Tulis demands air data, says aerial spraying probably not illegal

print
Federal law leaves open emergency measures to save the planet, but bans chemical spraying of civilian populations if part of a test, absent written consent.

Federal law leaves open emergency measures to save the planet, but bans chemical spraying of civilian populations if part of a test, absent written consent.

[News release] Radio station owner David Tulis is filing an open records request with the Chattanooga Hamilton County air pollution control bureau. In paperwork sent Monday through the leisurely U.S. mails, Tulis hopes to find ground for his suspicions that jet-caused haze and clouds over Chattanooga are a health risk.

“We in Chattanooga want to be a blue city, not in the sense of politics, but because I think people want to see blue skies once again,” Tulis says. “Artists doing landscapes of the city now have to imagine blue skies for their paintings, because the sky isn’t blue any more. It’s a kind of muzzy haze — a muddy, sloppy white that dims the sun.”

Tulis says people should be thankful the Obama administration has ramped up what he refers to as “solar radiation management” to dim the sun, which pours heat down upon the surface of the earth through various levels of the atmosphere. “Weather modification, or weather engineering,” Tulis says, “uses a variety of techniques to alter moisture and wind in the weather, ostensibly for the benefit of mankind. The president has taken it upon himself to save the planet — to save humankind.”

In his petition, the owner of Hot News Talk Radio 1240, married and the father of four home educated children, is demanding data on the following substances: Silver halide, aluminum, strontium, barium, nanofibers and nanoparticulates going back three years.

He also is demanding copies of three years’ of “electronic correspondence with any governmental party that contains the words in the subject line or body of the correspondence,” including terms such as geoengineering and weather modification. He also requests copies of any correspondence with the terms U.S. Air Force, military and danger.

Limits on testing, but not on public policy

Tulis said that a federal ban on testing chemicals such as aluminum on human subjects offers no protection for the breathing public in Chattanooga. U.S. public law 105-85-1078, “Restrictions on the use of human subjects for testing of chemicals or biological agents,” limits chemical tests on human populations, but does not bar any policy initiatives undertaken in the framework of national or global emergency via executive order or spending through what he terms “the black budget.”

“Section 1078 prohibits any ‘test or experiment’ on a civilian population with several key exceptions. These the ‘peaceful purpose that is related to a medical, therapeutic, pharmaceutical, agricultural, industrial, or research activity.’ That’s one. The other is ‘any purpose that is directly related to protection against toxic chemicals or biological weapons and agents.’ The secretary of defense — if it’s a test — must obtain ‘informed consent’ from ‘each human subject’ before the test, and he has to give 30 days’ notice to congress.”

David Tulis is editor of Nooganomics.com.

David Tulis is editor of Nooganomics.com.

But Tulis says the creation of artificial clouds over the city is not part of any test. “No one has been asked to sign a consent form. Clearly, overflights are public policy; they are no experiment. And my guess is that the urgency to stop global warming is so great that collateral damage to individuals’ neurological systems is not a big deal.”

Tulis scoffs at the idea that that the U.S. government recognizes limits to its activities. The national power has no care of legal or economic constraints, he says, even if its program violates the constitution as an illegal wartime measure or injures innocent members of the public. “It intends to be judged by its pretense of mercy, by its global salvation, not by one city’s extraordinary levels of Alzheimer’s.”

Leave a Reply