Science Publication Concludes Clandestine Geoengineering Is Poisoning Humanity 1

Current Science Cover

The featured paper below, published in June 25, 2015 by J. Marvin Herndon is in response to a plea for assistance by authors of a study that finds dramatic increases in mobile aluminum in the Gomati River water and the Lucknow groundwater that measure over three orders of magnitude, (from 14 to 77,861 ppb) in the Gomati River water.

“A systematic multi-disciplinary study is urgently required to understand the geological association of high Al mobility with human health in theGanga Alluvial Plain, one of the densely populated regions of the world.”

TITLE: High mobility of aluminum in Gomati River Basin – implications to human health (PDF)

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Volume 108 – Issue 12  :  25 June 2015
www.currentscience.ac.in

TITLE: Aluminum poisoning of humanity and Earth’s biota by clandestine geoengineering activity: implications for India (PDF)

J. Marvin Herndon

In response to an urgent call through an article in Current Science for assistance to understand the geological association of high aluminum mobility with human health in the Ganga Alluvial Plain, I describe evidence of clandestine geoengineering activity that has occurred for at least 15 years, and which has escalated sharply in the last two years. The geoengineering activity via tanker-jet aircraft emplaces a non-natural, toxic substance in the Earth’s atmosphere which with rainwater liberates highly mobile aluminum. Further, I present evidence that the toxic substance is coal combustion fly ash. Clandestine dispersal of coal fly ash and the resulting liberation of highly mobile aluminum, I posit, is an underlying cause of the widespread and pronounced increase in neurological diseases and as well as the currently widespread and increasing debilitation of Earth’s biota. Recommendations are made for verifying whether the evidence presented here is applicable to the Ganga Alluvial Plain.

Video Produced by Author, J. Marvin Herndon

High Resolution Video Slides (PDF)

Corporate Solution to Pollution is Dilution:

Adding fluoride to drinking water to disperse toxic nuclear waste has been widely accepted by the public.

It’s little surprise that the toxic fly ash from coal plant emissions are being “diluted” into the atmosphere we breathe.

Probable Processing Procedure:  Fly Ash from coal plants provides the base mixture for the chemtrails sprayed by jet aircraft. Transport is facilitated using pneumatic bulk conveying equipment onto railroad cars and transported to processing plants located within close proximity to the airports where jet tankers depart. Additional compounds are added to the fly ash base before loading onto the tanker jets.

Analysis of Airborne filaments containing compounds used in jet aircraft engines

Complete Report: RAPPORT ANALYTIQUE CLIENT: 02918 – Oct 10, 2013 (PDF)

REPORT (Excerpt) :

Several samples of « air borne filaments » collected in November and December 2012 throughout the French territory were sent to our laboratory (originating from Thénioux, Saint Clément des Levées, Saint Martin de Crau, and Malabat (collection points located on the map of France, page 118).

For each of these samples, two Curie-Point thermal desorption experiments were conducted at 445°C, directly as well as after in-situ methylation (a process allowing detection of polar compounds potentially present).

The organic compounds generated in this series of eight experiments were -each time- separated by gas chromatography and identified by mass spectrometry (GC/MS).  The data obtained were interpreted and the detailled results are presented in this analytical report.

It appears that these « air borne filaments » are complex organic polymers, containing many synthetic chemicals, as evidenced by GC/MS screening of their thermal decomposition products.

Many organic molecules commonly encountered in the composition of jet fuels and jet reactors lubricants were evidenced in this investigation.

The four samples studied contain several toxic synthetic compounds (phthalates) and three of them contain DEHP, a member of this family of particular concern due to its properties of endocrin disruptor.

All organic molecules, particularly the heterocyclic compounds, present in the « air borne filaments » samples represent a strong concern, for public health as well as environnemental protection.

We think these « air borne filaments » could result from the recombination of substances that are rejected at high altitude in the atmosphere by jet engines.

Considering the fast growth rate of the world-wide air transportation industry, the results of our preliminary study should draw the attention of the public opinion and of the media on this new form of atmospheric pollution.

Hoping the scientific community will soon begin studies to understand the subject, so that the air transportation authorities can play an efficient role in controlling this new form of global atmospheric pollution.

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