A concerned citizen has written to Clifford Carnicom regarding death statistics that were found in the San Francisco Chronicle death notice archives for the months January and February in the years 1995 - 2004. The anonymous citizen had wondered if deaths in these years were markedly different after the start of the aerosol programs. As it turns out, the deaths reported in this paper show the death rate for 2004 to be ten times that of the same months in 1995. Though there are shortcomings in this data (only the months January and February are considered, different reporting methods may have been employed in later years, an increasingly aging population, etc.), this data may be statistically significant in showing an increase in the number of deaths in San Francisco during that time from aerosol programs. The citizen makes the case for others to do the same research.
This paper discusses the statistical significance of the measured startling changes in the hydrogen ion concentration in the clouds, precipitation, rainfall in the years from 1990-2000 in the United States. These atmospheric changes are correlated directly with the presence of sustained and extensive aircraft aerosol operations since the beginning of 1999.
This paper shows comparisons of average measured rainfall pH levels across many different areas in the US during the years 1990, 1999, and 2000. There are small differences in average rainfall pH levels across the nation when the years 1990 and 1999 are compared for each region measured, but the year 2000 shows significant increases in pH levels over both years 1990 and 1999, with some increases upwards of 73% in the year 2000 over earlier 1990 levels. This depicts a large change in atmospheric chemistry across many regions of the US in 2000 over earlier years.
Driven by repeated observations of aerial spraying in the United States in the years from 1996-2000, a statistically significant study of airborne microscopic particle count data from the State of New Mexico was conducted, with approximately 175,000 observations of hourly monitored data from five stations in the state analyzed. This statistical test has been designed to question the difference between the data of 1999 (Data set 1) vs. the combined data of the three previous years from 1996-1998 (Data set 2).
The results show that there is a significant statistical difference between the magnitudes, averages, and variances of the two data sets. The conclusion to be reached from this study is that the microscopic air particle count in the state of New Mexico in 1999 is significantly different from that of the preceding three years, and that this difference is directly correlated with the observations of aerial spraying that have taken place during this same time period. The results of this study form a further basis for criminal investigation of the documented spray activity and for congressional hearings on this subject.
An analysis of upper altitude relative humidity data (average relative humidity during this 21 day analysis was 37.5% with a sample standard deviation of 11.7%) in Santa Fe, New Mexico in 1999 refutes the argument that such upper atmospheric conditions should allow for persistent contrails and subsequent cloud formations. It is known at this time that relative humidity levels in the upper atmosphere well below 60% will generally produce clear to semi-clear skies, and normal contrails should dissipate quickly under these conditions. However, the series of pictures included in this paper show the spraying of trails becoming long duration persistent cloud formations that should not have been logically possible with such a low relative humidity on these days of testing.