February 18, 2021
Is it possible that weather modification or cyber warfare were involved in recent weather extremes and power grid failures in Texas?
Many people are trying to find out who or what is responsible for the recent devastating weather extremes in Texas. Some want to place blame on China, Biden, or that handy catch-all slogan, “climate change”.
While it is true that weather modification is coordinated federally by the Federal Weather Enterprise, and internationally with the WMO, cloud seeding has a long history of being a weapon of war, and many nations do have the capabilities to deploy various methods of weather modification.
Right now though, many USA states actually have weather modification programs in place, to intentionally interfere with, and manipulate Earth’s weather. There is no way of knowing exactly how much damage and pollution these destructive activities may be causing, especially since there is zero public oversight or meaningful regulation of geoengineering, weather modification and cloud seeding.
Synopsis of Bill
Senate Bill 126 appropriates $1.2 million from the general fund to the New Mexico Department of Agriculture for the purpose of developing a weather modification program.
The appropriation of $1.2 million contained in this bill is a recurring expense to the general fund. Any unexpended or unencumbered balance remaining at the end of FY23 shall revert to the general fund.”
With cyber security breaches of many major U.S. government agencies, the use of cyber warfare by adversaries to shut down power grids and disable critical infrastructure is worth examining, so we can protect life, defend and strengthen critical networks, and repair damages as quickly as possible. -JD
Former CIA Director Woolsey calls Smart Grid Really Stupid | Video |
“Thalia Assuras from EnergyNow.com sat down with former CIA Director James Woolsey to discuss the current state of the nation’s electric grid and its vulnerabilities.
Woolsey says the federal government’s oversight of grid security is inadequate and attacks on the grid are “entirely possible. “No one in charge of security for the grid, whether it’s cyber or transformers or whatever.
You can search forever through the federal code to try to find who that person might be.” “And a so-called ‘Smart Grid’ that is as vulnerable as what we’ve got is not smart at all, it’s a really, really stupid grid.”” Video
Texas Electric Grid
“Demand response, energy storage, and many other grid management tools rely on smart grid technology to enable their effectiveness.” P. 7