by Stefan Stanford, All News Pipeline
- As One State Governor Admits Weather Modification Program - A 'Conspiracy Theory' No Longer
According to this August 15th of 2016 story from the NY Times called "Scientists Just Say No to 'Chemtrails' Conspiracy Theory", "conspiracy theories (sic) can be stubborn, particularly in the echo chamber of the internet". The website Snopes has consistently tagged 'chemtrails' under 'fake news'. Back in March of 2015, the Environmental Protection Agency here in the US even weighed in, "reminding the public that the 'chemtrails' conspiracy theory on aircraft emissions just isn't true". In a new story from The Independent,the managing editor just published a story titled "From The Editor: Can We Stop With The Stupid Conspiracy Theories?" which also attempted to trash the 'chemtrails conspiracy theory' and those who believe it. And in a recent poll done by the Spokesman Review, more than 76% of those polled claimed 'chemtrails' don't even exist.
And while a brand new Hollywood movie coming out in October takes a look at the end of the world brought on by weather modificationas shared in much more detail below, it's clear that none of the above has read this new story from West Dakota Fox within which we learn North Dakota governor Doug Burgum met with a bunch of farmers who were concerned about a prolonged drought that could affect the state for years to come. The next entry seen below taken from that Fox News mainstream media story should be the information that slays the credibility of the likes of the NY Times, Snopes and the Independent forever as long as they keep on calling chemtrails 'fake news'.:
One of the most contested topics of the night was the cloud seeding program that has been going on in North Dakota for more than 50 years.
"Last night, the planes got out late, they didn't get to fly. Southern areas of Adams County all the way across the state picked up rain," said one of theattendees.
Governor Burgum says going over the data to see the effect of cloud seeding is an option.
"You know, is it effective or is it detrimental? And if it's having an effect, does it create winners and losers? And this is certainly something we got to go back and take a look at," said Gov. Burgum.
According to the Water Commission, cloud seeding has led to a 45 percent reduction in crop hail losses.
The latest U.S. Drought Monitor shows more than 35 percent of North Dakota in extreme drought.
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