The Chinese regime manipulated the climate to clean up pollution over Beijing before celebrating 100 years of the Communist Party

Chinese President Xi Jinping on a giant screen while delivering a speech at the event marking the centennial of the founding of the Communist Party of China, on Tiananmen Square in Beijing, China, July 1, 2021. REUTERS / Carlos García Rawlins (CARLOS GARCIA RAWLINS /)

Scientists from Tsighua University in China affirmed that the Asian giant used a technology of Weather manipulation to clear pollution from Beijing’s skies during the Communist Party’s 100th anniversary celebration on July 1.

According to investigators, the government launched a large-scale operation, “seeding clouds” and combining them with chemicals to cause rains in the suburbs of the capital hours before the great political event.

This “artificial rain” managed to reduce the level of the air pollutant “PM2.5” by more than two thirds and improved the air quality from “moderate” to “good” according to the standards of the World Health Organization.

The research led by Beijing University environmental science professor Wang Can was published in Environmental Science, a Chinese peer-reviewed journal on September 26. It is concluded that the fall in pollution on July 1 did not have a natural cause, since “artificial rain was the only disturbing event in that period.”

According to the medium South China Morning Post, Thousands of people attended the communist centennial commemorative event, which took place with the most meticulous planning in Tiananmen Square, beginning at 8 am in cloudy weather conditions. Shortly after the end of the ceremony, which lasted two hours, there was a downpour.

This is not unprecedented, because according to the Chinese media the country’s meteorological authorities have been trying to alter the weather for major events since at least 2008, when Beijing hosted the Olympics.

But according to the Tsinghua scientists, what was done during the Communist Party’s centennial challenged all these precedents.

FILE PHOTO.  A woman walks past an installation commemorating the 100th anniversary of the founding of the Communist Party of China, in Beijing, China.  REUTERS / Tingshu Wang
FILE PHOTO. A woman walks past an installation commemorating the 100th anniversary of the founding of the Communist Party of China, in Beijing, China. REUTERS / Tingshu Wang (TINGSHU WANG /)

A particular challenge was the unexpected increase in air pollutants in the run-up to the anniversary.

While most industrial activities, such as factories and cargo trucks, stopped in Beijing and nearby provinces, air circulation was also reduced, making it difficult for pollutants to dissipate.

In addition, the Chinese capital had its wettest summer this year, with almost double half the average rainfall it had previously recorded, and according to the municipal government, groundwater levels rose by almost 5 meters in just a few months. .

It rained almost every day of the week before the July ceremony, which is why that day attendees were given raincoats as part of a souvenir package.

Nevertheless, From 8:30 pm the night before, the cloud seeding operation began, which lasted about two hours.

According to people who live in the mountains of the southwest of the city and who were cited by the Chinese media, a large number of rockets were seen flying through the sky, which were being used to send silver iodide into the sky to stimulate rain.

Preparations for the celebration of the centennial of the Chinese Communist Party in Beijing on July 1, 2021. EFE / EPA / ROMAN PILIPEY
Preparations for the celebration of the centennial of the Chinese Communist Party in Beijing on July 1, 2021. EFE / EPA / ROMAN PILIPEY (ROMAN PILIPEY /)

“It was very loud, like thunder, and it lasted a long, long time … it was like a war zone,” said a resident, who did not want to be identified. “Then the rain fell, it was quite strong.”

Another resident said he found debris from the rockets that had landed near his home.

China has built some of the largest and most sophisticated networks in the world for weather modification. Last year, the government launched a weather modification program that covers a vast area in the west of the country, including Xinjiang and Tibet. Its objective is to intercept humid air at high altitudes, carried by the winds of the Indian Ocean over the Himalayas, which are expected to increase due to climate change.

Satellites, airplanes, mobile radar stations and technology equipped with artificial intelligence are used for these purposes. A) Yes, meteorological authorities seek to predict the movement of humid air in order to launch these cloud seeding operations and control when and where it rains.

According to the researchers, there is a concern that these large-scale climate modifications could definitively alter the region’s weather patterns.

These risks are clear to the former deputy director of the China Meteorological Administration, Xu Xiaofeng, who in an article published in the Chinese journal Advances in Meteorological Science and Technology in October stated that modifying the climate “is not just a scientific project but also a social engineering project closely related to interests, environment and responsibilities [de un país]”.

“To face these problems, we need to have new laws, regulations or international treaties”, added.

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Source-www.infobae.com