by Joseph P. Farrell, Giza Death Star:

I knew I had to blog about this one when I found it in my email box in an email from Catherine Austin Fitts, along with the amusing subject header “Wuhan tornadoes sound uncommon”, so without further ado, here’s the story:

Tornadoes hit two Chinese provinces, killing 12, injuring hundreds

Now, the first thing to note is that China, Russia, and other parts of the world can experience tornadoes. They’re not unique to America. They’re not as common in some areas nor as numerous, but they do happen. Indeed, while I was attending Oxford, there was even a waterspout reported near a major city (I believe it was Liverpool but my memory is sketchy), and it made the news wires and radio reports. Interestingly enough, the Reuters article notes that tornadoes can occur and usually do occur in China in the Jiangsu province in late spring and early summer.


But that seems to me to be a bit of the “nothing to see here move along” sort of spin, because it’s dropped in the article after these statements:

Two tornadoes ripped through China’s central city of Wuhan and a town in the eastern province of Jiangsu, killing 12 people and injuring hundreds while destroying homes and property, the official Xinhua news agency said on Saturday.

Eight people were reported dead in Wuhan, in Hubei province, with 280 injured after Friday’s tornado ripped through the district of Caidian at 8:39 p.m., the agency said.

The tornado toppled 27 houses and damaged 130 more, as well as two tower cranes and 8,000 sq. m. (86,111 sq. ft) of sheds at construction sites, it added.

“I’ve grown up in Wuhan and I’ve never seen anything like it,” one resident of the city posted on China’s Weibo app. “There’s been so much extreme weather recently.” (Boldface emphasis added)

There has been very oddly extreme weather in China in recent months. Only a year ago there was massive flooding in the same region as a weather system had parked itself in the Indian Ocean, unleashing torrents of rain and flooding that there were fears that the Three Gorges Dam might even fail, as the reservoir had filled to several meters above the dam’s safe maximum water level.   The same system also fueled odd weather systems in Australia. Now the same region gets hit with two tornadoes which – coincidentally – struck the city of Wuhan, home-after-a-fashion to the covid planscamdemic.

As one might imagine, this has my high octane suspicion meter in the red zone, and my high octane speculation of the day running once again right off the end of the speculation twig.  So I’ll just come out and say it straight up: I suspected then, and still suspect now, that the Chinese flooding was weather warfare, just as I suspect now that two tornadoes hitting Wuhan may also be weather warfare. And while I’m at it, I’ll even go so far as to say that I suspect that the target of those tornadoes may have been the Wuhan Institute of Virology. Interestingly enough, the Reuters article conveniently – and in my opinion, suspiciously – does not mention the institute at all, and it’s not as if Reuters would be unaware of it. But nary a mention: no indication whatsoever that it did, or did not, suffer any damage. It’s this omission that screams for attention.

My basic method when considering such events as possible weather warfare is that if such events occur in a highly charged political, geopolitical, and/or financial and economic context, then it raises the probability that one might be dealing with incidents of geophysical or weather warfare. This was the case with certain events: the Indonesian tsunami of a few years ago occurred after an otherwise inexplicable sell-off of Indonesian sovereign securities, a fact noted by Ms. Fitts herself on many occasions. The Fukushima tsunami and earthquake occurred after a change in the Japanese government signaling a new geopolitical direction for that country, and after then US Secretary of Defense Robert Gates had delivered to Japan a message that could only be construed as a direct threat. Even further back, there was the strange earthquake in Haiti (and the  equally strange lack of any reporting of shocks in the neighboring Dominican Republic), followed within days by a strong earthquake near Paral, Chile. At the time, I viewed both earthquakes as an “earthquake war”, since Haiti was then a hub for money laundering and human trafficking, and Paral was the major city close to activities of certain  World War Two “veterans’ interests.” Finally, lest anyone forget, there were those unusual earthquakes in the Soviet Union shortly before its collapse, and “coincidentally” once again, one of them occurred in Georgia, home of the then Soviet Foreign minister Eduard Shervednaze. Tornadoes hitting Wuhan in the geopolitical and economic context of rising Sino-American tensions, not to mention in the context of the covid planscamdemic, ‘Great resets’ and so on, seem to me to fit the methodological parameters  more than a little snugly.  What better way to erase evidence than literally to scatter it to the four winds? or wash it all downstream? or both?

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