This weekend, Saturday June 3rd, NASA planned to spray toxic metals into the skies along the east coast, essentially engaging in an admitted chemtrail operation.
However, poor weather delayed the operation to no sooner than June 11th.
It’ll all be done with a “sounding rocket” that releases barium, cupric-oxide, and strontium—and enough of the substances will be released that you’ll be able to see it in the sky.
As reported by Space.com:
If you’re along the mid-Atlantic coast…look up! A NASA sounding rocket will release luminescent blue-green and red vapor into the sky. Weather permitting, the artificial clouds will be visible from New York to North Carolina and west as far as Charlottesville, Virginia.
As for why our own government is creating artificial clouds, NASA claims they are studying air currents within the ionosphere.
— NASA (@NASA) June 3, 2017
However, the operation hits close to home for “conspiracy theorists” who’ve long warned others about chemtrails—the notion that the U.S. government is using large aircraft to spray toxic chemicals over citizens.
Barium, one of the metals NASA admits to spraying next weekend, is described by the Centers for Disease Control:
The Ba2+ ion and the soluble compounds of barium (notably chloride, nitrate, hydroxide) are toxic to humans. Although barium carbonate is relatively insoluble in water, it is toxic to humans because it is soluble in the gastrointestinal tract.
Originally, NASA’s sounding rocket was scheduled for liftoff on June 1, but cancelled it due to “cloud cover.”
They rescheduled to Saturday, June 3, but once again called it off due to “boats in the area where the payload is expected to fall back to Earth.”
As of this time, the launch is scheduled for next weekend, June 11.
It was only back in March that we reported on Harvard Professor David Keith’s openly-stated ambitions to start spraying the sky as soon as next year.
The “flights” would be a government-sanctioned attempt to fight global warming by spraying “a fine mist of materials such as sulfur dioxide, alumina, or calcium carbonate into the stratosphere.”
The idea is nothing new, but the plans to execute it are materializing faster than expected.
Back in 2014, a paper was published suggesting the use of sprayed mists of particles as a means “solar geoengineering”.
However, the paper noted numerous potential risks:
…our current knowledge of stratospheric processes suggests that these methods may entail significant risks. In addition to the risks associated with current knowledge, the possibility of ‘unknown unknowns’ exists that could significantly alter the risk assessment relative to our current understanding.