Friday, 11 October 2013

Millennium Greetings From The New World Order (or How I Learned to Love the Chemtrail Bomb) - Richard Malinowski

Millennium Greetings From The New World Order 
(or How I Learned to Love the Chemtrail Bomb)

Part I — ChemTrail Introduction

During the past several months, investigators across the United States and Canada have been collecting photographs and eyewitness accounts related to a widespread, ongoing, and strangely anomalous phenomena that has been occurring in our skies overhead. We are referring to the purposeful, deliberate weaving of strange, lingering, and thickening aerial contrails, better known as ChemTrails to most observers. Most persons viewing these photographs and reading the associated accounts have had little difficulty arriving at the obvious conclusion that these documented aerial phenomena represent anything but the normal contrail activity associated with everyday commercial airline traffic.

To most observers, the feeling that there is something disturbing, and even ominous, connected with these images and reports, has been more than just a passing impression or a temporary distraction. Those of us who have yielded to our natural human curiosity and taken the time to turn off the TV, go outside, and look up into the sky, have been rewarded with a stunning first-hand observation of these strange phenomena. This undeniable personal experience has provided more than the reasonable and sufficient amount of evidence required to lead many observers to the startling conclusion that there is currently, an ongoing, nationwide, government project underway across America. At present, neither the purpose nor the scope of this operation is fully understood. Two facts are known however—that this strange contrail activity is not a normal, ordinary, or every-day phenomena, and that this program, which seems to have entered its operational phase during the fall of 1998, is being simultaneously, repeatedly, and continuously executed over virtually every populated community in the United States.

A Contrail Is Not A ChemTrail

ChemTrails are not the same as normal, everyday aerial contrails; there is a definite observable difference in both the formation and behavior of these two similar phenomena, which clearly distinguishes one from the other.

Normal contrails are composed of fragile ice crystals formed by aircraft flying at altitudes of 31,000 feet or greater. At altitudes below 31,000 feet, these normal vapor condensation trails are simply not able to form behind an aircraft, regardless of its type or design. Above 31,000 feet, normal contrails appear pencil-thin in construction when observed from ground level, and in nearly all instances, tend to totally evaporate within a minute or so, rarely extending for any appreciable distance behind the emitting aircraft.

ChemTrails on the other hand, have been observed being generated by aircraft flying at altitudes as high as 33,000 feet and as low as 8,000 feet—but generally, below 30,000 feet. Since normal contrails can not form at these low altitudes, any contrail formation that is observed at these elevations is probably not a contrail at all, but a genuine ChemTrail. These normally manifest as billowy smoke trails when viewed from the ground, and tend to always become broader and denser over time. They generally do not evaporate, nor do they dissipate at all. Over a period of several hours, parallel ChemTrail formations will eventually spread out to meet one another and join together to form a continuous, banded, cirrus-like cloud formation in the sky. Often a fish-spine configuration will be observed after a given ChemTrail has had sufficient time to mature. Shortly after this joining-up phase, what just hours earlier was a perfectly clear blue sky, will now appear as a structured, milky-haze overcast, unnatural in all respects.

Another distinguishing difference between contrails and ChemTrails concerns their relative location or position in the local sky, as well as their directional characteristics.

Aircraft emitting normal contrails are constrained by FAA regulations to operate only over designated air routes; therefore, the contrails that they generate will be found consistently only within local flight corridors, which are easily discerned by an observer at any given geographic location on the ground. In addition, air traffic along these designated routes is always unidirectional. Aircraft flying in opposing compass directions are never permitted to use the same air-routes, at the same altitudes—for obvious reasons. Therefore, only those contrails that are formed within these restricted air corridors, and consistently with the same vector or direction should be considered normal contrails resulting from normal commercial airline traffic.

There is one exception to this rule however. Occasionally, normal contrails will be emitted by military air traffic, which do not always operate within these flight corridor constraints. This deviation is due to the fact that the military is generally exempt from commercial flight regulations during air maneuvers and training exercises—but again, this is the exception and not the rule.

Aircraft that generate ChemTrails are apparently not constrained to operate within FAA designated air corridors either; nor are they required to adhere to established commercial flight rules and FAA regulations. Consequently, ChemTrail patterns will be observed lying both within and well outside of the normal air corridors used by the commercial airlines. Unlike normal contrails, these lattice formations can and do appear at any location in the local sky, develop in any geographic direction or vector, intersect and intercept one another as a matter of practice, and produce elaborate and extensive cross-hatch or geometric patterns, which are often seen extending from horizon to horizon. Any commercial airliner that attempted to engage in these kinds of flight maneuvers would be guilty of violating just about every known international flight regulation of commercial aviation.

The ChemTrail patterns laid-down by these regulation-exempt aircraft, generally appear as either long parallel billowing furrows in the sky, as some variant of an intersecting tic-tac-toe configuration or a simple figure X. 

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