Friday, May 31, 2013

Engineering weather, part three: the May 20 Moore, OK tornado

Electric service in my Oklahoma hometown was knocked out May 19, 2013 by a severe thunderstorm that contained a tornado, and I couldn't watch it on internet delivered radar.

The next day, May 20, a mammoth tornado made a $2,000,000,000-plus mess in Moore, OK, about 30 miles away from me. I watched that one on radar. Like all weather everywhere, this storm was created, manipulated and resolved by scalar electromagnetic interferometer, a process that is visually observable, not just on Doppler radar but in clouds as well.

In print and broadcast media since this happened, I've heard and seen it blamed on many things. Some are so far removed from reality they are laughable.

I care for cats that like to feed in the hours after midnight, so I'm a fairly regular listener of Coast To Coast AM. They had a guest whose name I won't mention insisting this extreme weather is caused by electrical disturbances from the planet Saturn! This is the kind of bullshit-dreck that gets a person a tenured university professorship and book deals. A good many of their other guests forcefully argued the culprit is solar activity, coronal mass ejections in particular. This is all wrong.

It's propaganda, it's irresponsible and it's obfuscation; furthermore, this is definitive, model treason, defined as giving comfort to the nation's enemies. To be silent is treasonous, and so is telling lies about weather manipulation used as a weapon of death in a self-evident way that is so easily seen. Websites are afraid to say these simple words, and broadcast station owners refuse to allow it.

Media Matters had an article attacking Alex Jones . In a short audio clip, a woman calling in asked Jones to talk about the scalar electromagnetic interferometer used as a weather determinant. Alex quickly tap-danced his way out of addressing the issue, saying weather manipulation may have taken place if planes or helicopters were observed spraying the clouds above Moore, OK, as in the obsolete, old-fashioned cloud seeding. Then, hundreds of readers showed up in comments to declare Jones had lost his marbles to believe in a "government weather machine," when that was not at all what he said, and none of these armchair experts knew what they were talking about or cared in the least.

This nonthinking weakens the nation and verges on complicity in homicide. It would be so easy to exterminate humanity with quantum weapons when 99% of the population is in denial about their existence, so much is spent and done to keep the secret, and all media refuses to speak a handful of magic, forbidden words. It's unbelievable.

Alex Jones is a better than very good student, and he knows what's happening. But, specifically avoids references to classified technologies like almost everyone else in mainstream and alternative media. I like Alex and, but he and they do not like me, and determined in less than two months they needed to join the list of websites that never allow comments signed by Uranus.

Yes, I don't have enough horror to break my heart.

The atmosphere where I live is so highly charged with electromagnetic energy that at times I get a ringing in my left ear so overpowering, I get in the car and relocate just to stop it. Other times it seems like the physical matter around me is about to come apart at the level of the molecular bond from the bombardment of this continuous, highly powered energizing.

When people still tell me none of this has been proved, I can only wonder how they find their shoes and their way out the door. I don't know how to fix that level of willing ignorance, or what to do to stop the weaponized use of this great technology and deliver its benefits to the world. But I do know that if people are afraid of words—WORDS, mind you—and it stops discussion, our obliteration is absolutely certain. It will be over before anyone knows it started, and we got exactly what we deserved.

In the 1950s, we had civil defense sirens that sounded after tornadoes passed. One day I went down my street asking people if they knew someone who disappeared with their house in a tornado, and three or four people said they did. It was the scariest thing in the world to me as a little kid. The only other way you could know about these storms was listening to chasers on shortwave radios tapping Morse code. TV broadcasting of radar was against the law. One night, Oklahoma City meteorologist Harry Volkman said "screw it" and broadcast a radar image, in violation of the law, at the risk of his job and arrest.

Harry wasn't arrested or fired, and the community loved him so, and rallied around him—and the rest is history.

The Moore, OK tornado of May 20, 2013 was a bit larger and faster than the tornado that caused destruction in Joplin, MO. The destruction areas were roughly equivalent, as was the population density. Yet, Moore suffered only 25 casualties compared to Joplin's 150. That's because Oklahoma's broadcast meteorologists know what to look at in the radar images, and gave warning 33 minutes in advance (congratulations Mike Morgan and KFOR), and our many great TV weather units are well connected to radio stations. Early warning and accessibility make the difference and save lives. Moore had one sixth the casualties of Joplin, and this is the reason why.

The same technology that causes these horrible storms could and should stop them. I've seen it happen. It is so easy to say that! Please do it.