ANCHORAGE, Alaska (The Adobo Chronicles) – The United States is probably still decades away from being able to predict earthquakes, but it already has the technology to alter the weather and atmosphere.
The Air Force has been doing it for years as part of the $300 Million High Frequency Active Auroral Research Project (HAARP) in Gakona, Alaska.
David Walker, deputy assistant secretary of the Air Force for science, technology and engineering, dropped a bombshell in answer to a question asked during a congressional hearing in relation to the dismantling of HAARP this summer.
Walker said this is “not an area that we have any need for in the future” and it would not be a good use of Air Force research funds to keep HAARP going. “We’re moving on to other ways of managing the ionosphere, which the HAARP was really designed to do,” he said, “is to inject energy into the ionosphere to be able to actually control it. But that work has been completed.”
Indeed, the work has been completed and California has been on the receiving end of the weather-altering technology. The Golden State is now experiencing the worst drought in its history.
The Adobo Chronicles learned from confidential sources that the Air Force project was jointly funded by the Alaska state government way back when Sarah Palin was governor. She apparently was jealous that California was outpacing Alaska as the country’s largest and most successful economy. Palin wanted Alaska to have that distinction so that she would have something to boast about during her candidacy for vice president.
But everything has backfired. Aside from causing the drought in California, HAARP has also led to the unstoppable melting of ice in Alaska.
The Obama administration is reportedly preparing to sue Palin in federal court for economic sabotage and conspiracy to bring about severe weather disturbance.
GOULBURN, Australia (The Adobo Chronicles) – Many of us have heard the phrase, “It’s raining cat’s and dogs,” and it’s really more of a figure of speech. We’ve also heard “It’s raining men,” but that’s a 1980’s hit song by The Weather Girls.
However, in Australia, when one says, “It’s raining spiders,” it really IS raining spiders.
Residents of Goulburn, Australia, awoke this month to find their town shrouded in eerie, silken webs, while millions of tiny spiders rained down from above, local news reported.
“The whole place was covered in these little black spiderlings and when I looked up at the sun it was like this tunnel of webs going up for a couple of hundred meters into the sky,” resident Ian Watson told the Sydney Morning Herald. His house looked like it had been “abandoned and taken over by spiders,” he added.
Australia is known as a country for all seasons. You can do practically anything at any time of year. There are four seasons (winter, spring, summer and fall) across most of the country and a wet and dry season in the tropical north.
With this latest phenomenon, however, Australia will add a fifth season during the time when spiders fall from the sky and the ground is blanketed by white spider webs.
Minneapolis, Minnesota (The Adobo Chronicles) – Republican Minnesota Representative Michele Bachmann staged her strongest attack yet against environmentalists who claim that global warming is responsible for the recent weird changes in the world’s weather pattern.
“Global warming is a myth and has no basis in science,” Bachmann said. She used this week’s weather forecast in her home state to debunk claims that the world is getting warmer and warmer.
Acccording to weather forecasts, Minnesota wll experience an entire week beginning Tuesday of below freezing temperatures from below to mid 20’s (freezing temperatures begin at 32 degrees F).
“How can environmentalists claim global warming when right here in my state, we are freezing,” Bachamann said.
Bachmann made the comments as international negotiators gathering in Lima, Peru for climate change talks have agreed on a plan to fight global warming that would for the first time commit all countries to cutting their greenhouse gas emissions.