Bill Gates has been busy with his vaccination efforts and support of lockdowns, on which people have focused. However, Gates seems to have another agenda that might have been missed, and it’s not a ‘conspiracy theory.’
Gates has a plan to dim or block the sun’s rays toward Earth, and he has been stealthily putting his plan into action. It is supposed to be in the name of saving our planet, but what are the repercussions?
Douglas Golden from the Western Journal said a Gates-funded project to block out the sun has the go-ahead.
“While you may have been paying attention to [Gates’s] efforts on vaccination and lockdowns, you may not have noticed that one of the Gates’s most controversial causes just got the go-ahead: A project that would help block out the sun,” Golden wrote.
The geo-engineering plan that is mostly funded by Gates is a Harvard University project that “plans to test out a controversial theory that global warming can be stopped by spraying particles into the atmosphere that would reflect the sun’s rays.”
According to Reuters, the project plans to test out the controversial theory.
The Swedish Space Corporation has already begun testing out the theory reported The Blaze.
“Open-air research into spraying tiny, sun-reflecting particles into the stratosphere, to offset global warming, has been stalled for years by controversies—including that it could discharge needed cuts in greenhouse gas emissions,” Reuters reported.
“In a small step, the Swedish Space Corporation agreed this week to help Harvard researchers launch a balloon near the Arctic town of Kiruna next June. It would carry a gondola with 600 kg (1,320 pounds) of scientific equipment 20 km (12 miles) high.”
Golden cites the Nature journal for a more straightforward explanation.
“The idea is simple: spray a bunch of particles into the stratosphere, and they will cool the planet by reflecting some of the Sun’s rays back into space,” Nature’s Jeff Tollefson wrote in 2018. “Scientists have already witnessed the principle in action.”
“When Mount Pinatubo erupted in the Philippines in 1991, it injected an estimated 20 million tonnes of sulfur dioxide into the stratosphere—the atmospheric layer that stretches from about 10 to 50 km (6.2 to 31 miles) above Earth’s surface,” Tollefson added. “The eruption created a haze of sulfate particles that cooled the planet by around 0.5 C (33 F). For about 18 months, Earth’s average temperature returned to what it was before the arrival of the steam engine.”
Geo-engineering is controversial and is not accepted by all environmentalists, as many have warned of alarming consequences.
“There are several problems with this plan, not the least of which is that we don’t know what the unintended consequences might be. But to environmentalists, the problem is that it doesn’t solve global warming the way they want to do it,” Golden writes.
Lili Fuhr, who is head of the international environmental policy division at the Heinrich Böll Foundation in Germany, said that the project is, indeed, “crossing an important political red line.”
“They don’t want to stop at this small experiment. The reason is to get bigger experiments,” Fuhr explained.
Jim Thomas, co-CEO of environmentalist organization ETC Group, said that he and his peers also oppose the idea.
“This is as much an experiment in changing social norms and crossing a line as it is a science experiment,” Thomas warned.
Director of the Sweden-based environmentalist think-tank WhatNext? Niclas Hallstrom told Reuters, “There is no merit in this test except to enable the next step. You can’t test the trigger of a bomb and say ‘This can’t possibly do any harm.'”
It has the “potential to change rain patterns or crop yields,” said Hallstrom.