Untested projects to block sunlight from reaching surface of the Earth touted by depopulation proponent Bill Gates

The idea to partially block the sun in order to save the planet from “climate change” that has been embraced by Bill Gates might sound completely unhinged – yet he has apparently found scientists who are willing to do exactly that.

Experimental geoengineering, something that has been pushed by both Gates and globalist George Soros, entails pumping artificial white clouds into the atmosphere with the aim of reflecting sunlight away from the surface of the earth, which they believe will reduce the planet’s temperature and help stem the “global warming” that they insist is so bad for us.

Although a project Gates supported at Harvard University that entailed using balloons to deploy aerosols was closed in response to public pushback, the Wall Street Journal reports that other groups of scientists are currently working on furthering this cause.

The idea is preposterous; the vegetables, food crops and fruit trees that humans and animals rely on for sustenance need sunlight in order to grow. Moreover, sunlight is the main source of vitamin D. It stimulates our bodies to produce the nutrient, which is essential for immune health and has been shown to help prevent a broad range of diseases. This naturally makes geoengineering efforts a great means to an end for depopulation proponents like Gates and Soros.

Soros himself has claimed: “Our civilization is in danger of collapsing because of the inexorable advance of climate change. The melting of the Greenland ice sheet would increase the level of the oceans by 7 meters. That poses a threat to the survival of our civilization.”

It all sounds a lot like the warnings of Al Gore, none of which came to fruition, but scaring people into believing we need the help of these globalists is the best way for them to exert their power, and they know it.

Now, the Marine Cloud Brightening research project is being carried out as part of the $65 million Reef Restoration and Adaptation Program under the leadership of Southern Cross University. It will see clouds being modified so they reflect sunlight away from the planet in a bid to stop global warming.

Using high-pressure nozzles, a briny sea water mixture is being sprayed into the air in hopes of brightening the clouds that hover at low altitudes over the ocean so they can better reflect sunlight. The hope is that the shade they cast across the surface of the oceans will make the Great Barrier Reef area cooler.

In another project by the Israeli startup Stardust Solutions, a system is being tested that will disperse clouds of reflective particles 60,000 feet into the air, reflecting sunlight away from the planet to cool the atmosphere. It is based on the idea of solar radiation management, a concept that has drawn a lot of controversy because of its untested nature and the unknown and unpredictable effects it could have on the planet and all forms of life.

Concerned scientists want climate engineering banned

Some critics have pushed for a global ban on these activities, citing, among other dangers, the risk of weather system and global hydrological cycle changes such as monsoon activity. Monsoon rains are important for supplying people with water as well as food security.

Moreover, if these efforts are carried out unilaterally, they could have positive effects for the country doing it while having negative effects on another part of the world, which could lead to geopolitical conflicts.

While many people are rightfully concerned about the long-term effects of these projects, it is also important to keep in mind that one of their biggest risks is that they are actually effective and they really do reduce global temperatures and carbon dioxide, which would put all life on this planet in jeopardy.

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