A Bill Gates Scheme to Globally Obscure Sunlight is Moving Forward

A Bill Gates funded scheme which aims to obscure sunlight from reaching earth is now entering the testing phase.

A Bill Gates funded scheme which aims to obscure sunlight from reaching earth is now entering the testing phase.

The geoengineering plan, which purports to be an effort to save humanity, is a Harvard University project funded primarily by Gates and will endeavor to block sunlight from hitting earth.

Western Journal’s Douglas Golden has penned an article titled “Bill Gates’ Savior Complex Spirals Out of Control, Funds Sun-Dimming Plan To Save the Human Race.” Golden notes that while you have been distracted by Gate’s efforts on global vaccinations and lockdowns, “ you may not have noticed that one of Gates’ most controversial causes just got a go-ahead: A project that would help block out the sun.”

The project will test out a controversial theory which suggests that global warming can be mitigated by releasing particles into the atmosphere to reflect the sun’s rays, according to a report by Reuters.

Open-air research into spraying tiny, sun-reflecting particles into the stratosphere, to offset global warming, has been stalled for years by controversies — including that it could discharge needed cuts in greenhouse gas emissions… In a small step, the Swedish Space Corporation agreed this week to help Harvard researchers launch a balloon near the Arctic town of Kiruna next June. It would carry a gondola with 600 kg of scientific equipment 20 km (12 miles) high,” Reuters reported.

Geo-engineering is a controversial topic with environmentalists warning that actions which have good intentions can easily spiral into devastating consequences.

There are several problems with this plan, not the least of which is that we don’t know what the unintended consequences might be. But to environmentalists, the problem is that it doesn’t solve global warming the way they want to do it,” Golden writes.

Director of the Sweden-based environmentalist think-tank, Niclas Hällström, told Reuters, “There is no merit in this test except to enable the next step. You can’t test the trigger of a bomb and say ‘This can’t possibly do any harm.’” He also added that he has reservations over the concept for its “potential to change rain patterns or crop yields.”

Head of the international environmental policy division at the Heinrich Böll Foundation in Germany, Lili Fuhr, said that “they don’t want to stop at this small experiment. The reason is to get bigger experiments.” She also noted that the project is “crossing an important political red line.”

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