Some have posted a little about the weather and the possibility of the
government controlling it somehow, but always refer to HAARP which no doubt
contributes greatly to the operation of the following Weather
and Environmental Control Treaties.
And when they do there are always the (so-called) doubting Thomas' who,
like those on the Titanic, are usually destroyed by their own ignorance.
They refuse to believe anything that they, themselves, do not think of
or discover, and so they go along in life in a world that does not exist,
except in their small minds. This is what a liberal usually is, a small
minded person, who no ability to see beyond their collective noses.
and scoff and make fun of anyone who even dares to mention Weather Modification
or Environmental Modification, because they dare not believe it to be true;
as such knowledge would destroy their stupid liberal beliefs completely.
they are unable to ask themselves the following questions:
1). If there
is no such thing as Weather Modification; then why are the governments
of the world making treaties with each other not to modify the weather
over one another?
2). If there are
no such thing as Environmental Modification; then why are the governments
of the world making treaties with each other not to use Environmental Modification
controls on one another?
Liberals and the dim-brained members of Congress will not ask. They know
full well that it CAN be done and is BEING DONE to the United States even
as this is written.
once said that if a nation can control its food supply it has absolute
control of the people of that nation. This is the reason that the government
is modifying the weather and environment at an ever increasing level. They
are sitting us up for total government control, a dictatorship, if you
will. Where those in control will have unlimited control because if a section
of the country does not comply with their orders and resists then the powers
that be will destroy their food growing capability and stop the shipment
of food into that area and thus starving the resisters into submission.
That is Total Control; it is absolute, and resistance
would be almost impossible because Americans today do not have the courage
or fortitude that our forefathers in America and Ancient Israel had.
send this post and copies of these treaties to your friends so they may
prepare for what is coming and that is a shortage of food, and probably
water because with environmental control the government will be able to
divert under ground rivers and contaminate wells, springs and artesian
wells. For without food and water they believe there will be little if
Send it to
your Liberal friends and laugh at what total fools they are in their never
ending quest to destroy America. For with the destruction of America their
little world of plenty will also be destroyed; and when that is destroyed
most of them will commit suicide because they are cowards in the first
place; for to be a liberal is to be a coward.
26 UST] United States Treaties
and Other International Agreements:
Canada - Weather - March 26,
Agreement Between the United
States of America
and Canada Relating to the Exchange
Information on WEATHER
The Government of the United
States of America and the Government of Canada,
of their geographic proximity, that the effects of WEATHER
MODIFICATION activities carried out by either Party or its
nationals may affect the territory of the other;
diversity of WEATHER MODIFICATIONactivities
in both the United States and Canada by private parties, by State and Provincial
authorities, and by the Federal Governments;
that the existing state of knowledge warrants the expectation of further
development over a period of time in the science and technology of WEATHER
particular consideration the special traditions of prior notification and
consultation and the close cooperation that have historically characterized
that a prompt exchange of pertinent information regarding the nature and
extent of WEATHER MODIFICATION activities
of mutual interest may facilitate the development of the technology of
MODIFICATION for their mutual benefit;
Recognizing the desirability of the development of international law relating
to WEATHER MODIFICATIONactivities
having transboundary effects;
I: As used in this Agreement:
MODIFICATION activities," means activities performed with
the intention of producing artificial changes in the composition, behavior,
or dynamics of the atmosphere;
of mutual interest" means WEATHER MODIFICATIONactivities
carried out In or over the territory of a Party within
200 miles of the international boundary; or such activities
wherever conducted, which, in the judgment of a Party, may
significantly affect the composition, behavior, or dynamics of the atmosphere
over the territory of the other Party;
agencies" means the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration of
the United States and the Atmospheric Environment Service of Canada, or
such other agencies as the parties may designate;
requirements" means the requirements established by the domestic laws or
regulations of the Parties for reporting to the responsible agencies information
relating to WEATHER MODIFICATIONactivities
by persons or entities engaged in WEATHER MODIFICATION.
II: (1) Information relating to WEATHER
MODIFICATION activities of mutual interest acquired by a
responsible agency through its reporting requirements or otherwise, shall
be transmitted as soon as practicable to the responsible agency of the
other Party. Whenever possible, this information shall be transmitted prior
to the commence of such activities. It is anticipated that such information
will be transmitted within five working days of its receipt by a responsible
to be provided by the responsible agencies shall include copies of relevant
reports received through the reporting procedures after the effective date
of this Agreement, and such other information and interpretation as the
responsible agency might consider appropriate.
herein shall be construed to require transmission to the other responsible
agency of information, the disclosure of which is prohibited by law, or
of information which, in the judgment of the responsible agency, is proprietary
III: The responsible agencies shall consult with a view to developing
compatible reporting formats, and to improving procedures for the exchange
IV: In addition to the exchange of information pursuant to Article
II of this Agreement, each Party agrees to notify and to fully inform the
other concerning any WEATHER MODIFICATIONactivities
of mutual interest conducted by it prior to the commence of such activities.
Every effort shall be made to provide such notice as far in advance of
such activities as may be possible, bearing in mind the provisions of Article
V of this Agreement.
V: The Parties agree to consult, at the request of either Party, regarding
particular WEATHER MODIFICATIONactivities
of mutual interest. Such consultations shall be initiated promptly on the
request of a Party, and in cases of urgency may be undertaken through telephonic
or other rapid means of communication. Consultations shall be carried out
in light of the Parties’ laws, regulations, and administrative
practices regarding WEATHER MODIFICATION.
VI: The Parties recognize that extreme emergencies,
as forest fires, may require immediate commence by one of
them of WEATHER MODIFICATION
activities of mutual interest notwithstanding the lack of sufficient time
for prior notification pursuant to Article IV, or for consultation pursuant
to Article V. In such cases, the Party commencing such activities shall
notify and fully inform the other Party as soon as practicable, and shall
promptly enter into consultations at the request of the other Party.
VII: Nothing herein relates to or shall be construed to affect the
question of responsibility or liability for WEATHER
MODIFICATION activities, or to imply the existence of any
generally applicable rule of international law.
VIII: Each Party shall conduct an annual review of this Agreement while
it remains in force, and shall inform the other of its views regarding
the Agreement’s operation and effectiveness and the desirability
of its amendment to reflect the evolution of the science and technology
of WEATHER MODIFICATION and
of international law. The Parties shall meet periodically, by mutual agreement,
or at the request of either, to review the implementation of this Agreement
or to consider other issues related to WEATHER
IX: This Agreement shall enter into force upon signature. It may be
amended by mutual agreement of the Parties and may be terminated by either
Party upon six months written notice to the other Party.
31 UST] United States Treaties
and Other International Agreements:
Prohibition of Military or Any
Other Hostile Use of
done at Geneva May 18, 1977; Ratification advised by the Senate of the
United States of America November 28, 1979; Ratified by the President of
the United States of America December 13, 1979; Ratification of the United
States of America deposited with the Secretary-General of the United Nations
January 17, 1980; Proclaimed by the President of the United States of America
February 12, 1980; Entered into force with respect to the United States
of America January 17, 1980.
By the President
of the United States of America
That: The Convention on the Prohibition of Military or Any Other Hostile
Use of Environmental modification Techniqueswas
opened for signature at Geneva on May 18, 1977, and was signed on behalf
of the United States of America on that date, a certified copy of which
Convention is hereto annexed;
of the United States of America by its resolution of November 28, 1979,
two-thirds of the Senators present concurring therein, gave its advice
and consent to the ratification of the Convention;
of the United States of America ratified the Convention on December 13,
1979, in pursuance of the advice and consent of the Senate;
States of America deposited its instrument of ratification on January 17,
1980, in accordance with the provisions of Article IX of the Convention;
entered into force for the United States of America on January 17, 1980.
also to contribute to the strengthening of trust among nations and to the
further improvement of the international situation in accordance with the
purposes and principles of the Charter of the United Nations.
1. Each State
Party to this Convention undertakes not to engage in military or any other
hostile use of environmental modification techniqueshaving
widespread, long-lasting or severe effects as the means of destruction,
damage or injury to any other State Party.
2. Each State
Party to this Convention undertakes not to assist, encourage or induce
any State, group of States or international organization to engage in activities
contrary to the provisions of paragraph 1 of this article.
II: As used in article I, the term "environmental
modification techniques" refers
to any technique for changing - through the deliberate manipulation
of natural process - the dynamics, composition or structure of the Earth,
including its biota, lithosphere, hydrosphere and atmosphere, or of outer
1. The provisions
of this Convention shall not hinder the use of environmental
modification techniques for peaceful purposes and shall
be without prejudice to the generally recognized principles and applicable
rules of international law concerning such use.
31 UST] Multi. - Enviorn.
Modification - May 18, 1979
2. The States
Parties to this Convention undertake to facilitate, and have the right
to participate in, the fullest possible exchange of scientific and technological
information on the use of environmental modification
techniques for peaceful purposes. States Parties in a position
to do so shall contribute, alone or together with other States or international
organizations, to international economic and scientific co-operation in
the preservation, improvement and peaceful utilization of the environment,
with due consideration for the needs of the developing areas of the world.
IV: Each State Party to this Convention undertakes to take any measures
it considers necessary in accordance with its constitutional processes
to prohibit and prevent any activity in violation of the provision of the
Convention anywhere under its jurisdiction or control.
1. The States
Parties to this Convention undertake to consult one another and to co-operate
in solving any problems which may arise in relation to the objectives or,
or in the application of the provisions of, the Convention. Consultation
and co-operation pursuant to this article may also be undertaken through
appropriate international procedures within the framework of the United
Nations and in accordance with its Charter. These international procedures
may include the services of appropriate international organizations, as
well as of a Consultative Committee of Experts as provided for in paragraph
2 of this article.
2. For the
purposes set forth in paragraph 1 of this article, the Depository shall,
within one month of the receipt of a request from any State Party to this
Convention, convene a Consultative Committee of Experts. Any State Party
may appoint an expert to the Committee whose functions and rules of procedure
are set out in the annex, which constitutes an integral part of this Convention.
The Committee shall transmit to the Depository a summary of its findings
of fact, incorporating all views and information presented to the Committee
during its proceedings. The Depository shall distribute the summary to
all States Parties.
3. Any State
Party to this Convention which has reason to believe that any other State
Party is acting in breach of obligations deriving from the provisions of
the Convention may lodge a complaint with the Security Council of the United
Nations. Such a complaint should include all relevant information as well
as all possible evidence supporting its validity.
4. Each State
Party to this Convention undertakes to co-operate in carrying out any investigation
which the Security Council may initiate, in accordance with the provisions
of the Charter of the United Nations, on the basis of the complaint received
by the Council. The Security Council shall inform the States Parties of
the results of the investigation.
5. Each State
Party to this Convention undertakes to provide or support assistance, in
accordance with the provisions of the Charter of the United Nations, to
any State Party which so requests, if the Security Council decides that
such Party has been harmed or is likely to be harmed as a result of violation
of the Convention
1. Any State
Party to this Convention may propose amendments to the Convention. The
text of any proposed amendment shall be submitted to the Depositary, who
shall promptly circulate it to all States Parties.
2. An amendment
shall enter into force for all States Parties to this Convention which
have accepted it, upon the deposit with the Depositary of instruments of
acceptance by a majority of States Parties. Thereafter it shall enter into
force for any remaining State Party on the date of deposit of its instrument
VII: This Convention shall be of unlimited duration.
1. Five years
after the entry into force of this Convention, a conference of the States
Parties to the Convention shall be convened by the Depositary at Geneva,
Switzerland. The conference shall review the operation of the Convention
with a view to ensuring that its purposes and provisions are being realized,
and shall in particular examine the effectiveness of the provisions of
paragraph 1 of article I in eliminating the dangers of military or any
other hostile use of environmental modification
2. At intervals
of not less than five years thereafter, a majority of the States Parties
to this Convention may obtain, by submitting a proposal to this effect
to the Depositary, the convening of a conference with the same objectives.
3. If no
conference has been convened pursuant to paragraph 2 of this article within
ten years following the conclusion of a previous conference, the Depository
shall solicit the views of all States Parties to this Convention concerning
the convening of such a conference. If one third or ten of the States Parties,
whichever number is less, respond affirmatively, the Depositary shall take
immediate steps to convene the conference.
1. This Convention
shall be open to all States for signature. Any State which does not sign
the Convention before its entry into force in accordance with paragraph
3 of this article may accede to it at any time.
2. This Convention
shall be subject to ratification by signatory States. Instruments of ratification
or accession shall be deposited with the Secretary-General of the United
3. This Convention
shall enter into force upon the deposit of instruments of ratification
by twenty Governments in accordance with paragraph 2 of this article.
4. For those
States whose instruments of ratification or accession are deposited after
the entry into force of this Convention, it shall enter into force on the
date of the deposit of their instruments of ratification or accession.
5. The Depositary
shall promptly inform all signatory and acceding States of the date of
each signature, the date of deposit of each instrument of ratification
or accession and the date of the entry into force of this Convention and
of any amendments thereto, as well as of the receipt of other notices.
6. This Convention
shall be registered by the Depositary in accordance with Article 102 of
the Charter of the United Nations.
of which the English, Arabic, Chinese, French, Russian and Spanish texts
are equally authentic, shall be deposited with the Secretary-General of
the United Nations, who shall send duly certified copies thereof to the
Governments of the signatory and acceding States.
WHEREOF, the undersigned, being duly authorized thereto by their respective
Governments, have signed this Convention, opened for signature at Geneva
on the eighteenth day of May, one thousand nine hundred and seventy-seven.
Annex to the Convention
Consultative Committee of
1. The Consultative
Committee of Experts shall undertake to make appropriate findings of fact
and provide expert views relevant to any problem raised pursuant to paragraph
1 of article V of this Convention by the State Party requesting the convening
of the Committee.
2. The work
of the Consultative Committee of Experts shall be organized in such a way
as to permit it to perform the functions set forth in paragraph 1 of this
annex. The Committee shall decide procedural questions relative to the
organization of its work, where possible by consensus, but otherwise by
a majority of those present and voting. There shall be no voting on matters
3. The Depositary
or his representative shall serve as the Chairman of the Committee.
4. Each expert
may be assisted at meetings by one or more advisers.
5. Each expert
shall have the right, through the Chairman, to request from States, and
from international organizations, such information and assistance as the
expert considers desirable for the accomplishment of the Committee’s