The Blanket Effect is intended for others to learn about weather modification and its related subjects in an easy to understand way. Started in 2005, this blog is a work in progress as the technology advances

May 7, 2008

And When You Add In Chemtrails....

(note: excerpt from, originally published by The Independent 05/06/08)

Airline emissions 'far higher than previous estimates'
By Cahal Milmo

The aviation industry's failure to curb its soaring carbon emissions could lead to the "worst case scenario" for climate change, as envisaged by the United Nations.

An unpublished study by the world's leading experts has revealed that airlines are pumping 20 per cent more carbon dioxide into the atmosphere than estimates suggest, with total emissions set to reach between 1.2 billion and 1.5 billion tonnes annually by 2025.
( image of B17 contrails, from

The report, by four government-funded research bodies, is one of the most authoritative estimates of the growth of pollutants produced by the industry.

It was presented to a conference co-organised by the United States' Federal Aviation Authority but not given a wider audience.

Combining data produced by the leading emissions-modelling laboratories in the US, Britain and France, the study found that the number of people seriously affected by aircraft noise will rise from 24 million in 2000 to 30.3 million by 2025, despite the introduction of quieter jets, and that the amount of nitrogen oxides around airports, produced by aircraft engines, will rise from 2.5 million tonnes in 2000 to 6.1 million tonnes in 2025.

Jeff Gazzard, a spokesman for the Aviation Environment Federation, the group that uncovered the report, said:

"Growth of CO2 emissions on this scale will comfortably outstrip any gains made by improved technology and ensure aviation is an even larger contributor to global warming by 2025 than previously thought.
Governments must take action to put a cap on air transport's unrestrained growth."

The report, "Trends in Global Noise and Emissions From Commercial Aviation for 2000 through 2025" (Document), was presented last year to the USA/Europe Air Traffic Management Seminar in Barcelona but withheld from wider publication. (image of Jeff Gazzard, from

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