Northern Lights Were Faked by HAARP Using ‘Artificial Airglows’

Evidence has emerged to reveal that the recent sightings of the aurora borealis across the Northern Hemisphere were actually faked by the High-frequency Active Auroral Research Program (HAARP).

HAARP used “artificial airglows” to fake the Northern Lights, successfully fooling most people who believed they were witnessing the phenomenon.

Scientists were actually running experiments to artificially create aurora-like glows or “airglow” in the ionosphere.

The aurora borealis, also known as the northern lights, has been a spectacular sight in the night sky recently.

On 10 May 2024, the aurora was visible in many parts of the world, including the United States, Europe, and Asia.

According to corporate media, a powerful geomagnetic storm caused by a solar flare triggered the spectacular display of the northern lights.

The storm was strong enough to cause disruptions to power grids and communication systems, but it also created a breathtaking sight for those who were able to see it.

In the United States, the aurora was visible in many parts of the country, including the northern states and even as far south as Alabama and California.

In Europe, the aurora was seen in countries such as the UK, Germany, and Norway.

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration’s Space Weather Prediction Centre forecasted on Friday that the aurora could be visible again last weekend, on Saturday and Sunday nights, weather permitting.

The Space Weather Prediction Centre’s forecast may have not been based on natural events but rather an expectation of the results of an experiment conducted by HAARP.

Dr. Robert Malone used Perplexity, a subscription-based artificial intelligence (“AI”) program, to search for “HAARP aurora May 10” and posted the results of his query, as well as the sources the AI program used,  on his Telegram channel.  Perplexity answered:

We conducted our own query using Brave’s free-to-use AI summary.

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Typing in the same query as Dr. Malone, “HAARP aurora May 10,” Brave’s AI answered:

To the same query a few minutes after Brave’s answer, Microsoft’s Copilot, a free-to-use AI summary included with the Microsoft Bing search engine, answered (emphasis theirs):

Microsoft’s Copilot does not add a note to the effect that its AI-generated answer could be wrong.

By Hunter Fielding
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qazwiz
qazwiz
3 days ago

why would ANYBODY want to fake astral signs? hmmm?
well i know of an ancient prediction about faking a resurrection
to be seen to ALL LIVING BEINGS… what better attention grabber than claiming “northern lights” normally only seen in 10% to 15% of world was seen by 80% northernmost thus seen by everybody alive except under a dozen peeps alive on antarctica

further claiming it was “God’s Will” seen by everybody …

not going to push it because they were caught, but when Penn & Teller claims it was real, just remember it only means they didn’t figure it out.

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