Military Chaff or Climate Engineering?
A group of activists participating in the First and Second Global March Against Chemtrails And Geoengineering have targeted NBC7 San Diego as a location to protest. Organizers claim the local news station has been disingenuous about reporting the weather.
NBC Studios in downtown San Diego provides a street window view as a backdrop to their news show. A public park is under construction and the network’s peacock logo is painted on a temporary barrier in camera view.
While broadcasting, shoppers, tourists and workers can be seen on camera passing by behind the TV news readers. However, the gatekeepers will put up a shield (4:15) or drop a curtain (16:40) should anything happen outside they do not want to be seen on air.
Why would NBC7 want to censor ANY public protest happening outside its windows for the live news?
The simple truth is they decide what makes it on to the news. Many subjects are completely off limits and will not be covered by corporate news. Topics like weather control get a cover story.
According to NBC7’s meteorologist Jodi Kodesh and weather reader Dagmar Midcap; the military sprays “tiny particles” of “plastic, metal, mylar” chaff which form clouds that appear on radar. They also admit to being fooled by these radar returns.
Unfortunately, these two media personalities laugh off this “fact” without question.
How often are the official weather news reporters tricked by military sprays showing up on radar? Why is the military “dumping chaff” over densely populated cities like San Diego? Why will the media not acknowledge the frequency of heavy spray days? Can we be informed of a spraying schedule?
On days of observable aerosol spraying, various effects such as solar halos or sun dogs, rainbow clouds, ribbed clouds, wave patterns, virga drip clouds and white-out sky haze can also be seen. Most of these weather events should be rare but are now routinely seen in association with the military spray days.
The local television media repeats their textbook version of weather definitions without using technical meteorological nomenclature. For example, they rarely if ever use the term “cirrus” clouds. On heavy spray days the weather readers like to say, “high clouds” or “wispy clouds”. After all, “military chaff” is not technically a cirrus cloud.
Special thanks to organizers and members of: Blue Skies San Diego, San Diego Overpass Light Brigade, Occupy San Diego, March Against Monsanto, March Against Mainstream Media & the Global March Against Chemtrails & Geoengineering.
Article with photos here: