A paper Published by J. Marvin Herndon on Jan 29, 2017 provides strong evidence of deliberate and toxic climate manipulation involving chemical melting of arctic ice sheets.
“Evidence of an Intentional Effort to Melt Glaciers and Hasten Global Warming”
PRESS RELEASE: SAN DIEGO, February 3, 2017
On or about February 14, 2016, an oily-ashy substance fell on seven residences and vehicles in Harrison Township, Michigan, USA. The Commander of nearby Selfridge Air National Guard Base in Michigan told the press that the release was not from a military plane. Upon being queried as to whether a government agency or contractor plane was involved, Brig. Gen. John D. Slocum did not respond.
Suspecting that this was an accidental release from a covert geoengineering activity, geoscientist J. Marvin Herndon of Transdyne Corporation “obtained samples of the material from one of the residents whose property was splattered from above and had the material analyzed. The material was also sampled and analyzed by officials from the Michigan Department of Environmental Quality.” In a recent article in the Journal of Geography, Environment and Earth Science International, Dr. Herndon reports that “the results of those analyses provide evidence of a deliberate operation to melt ice and snow, which is consistent with the hypothesis that aerosolized coal fly ash is being used to deliberately enhance global warming.” (Complete PR PDF)
“…the preponderance of agreements over a large number of element ratios is strong evidence that coal fly ash is a component of the air-drop material.”
ARTICLE: An Indication of Intentional Efforts to Cause Global Warming and Glacier Melting. J. Marvin Herndon, PhD (Science Domain, International)
ARTICLE (PDF) : “An Indication of Intentional Efforts to Cause Global Warming and Glacier Melting” by J. Marvin Herndon, PhD
The following article was posted on 2/20/2016 a year before Dr. Herndon’s published article.
Original Post, Feb 20, 2016 by Harold Saive
The following story is no surprise to those who’ve been following the covert dumping of aerosols into the atmosphere, including carbon black ash particulates that can increase the melting rate of arctic ice. We can easily imagine the event described in the story is due to mechanical or pilot error when a load of black ash was accidently deployed over the population surrounding Selfridge Air Base.
This report reveals that local officials have no policy in place to adequately respond to a potential terror attack, or to determine if unknown substances falling from the sky onto populations below are a HAZMAT concern.
Harrison Township is a boating community located on Lake St. Clair, immediately south of the only available runway at Selfridge Air Base.
With the dumping of black ash landing on the Harrison population, we can easily guess that Lake St. Clair was probably contaminated with the same pollution with the plausible mission of accelerating ice melt on the lake as a climate engineering objective.
Perhaps not coincidently, Flint Michigan is ground zero for an ongoing water contamination scandal where terrorists could not have done a better job at poisoning the water supply. (Detroit Free Press)
Note: NASA Worldview images for 2/15/2016 shows complete overcast on all satellite views. (NASA)
Mysterious Tar-Like Substance Coats Homes in Michigan Neighborhood
WXYZ – Stevie Borrello – 2/17/2016
A dark, oily substance appeared on cars and homes in Harrison Township, Michigan on Feb. 15, 2016. The fire department stated that the substance was not a fire hazard.
The fire department came by on Tuesday and inspected the scene. “It was an ash type of substance with a little bit on an oily consistency to it,” Harrison Township Fire Department Chief Michael Lopez told ABC News.
“It appears to have fallen straight down,” he added, noting that the substance was only found on the roofs of cars and homes, and not splattered across the sides.
This was the first instance of this substance appearing that Lopez could recall.
The fire department did not do any chemical analyses but was able to determine that the substance was not a fire hazard and turned over the situation to the airbase.
Schlutow said he believes the substance might have come from the airbase, as it is only a few miles away. However, in a press release today, the Selfridge Air National Guard Base stated that “there is no indication that the substance in question came from a military aircraft of any type.”
The statement also noted that the airbase has “been in communication with the Michigan Dept. of Environmental Quality, which was sending a representative to the area in question to review the material.”
“As Michigan’s Hometown Air Force, we take being a good neighbor very serious,” said Brig. Gen. John D. Slocum, commander of the 127th Wing and the Selfridge base commander. “We will continue to work with our local and state partner agencies to resolve this question.”
The Department of Environmental Quality did not immediately respond to ABC News’ request for comment.
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