The right thing would be to stop geoengineering and pray that it's stopped in time to stop the chain-reaction  toward man kinds  destruction. Men and women scientist/geoengineers have intruded  on Nature's natural right to be left alone. The elite can only hinder people worldwide from knowing the history that has brought humanity to this day; a day when fear overrides the commonsense of many ... History has long been rewritten to serve the elite.   I hope the sincerity of my heart gets through to those in position to stop solar radiation management and all the other geoengineering experiments that  poison the very air we need to live. Thank you for visiting ...I can  only post information .It's up to you what you choose or choose not to believe. I can tell you this : When I first saw what geoengineering did in the sky I had lived under for over 30 years- it shook my whole world. And because of that day I created this site. -Jan Tetstone (April 18, 2021 4:18am)  


Bill Gates optimistic about climate policy under Biden WH
A 2x2 grid split screen showing Donald Trump and Joe Biden and energy industry equipment.
The future of renewable energy could look very different under Biden
New York (CNN Business)America's largest bank is adding some serious firepower to the fight against climate change and inequality.

JPMorgan Chase (JPM) announced Thursday that it aims to finance or facilitate investments of $2.5 trillion over 10 years to support solutions that address climate change and contribute to sustainable development. The target includes $1 trillion for green initiatives such as renewable energy, new clean technology, waste management and conservation.
The announcement, believed to be the largest of its kind by a major bank, is the latest in a string of pledges by financial institutions to help the world pivot toward a cleaner energy future.
"This is about us not just saying the right thing, but actually doing the right thing," Marisa Buchanan, JPMorgan's global head of sustainability, told CNN Business.

The $2.5 trillion goal through the end of 2030 marks an acceleration of JPMorgan's short-term target. Last February, JPMorgan committed to deploying $200 billion in 2020 to support climate solutions and sustainable development. The bank says it exceeded that goal, including $55 billion in green initiatives alone.
Jamie Dimon sounds the alarm on the future of American prosperity
Jamie Dimon sounds the alarm on the future of American prosperity
"Technology has to be such a huge piece of the puzzle when it comes to meeting the Paris climate goals. This is a big opportunity for us as a bank," said Buchanan.
Rival Bank of America (BAC) announced last week a $1.5 trillion sustainable finance goal, including $1 trillion alone for climate-related investments.
The financing pledges come after JPMorgan, Bank of America, Wells Fargo (WFC) and other big banks set goals of net zero greenhouse gas emissions, including in the companies and projects they finance, by 2050.
The announcements underscore how much pressure banks are under to show that they are part of the solution to the climate crisis. And it demonstrates how Wall Street increasingly views clean energy as a viable investment, not merely a feel-good initiative.
'Banks are still net negatives'
However, climate groups argue the steps by big banks do not go far enough, especially given their ongoing support for fossil fuels.
Since the Paris climate agreement was reached in 2015, the world's 60 biggest banks have provided $3.8 trillion in financing to fossil fuels, according to a report released by climate groups last month.
'Immediate and drastic.' The climate crisis is seriously spooking economists
'Immediate and drastic.' The climate crisis is seriously spooking economists
"Banks are still net negatives in the overall sustainable finance horizon," said Vanessa Fajans-Turner, executive director at BankFWD, a network that aims to persuade banks to phase out fossil fuel financing.
For instance, JPMorgan alone financed $51.3 billion in fossil fuels projects in 2020, according to the climate group report. That is roughly even with the $55 billion in green initiatives the bank said it supported last year.
"That's not a coherent sustainable finance strategy, and the bank's clients and competitors know it," said Fajans-Turner. "We welcome the announcements by banks to be increasingly engaged climate actors. But banks still have a long way to go."
Dimon: We can't just walk away from fossil fuels
JPMorgan has also reportedly bankrolled projects that have been fiercely opposed by environmentalists, including the Dakota Access Pipeline.
"The fact is we're long past debating whether climate change is real," JPMorgan CEO Jamie Dimon said in his annual shareholder letter last week. "But we need to acknowledge that the solution is not as simple as walking away from fossil fuels. We will need resources such as oil and natural gas until commercial, affordable and low-carbon alternatives can be developed to meet all of our global energy needs."