What causes hurricanes? Probably the U.S. government, but how? A new analysis suggests that President Obama might be using “green energy” turbines to weaponize the wind in an effort to rig yet another election with hurricanes.
There is not an overwhelming amount of scientific evidence to support this conclusion, most likely because the government has worked tirelessly to suppress it. But just think about it. Wind turbines. Wind energy. What are hurricanes made of? Wind. And lots of energy.
A photographic analysis of this photograph, taken at an undisclosed location, supports the theory that so-called “wind farms,” promoted and in some cases heavily subsidized by the Obama administration, can produce powerful energy force fields that can be turned into hurricanes.
This does not, however, rule out the possibility that the U.S. government causes hurricanes via controlled cyclone-pattern nuclear detonations somewhere in the Atlantic Ocean. The two methods are almost certainly used in conjunction with another for maximum effect.
It makes perfect sense, analytically, that the Obama administration would use wind farms to engineer hurricanes. Economic genius Paul Krugman has argued that disasters are good for the economy. Media celebrity Chris Matthews has praised the political efficacy of strategically deployed hurricanes. The evidence speaks for itself.
In fact, it’s highly possible that the mainstream media is actively colluding with the Obama administration’s hurricane agenda in an effort to manufacture content (and profits!) on the World Wide Web.
Yes, Hurricane Matthew is a physical storm, but it will also bring a hurricane of content.
— Prof Jeff Harambe (@ProfJeffJarviss) October 7, 2016
Wind turbines can also be deployed as a grimly efficient death machines for the purpose of slaughtering majestic winged creatures such as bald eagles, which is presumably an added benefit for a president hell bent on eradicating every symbolic representation of American freedom from the face of the Earth.
Disclaimer: The analysis contained in this article has not been peer reviewed.
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