It’s now well established that Chemtrails are not Geoengineering to mitigate Global Warming but deployed as a weapon of eco-terrorism and dominance of planet Earth. This point is well made in Elana Freeland’s book:
Chemtrails, HAARP and the Full Spectrum Dominance of Planet Earth (Amazon)
This Nature Magazine article, however, makes the point that organized crime syndicates, corporations and rogue countries can spray anything into the atmosphere they choose without breaking any laws or international treaties.
Protection Racket: These pro-geoengineering authors say they want international government cooperation (UN Agenda-21) on climate-cooling strategies to protect the public from “rogue” efforts by countries, corporations and profiteers – while ignoring the obvious chemtrails operation that is causing the climate problem to begin with.
Climate engineering — cooling Earth intentionally by modifying its radiation balance — worries many people. We know little about the effectiveness of these technologies or their side effects. The unintended consequences could be profound. One country’s interventions will affect others and could distract from climate-change mitigation efforts, and there is no international mechanism for regulating such deployments. These are legitimate concerns.
But interventions may need to be considered in the future. The 2013 report of the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change suggested that even if the world almost eliminates greenhouse-gas emissions by mid-century, decades of climate engineering — such as removing carbon dioxide from the atmosphere or injecting reflective particles into the stratosphere — might be required to control global temperatures and preserve vulnerable populations and ecosystems.
Yet the climate-science community has largely avoided the subject. Government-funded research has been restricted to modelling and social-science investigations. The few outdoor experiments that have tested concepts were either funded privately or performed as pure climate science without making the climate engineering intent clear. Such experiments fail to ensure two fundamental principles of good governance of climate-engineering research: transparency and that the research is for the public good. (Continue – Nature News)