Chemtrails Exposed: The Common Roots of the New Manhattan Project and the Theory of Man-Made Global Warming – Activist Post

chemtrails-exposed:-the-common-roots-of-the-new-manhattan-project-and-the-theory-of-man-made-global-warming-–-activist-post

30-12-19 11:14:00,

By Peter A. Kirby

As Archimedes declared… “Eureka!”

As it turns out, both the New Manhattan Project and the theory of man-made global warming share many important, early historical roots. Both came from a group of Swedish scientists active during the late 1800s and early 1900s.

These scientists were members of something called the Stockholm Physics Society. The founder and main attraction of this group was a man by the name of Svante Arrhenius (1859-1927). Svante Arrhenius was the scientist who originally came up with the theory of man-made global warming and he did it during his time with the Stockholm Physics Society.

Arrhenius and the Stockholm Physics Society’s work pertaining to plasma physics, atomic physics, meteorology, atmospheric electricity, and weather modification also provide compelling links to today’s global weather modification project the author appropriately calls the New Manhattan Project.

This article is mostly based upon a biography of Svante Arrhenius by Elisabeth Crawford titled Arrhenius: From Ionic Theory to the Greenhouse Effect. Oddly enough, this book was published in 1996; the same year that large-scale domestic spraying operations began.

For more about the New Manhattan Project, please refer to the author’s book Chemtrails Exposed: A New Manhattan Project, available exclusively at Amazon.

Svante Arrhenius

Svante Arrhenius was a Swedish scientist who was the first person to significantly assert and popularize the theory of man-made climate change.

Although Arrhenius is not very well known today, in his time he was considered Sweden’s most prominent scientist; receiving a slew of honorary doctorates from the most prestigious universities in Europe as well as a large heap of exclusive awards and medals including the 1903 Nobel prize for chemistry. He worked internationally and in multiple languages.

Arrhenius worked in his native Swedish as well as in the German, English, and French languages, with German being the most predominant. He often published in all four languages. Crawford notes that, “His closest working relationships were with members of the German, English, and, later, American scientific communities.” He was quite gregarious and had hundreds of scientist friends in Europe and North America.

The scientist as a young man

Arrhenius was born on February 19,

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