aims to target the controversial subject of chemtrails, or more specifically the concept of geoengineering. Chemtrails is a loosely defined theory which postulates the deliberate dispersal of potentially toxic chemicals into the atmosphere by governments or corporations with nefarious intentions, often through an aerosolized dispersal method via airplane. Typically alleged to be pursuant of agendas regarding population management/ depopulation, or weather modification — more commonly referred to as geoengineering; A controversial science aimed at manipulating the weather. — Proponents of the theory assert that the white trails seen emanating from aircraft at high altitude contain hazardous chemical components. Whereas debunkers assert that it is simply water vapor and condensation. Sponsors of recent legislation in Tennessee believe there’s more to it. The bill, SB 2691/HB 2063, sponsored by Rep. Monty Fritts, R-Kingston, and Sen. Steve Southerland, R-Morristown, asserts it is  “documented the federal government or other entities acting on the federal government’s behalf or at the federal government’s request may conduct geoengineering experiments by intentionally dispersing chemicals into the atmosphere, and those activities may occur within the State of Tennessee,”. Emphasizing the legislations intent on banning the practice, it adds;  “The intentional injection, release, or dispersion, by any means, of chemicals, chemical compounds, substances, or apparatus within the borders of this state into the atmosphere with the express purpose of affecting temperature, weather, or the intensity of the sunlight is prohibited,” The bill passed in the states Senate on Monday, March 25th and was sent to the House Agriculture and Natural Resources Committee on Wednesday, The Tennessean reports. Far from being the first bill of its kind, in March of 2022 similar legislation was proposed by lawmakers in Rhode Island’s General Assembly. The Clean Atmosphere Act (H7787) sponsored by Rep. Robert Quattrocchi (R), Rep. Justin Price (R), Rep. George Nardone (R), Rep. Sherry Roberts (R), and Rep. David Bennett (D), took aim at geoengineering projects and the potential negative impacts such projects could have on the health of Rhode Islanders. The bill stated plainly — “It is the legislative intent to preserve the safe, peaceful use of Rhode Island’s atmosphere for people, the environment, and agriculture, and to expand upon climate efforts, by regulating weather modification and other large-scale, atmospheric activities and prohibiting those which are harmful. The general assembly finds that many atmospheric activities harm human health and safety, the environment, agriculture, aviation, security, and the economy of the State of Rhode Island. It is, therefore, the intention of this legislature to regulate hazardous atmospheric activities as further set forth by the terms and provisions of this chapter.” Similarly in late 2023, a bill known as The Clean Atmosphere Preservation Act (HR1700) was proposed in the New Hampshire legislature’s Science, Technology and Energy Committee sponsored by Rep. Jason Gerhard (R) and Rep. Kelley Potenza (R) with the stated intent of  “Prohibiting the intentional release of polluting emissions, including cloud seeding, weather modification, excessive electromagnetic radio frequency, and microwave radiation and making penalties for violation of such prohibition.” While the aforementioned bills saw little success, attempts at halting geoengineering has been more successful outside of the United States. In January of 2023, Mexico became the first nation to openly acknowledge the documented potential hazards of geoengineering and halt future experiments pending further investigation, just weeks after geoengineering startup Make Sunsets launched weather balloons releasing reflective sulfur particles in the stratosphere. Despite this and many other examples, the validity of geoengineering is often dismissed and mainstream media continues to outright deny “chemtrails” as nothing more than mere “conspiracy theory”. Indeed, the aforementioned report from The Tennessean would go on to outright lie to their readers, either through ignorance of the writer or a deliberate act of deception, by claiming that the theory of chemtrails has been debunked, citing statements from a Harvard University research group who said  “We are confident that there is no currently active program to actually test or implement albedo modification outdoors.” As we will see later on in this report, this is a statement of blatant obfuscation. At this point it’s important to acknowledge the use of the term “conspiracy theory” as a thought-terminating cliché. Defined as a form of loaded language intended to end an argument and quell cognitive dissonance, stopping an argument from proceeding further in order to dismiss dissent or justify fallacious logic. Read the rest of the article here: https://therundownlive.com/conspiracy-theory-no-more-tennessee-senate-passes-bill-banning-chemtrails-heres-the-truth-behind-geoengineering/

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