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CHEMTRAILS LISTED AS SPACE WEAPONS DROPPED FROM ORIGINAL BILL

 

 

January 8, 2005

Posted 1:00 AM Eastern
NewsWithViews.com

There is growing concern by a large number of Americans that the chemtrails seen over the skies all cross America, rural and over major metropolitan cities. (search)

Two camps have emerged on this issue: those who believe chemtrails are nothing more than vapor and those who believe dangerous chemicals or toxins are being sprayed into the air. (search) A NWVs reader contacted us within the past few days with these comments on this issue: "I live in Lake County, California. Day and night, back and forth, crisscross, almost 24/7 they are there. I called and e-mailed Mike Thompson, Congressman with no response, and I called the FAA in Ft. Bragg, Mendocino. I have some incredible photos.

Thompson never responded, and FAA told me that those where airlines. I told him that if this were true then the pilots must be off course, lost, drunk and going nowhere but in circles. He was very rude. I said to him that I thought the government was here to serve the people, and he said that was done away with 200 years ago. He said anything above 18,000 feet belongs to the government...we did not discuss that something is falling on us from this planes."

In 2001, a bill was introduced in Congress that listed chemtrails as space weapons. This classification was later dropped. This bill was introduced by Congressman Dennis Kucinich [D-OH]: The Space Preservation Act of 2001. This bill was originally H.R. 2977, introduced on October 2, 2001. The purpose of this bill is listed as: To preserve the cooperative, peaceful uses of space for the benefit of all humankind by permanently prohibiting the basing of weapons in space by the United States, and to require the President to take action to adopt and implement a world treaty banning space-based weapons.

Kucinich's bill was introduced and entered into the Congressional Record: Public Bills and Resolutions, House of Representatives, page H6135:

By Mr. KUCINICH. H.R. 2977. A bill to preserve the cooperative, peaceful uses of space for the benefit of all humankind by permanently prohibiting the basing of weapons in space by the United States, and to require the President to take action to adopt and implement a world treaty banning space-based weapons; to the Committee on Science, and in addition to the Committees on Armed Services, and International Relations, for a period to be subsequently determined by the Speaker, in each case for consideration of such provisions as fall within the jurisdiction of the committee concerned.

This version of the bill (H.R.2977) covers banning very specific space weapons. Under Section 7, Definitions, it states in part:

In this Act:

(1) The term `space' means all space extending upward from an altitude greater than 60 kilometers above the surface of the earth and any celestial body in such space.
(2)(A) The terms `weapon' and `weapons system' mean a device capable of any of the following:

And:

(B) Such terms include exotic weapons systems such as:

(i) electronic, psychotronic, or information weapons;
(ii) chemtrails;
(iii) high altitude ultra low frequency weapons systems;
(iv) plasma, electromagnetic, sonic, or ultrasonic weapons;
(v) laser weapons systems;
(vi) strategic, theater, tactical, or extraterrestrial weapons; and,
(vii) chemical, biological, environmental, climate, or tectonic weapons

A revised version of this bill was then introduced and given a new number: H.R. 3616 submitted January 23, 2002. While most of the bill remains the same, there were changes made, i.e., (2)(A) under 'In this Act' in the original version was changed to:

(2) The terms `space-based weapon' and `space-based system' mean a device capable of damaging or destroying an object or person (whether in outer space, in the atmosphere, or on earth) by--

In this new version, all of (B) has been eliminated.

A third version of the bill, H.R. 3657 was introduced December 8, 2003. The bill remains virtually the same except for Section 7, In this Act (1), the distance of 60 kilometers in the first two version was extended to 110 kilometers. 60 kilometers is 37.28 miles and 100 kilometers is 68 miles.

It is unclear why Section B listing specific space weapons which could be used against these united States of America by a foreign power were removed from the second and third versions of the bill and why the distance into space was almost doubled. The answer may lie in the fact that an unfavorable response was received from the Department of Defense:

STATUS for H.R. 2977:

10/2/2001: Referred to House Armed Services 12/6/2001: Executive Comment Requested from DOD. 4/19/2002: Unfavorable Executive Comment Received from DOD.

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It is unclear why Section B listing specific space weapons which could be used against these united States of America by a foreign power were removed from the second and third versions of the bill and why the distance into space was almost doubled.