Chemtrails Data Censored by Wikipedia Confirms Coverup 4

wikipedia Chemtrails Censored-b

Open letter no. 2 to the Danish parliament:

(Sent to The Environment Committee, The Health Committee and The Climate, Energy and Building Committee. Furthermore this text lies on the website of Henrik Rosenø (www.Transformation.DK), where you can read and write user-comments.)

Manipulation of Wikipedia covers up serious crime

Analysis: Wikipedia’s credibility as a serious independent media has been undermined. Within a year, in the Wikipedia article “Chemtrails conspiracy theory”, we have registered 14 examples, mentioned below, of users’ attempts to add serious and relevant information and sources about chemtrails, which then immediately is removed by someone else… In addition, this document contains some of the best photos documenting chemtrails, that we have been able to find!

– by M.Sc Henrik Rosenø and B.Sc Frank B. Rasmussen on behalf of the Danish association “Fri For Flystriber” (Free From Plane Stripes)

If you just enter the keyword ‘chemtrails’ on Google, then the top search result is a Wikipedia article entitled “Chemtrail conspiracy theory”. Therefore, that article has about 2500 visitors per day on average. In reality, the article depicts chemtrails as if they are an illusion – a misunderstanding.

Many people attribute great credibility to articles on Wikipedia because in principle the articles are the result of a lot of people, who know something about a topic, writing an article on the subject together. But that credibility requires, among other things, that the users can reach a reasonable degree of consensus on what the article should contain – and this is certainly not the case for the article “Chemtrail conspiracy theory”! *** Continue

Chemtrails Tanker with no gap

GeoEngineering the Planet: THE FIX IS IN 4

Science News

Controlling the Controllers: A Timeline of Geoengineering Rules and Regulations Worldwide

When it comes to attempts to actively steer the environment toward a desired outcome via geoengineering, there are some international treaties and national regulations—but most have no teeth

By Mollie Bloudoff-Indelicato  | October 25, 2012

When American businessman Russ George dumped iron sulfate into the Pacific Ocean last July as part of an elaborate geoengineering plan, environmental organizations around the world cried foul. But did he really do anything illegal? The body of legislation that governs geoengineering on a global scale is sparse and full of loopholes.


Related Article:

Has the Time Come to Try Geoengineering?

By David Biello | August 15, 2012

Earth’s average temperature has warmed by 0.8 degree Celsius over the last 100 years or so. The reason is increasing concentrations of greenhouse gases, particularly carbon dioxide, in the atmosphere. The concentration of CO2 has now reached 394 parts-per-million in the air we breathe—and would be even higher, roughly 450 ppm, if the oceans weren’t absorbing a good deal of the CO2 we create by burning fossil fuels, clearing forests and the like.

Ken Caldeira article How Far Can Climate Change Go?   How far can we push the planet?