Weather Warfare

I wonder if " Smith" is being set up?
Our alphabet agencies like to do that.
Most "forest fires" are due to arson,
not from the "lee harvey oswalds,"
But the government agencies themselves.
Expect to see many more fires in the
near future, as part of their demon/cratic fire regime.

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Hi @be1

Mr. Smith could have been set-up, a patsy or a hired thug. Hard to say at this point. Agreed about the alphabet agencies too. I posted the article to bring attention to arson versus "climate change" or weather warfare. I read an article recently saying that California fires are caused by hot weather; not lightening; the trees are spontaneously catching fire solely from the hot sun. Really???!!! I must say that the rays from the sun are different. It is more blue-white than yellow.

Firefighter Arrested, Accused of Setting Series of Blazes for Heinous Reason

Several fires in France were allegedly lit by a man who had promised to fight them.

French authorities have detained a volunteer firefighter on suspicion of his intentionally setting fires in the country’s south, according to France 24.

In a statement, Montpellier prosecutor Fabrice Belargent asserted that the thus-far unnamed firefighter admitted to lightning fires on three instances in May and July.

This may be the warfare that 'not-really-a prince' Charles spoke about at the Climate Change conference (COP26) last year.

Meteorologists call intense flooding that hit California's Death Valley 'once-in-1,000-year event'

Paris hit by 80% of average August rainfall in 90 minutes, France

Violent thunderstorms brought heavy rain and strong winds to parts of France on August 16, 2022, bringing temporary relief to the drought-stricken country.

A violent storm accompanied by hail and intense lighting circulated last night from the Minervois towards the eastern Hérault department, bringing hourly rainfall in excess of 50 mm (1.96 inches), with 63 mm (2.48 inches) at Montarnaud and 87 mm (3.42 inches) at Puéchabon.

The storms also brought powerful wind gusts to the region, with 104 km/h (64 mph) registered in Aigues Mortes, 108 km/h (67 mph) in Saint-Mandrier, and 116 km/h (72 mph) in Hyères.

A series of thunderstorms hit Paris between 16:45 and 19:15 LT, with up to 47 mm (1.8 inches) of rain measured in the Montsouris park rain gauge, including 16 mm (0.6 inches) in just 12 minutes.

To put this in perspective, in an hour and a half, the area received the equivalent of 80% of the 1991 – 2020 average monthly accumulation for the entire month of August (58 mm / 2.28 inches).1

Winds in excess of 100 km/h (62 mph) were recorded at the top of the Eiffel Tower.

Another considerable amount was registered in Cassis, east of Marseille where the weather station recorded 30 mm (1.18 inches) of rain in just 30 minutes.

There were no injuries reported, but public transport was disrupted across the affected regions, including in Paris.

A violent thunderstorm also struck Marseille and the surrounding region overnight Wednesday, August 17, with wind gusts in places reaching almost 150 km/h (93 mph). The highest amount of rainfall was registered at Puéchabon near Montpellier, with 97 mm (3.8 inches) in 60 minutes.2

Bad weather is forecast to continue in parts of the country, especially in its southern regions where more violent storms are forecast toward the end of the week.

While the storms will provide relief to drought-stricken country and help firefighters, this is still not enough to get it out of drought.

A return to hot and dry weather is expected in a couple of days.

Nanoparticulate Rain, Interview With A Scientist

A full expose of the dangers we face now we are becoming aware of this technology. Nanotechnology, also shortened to nanotech, is the use of matter on an atomic, molecular, and supermolecular scale for industrial purposes. The earliest, widespread description of nanotechnology referred to the particular technological goal of precisely manipulating atoms and molecules for fabrication of macroscale products, also now referred to as molecular nanotechnology.

Nanoparticulate rain, are climate engineering operations the source? What aren't we being told? A highly credentialed scientist provides extensive analysis.

Why Are So Many Historic Natural Disasters Suddenly Hitting The Earth As We Reach The End Of Summer?

Just over the past few days, our planet has been hit over and over again by major natural disasters. So why is this happening? At this moment, we are reaching the end of a summer that many of us will remember for a long time to come. The western United States, Europe and China are all in the midst of the worst droughts that they have experienced in centuries, and meanwhile relentless flooding has absolutely devastated other areas. For example, unprecedented flooding resulted in a third of the entire nation of Pakistan being under water for an extended period of time. We could definitely use a break, but instead the past few days have brought us an extremely alarming series of historic disasters. For example, the western coast of Mexico was just hit by an extremely powerful magnitude 7.6 earthquake

A powerful earthquake struck near the coast of western Mexico on Monday on the anniversary of two devastating temblors, shaking buildings and sending residents of Mexico City scurrying onto the streets for safety.

Shortly after 1 p.m. local time, the quake registered at 7.6 magnitude by the U.S. Geological Survey hit near the coast on the border region of the states of Michoacan and Colima at a depth of around 15 km (9 miles).

Interestingly, this quake happened on the exact same date that enormous earthquakes hit Mexico in 1985 and 2017.

Is that just some sort of a bizarre coincidence?

Meanwhile, Hurricane Fiona continues to cause “catastrophic” damage in the Caribbean

Hurricane Fiona bore down on the Dominican Republic on Monday after knocking out the power grid and unleashing floods and landslides in Puerto Rico, where the governor said the damage was ‘catastrophic’.

Fiona was forecast to swipe the Dominican Republic early Monday and then northern Haiti and the Turks and Caicos Islands with the threat of heavy rain. It could threaten the far southern end of the Bahamas on Tuesday.

Hurricane warnings were posted for the Dominican Republic’s eastern coast from Cabo Caucedo to Cabo Frances Viejo, and for the Turks and Caicos.

It is going to take Puerto Rico many years to recover from the utter devastation that has been caused by this exceedingly intense storm.

At the same time, “one of the worst typhoons the country has ever seen” is literally forcing millions of people to evacuate from their homes in Japan

Nine million people have been told to evacuate their homes as Japan is battered by one of the worst typhoons the country has ever seen.

The super typhoon Nanmadol has killed two people and injured almost 90.

It hit Kyushu, the southernmost of Japan’s four main islands, on Sunday morning, and is set to reach Honshu, the largest island, in the coming days.

We aren’t hearing too much about this “super typhoon” in the United States, but it is truly one of the worst disasters in the modern history of Japan.

Not too far away, a magnitude 6.4 earthquake hit Taiwan on Saturday, and that was followed by a magnitude 6.8 earthquake on Sunday

A 6.8 magnitude earthquake rattled much of Taiwan on Sunday, which followed a 6.4 magnitude earthquake Saturday, according to Taiwan’s Central Weather Bureau (CWB).

The magnitude 6.8 quake hit around 2:44 pm local time (0644 GMT), with an epicenter in Taitung county, a town in the eastern part of the island nation. CWB said the quake was recorded at a relatively shallow depth of 7 kilometers (4 miles).

The US Geological Survey initially reported that the quake registered a 7.2 magnitude but revised it to 6.9 — still a higher reading than CWB’s estimate.

These quakes caused quite a bit of destruction, and of course this comes at a really bad time as Taiwanese authorities feverishly prepare for a potential Chinese invasion.

Also on Saturday, Alaska was hit by a storm that was so immense that it was actually ripping homes right off of their foundations

The western coast of Alaska was hit with historic storms on Saturday, causing extreme flooding that led to several homes being ripped from their foundations.

Gov. Mike Dunleavy of Alaska declared the crisis a disaster emergency at a Saturday press conference where he also confirmed that had been zero reported injuries.

“Just now, I verbally declared a disaster for communities impacted by the West Coast storm. SEOC (State Emergency Operations Center) has received no reports of injuries at this time. We will continue to monitor the storm and update Alaskans as much as possible,” the Republican governor said.

Meanwhile, we continue to see a tremendous amount of volcanic activity all over the planet.

According to Volcano Discovery, there are 26 volcanoes that are currently erupting around the globe right now.

I have been relentlessly warning my readers that our planet is becoming increasingly unstable, and that process seems to be accelerating as we approach the final days of summer.

So will the months ahead bring even more devastation?

Sadly, as with so many other things, many people out there simply assume that things will eventually “return to normal” somehow.

Of course there are others that acknowledge that conditions are changing, but they believe that humanity can fix what is wrong if we just pass enough laws.

Needless to say, those people are completely and utterly delusional.

Nothing that we can do will alter the changes that are happening.

The giant rock that we all live on is starting to go haywire, and the shaking that we are experiencing now is going to get a whole lot worse during the years that are ahead of us.

Earthquakes will increase in power and frequency, volcanic eruptions will become more common, great storms will cause unprecedented destruction, and immense droughts and floods will continue to ravage much of the planet.

And through it all, many of the “experts” will continue to insist that everything is completely “normal” even to the bitter end.

You can believe them if you want.

Of you can believe the evidence that is happening right in front of your eyes.

The choice is up to you.

Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis has also declared a "state of emergency" for the entire state, with storm conditions "projected to constitute a major disaster." The emergency order means members of the Florida National Guard will be activated and on standby.

A storm system heading toward the U.S. is forecast to be a major hurricane as it nears Florida this week.

That beam looks very familiar. That in addition to the fact that the sun appears to be right up there in the middle where the beam originates from leads me to conclude that that beam is not from a DEW but caused by the sun hitting the camera’s lens.

Thank-you @cybe for the observation.

Is this the image you are referring to, please?





What is the explanation for the smoke or vapor on the ground, please? Perhaps, it was already there before the image was produced. Which came first, the chicken or was it the egg? :egg: :chicken:

I don't think the image was "produced" it's just a photo of a forest fire.

I reverse googled the image and found the original tweet by Klamath National Forest.

"Good Morning. Here is a photo of the Noland Fire, discovered earlier this morning near Carter Summit on the Salmon/Scott Ranger District. Fire suppression resources are currently walking in to this incident."

Here's someone explaining the lens-flare Explained: DEW Energy Beam Starting Forest Fires - Dirty Lens - YouTube

Thank-you! Amazing.

Explain, please, how to reverse google an image. I used to have a link to a website that allowed a drag and drop of an image into the site and it would search and find the original source of the image. I've since lost track of that free website. Is there something as simple as that, please? (click the small camera icon)



Yes, it was the TinEye website. Thank-you!


Hurricane Ian strengthens to ‘extremely dangerous’ Category 4: NHC

Hurricane Ian strengthened to a Category 4 storm as it headed towards the US state of Florida on Wednesday, with forecasters warning of life-threatening storm surges and “devastating” winds after it reportedly killed two and left millions without power in Cuba.

As of 5 am (0900 GMT), mandatory evacuation orders had been issued in a dozen coastal Florida counties, with voluntary evacuation recommended in several others, according to the state’s emergency officials.

In an advisory issued around the same time, the US National Hurricane Center (NHC) said “Ian has strengthened into an extremely dangerous Category 4 hurricane.”

“Very recent data from an Air Force Reserve Hurricane Hunter aircraft indicate that the maximum sustained winds have increased to near 140 mph (220 km/h) with higher gusts,” the NHC said.

The storm was expected to make landfall later on Wednesday before moving across central Florida and emerging in the western Atlantic by late Thursday.

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In the UK they’ve been soaking up the moisture with aerosolisation for months and months. It’s not properly rained for a long time. Question is, where are they pumping all of that moisture off to?

I wouldn’t be surprised if the UK has ‘never seen before on this scale’ flooding, in the next few months.

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