It’s been a rough winter. The talking heads discuss it ad nauseam, and the policy makers attempt to leverage public consent, but there are a few factors that are never mentioned in “polite” conversation, geoengineering and ionospheric heaters, first and foremost, existing technologies that are being implemented already; but also, there is another even more peculiar facet to this topic that is rarely brought up, even in circles that discuss the above technologies, and that is the commoditization of the weather.
Here are a few links on this subject:
Here is a video that is a good overview to the subject by James Corbett, someone whose work I return to a lot. Not only is he a lucid and thorough investigator, but he supplies links to information so you can look at where he is drawing his information from, and the links serve as a great jumping off point if you become interested in a subject and want to explore it yourself.
This is a short documentary called Holes in Heaven. The quality isn’t very good on the documentary, but the information is. The documentary is a great source for names of researchers and inventors in the field of electromagnetism, atmospheric science, and HAARP (the High-Frequency Active Auroral Research Program). The work of many of these people is worth looking into.
Lastly, here are two excerpts from an interview of Nick Begich by Infowars (here and here). The first link discusses HAARP specifically, the second discusses the strategic location of Alaska. The second link only indirectly relates to commoditization as it relates to weather, but Begich’s analysis of natural resource shipping through the arctic circle has serious implications that climate plays a large role in, and while you could consider this discussion just armchair intellectualization, but read this excerpt from a white paper (here) by the Center for Strategic International Studies (CSIS):
“[T]his report will evaluate both the economic benefits of an increasingly open Arctic region and the costs of exploring the riches of the American Arctic by framing an economic strategy built upon six critical economic components: oil and gas development, mineral resources, shipping, fisheries, tourism, and, finally, the regional infrastructure required to support and sustain the first five components.”
(I would like to note that among the trustees of CSIS are Zbigniew Brzezinski, and Heinz (Henry) Kissenger). Here is a link to the entire interview with Begich, which I highly recommend. It covers a wide array of subjects, and he is very well informed and insightful.
Also this link is to an abstract for a paper that discusses weather derivatives. Here is what it says:
“New options on weather from Enron are described, in particular floors, swaps, and caps on heating degree days. An electric utility is considering whether to purchase a weather derivative to offset the risk of low volume of kilowatt hours. After understanding the nature and purpose of the contract, students will structure the option in preparation for valuing it.”
Enron was not the end of derivative experimentation in regards to weather, but simply the beta test. The areas energy and insurance, as well as agriculture, have an interest in derivatives in order to offset the risks of any given season. These are tremendously large markets, with high volatility potentials. So weather control/ weather manipulation is the leverage point of these markets.