As early as the 1950s, many of the technologies that were considered the field of science fiction, have since become reality. The impossible dream of controlling the weather with the help of technology could not only be technologically possible, but even be used by many of the governments around the world.
Using technology to change the weather is not something new. In 2007, the Chinese government created an artificial cloud of snow in Tibet's Nagqu region. The process involves the dispersion of silver iodide in the atmosphere. The snow cloud in 2007 was not the only phenomenon of its kind, the Chinese government has since used similar methods in an attempt to improve drought conditions.
In fact, this method of changing the weather has been going on since the 1940s. The Cirrus Project during the 1940s, and the Stormfury Project in the 1960s and '70s, tried to use the method of "sowing" hurricanes in order to weaken their intensity or destroy them.
The projects were carried out by the US Navy and NOOA (National Administration of the Atmosphere and Oceans) in the United States, as stated by USA Today. According to NOOA, the experiments were successful due to "geographical restrictions". It was also difficult to determine whether the hurricanes naturally weakened or as a result of chemical "insemination."
The United States government could have gone one step further in influencing the weather not just with the help of ballistics or chemicals, but using electromagnetic energy!
The famous HAARP project - or High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program it is a research program on active auroral frequencies carried out on the territory of the United States in Gakona, Alaska, and has been managed by the Air Force Navy since its inception, that is, from 1993 until last year, when it was claimed that this program would have ended.
HAARP consists of a network of 180 large antennas, each with a height of about 72 meters, which used electromagnetic radiation of radio waves, with a frequency of 3.6 million watts, to energize the ionosphere.
According to Alaska Dispatch statements, the project was halted in the summer of 2013 due to lack of funds. However, its closure was only supposed to be temporary, but very little information is available at this time, and the official website is unavailable.
What is said about HAARP, is that this array of antennas, can be used to influence the weather. This may be true, as shown by laboratory experiences, which have shown that directing a beam of energy radiation into the ionosphere can greatly affect moisture particles and free electrons in the atmosphere. In theory, changes in clouds bombarded with these radiations could generate a movement of currents in the earth's atmosphere, which could greatly affect weather conditions.
Skeptics have blamed HAARP for several natural disasters, such as the 2011 earthquake in Japan, according to the Alaska Dispatch. Conspiracy theorists said HAARP had caused a series of earthquakes, droughts, storms and floods, as well as a number of diseases. They also attributed haarp to the plane crash of TWA flight 800 in 1996, as well as the Columbia space shuttle disaster in 2003.
Currently, the United States owns and operates with 3 of the 180 HAARP antennas: one in Gakona, Alaska, another in Faribanks, Alaska and the third in Arecibo, Puerto Rico. Russia also has a HAARP system in Vasilsursk, and the European Union in Tromsø, Norway.
Theoretically, if these systems were to work in tandem, they could change the weather anywhere in the world, according to a documentary presented on the History Channel and entitled "That's Impossible: The War of Time", but the possible effects of this level of interference with the natural world have not yet been discovered.
The weather changes that are taking place lately throughout Europe and in our country, come to support these hypotheses, and to sound the alarm on the dangerous game that scientists and the governments of the world are trying to impose on forces of nature that they do not know enough, and which at some point can turn against those who generated them. producing undesirable effects on the environment and the planet.