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Big Cloud In Huntsville, Alabama, Part Of A Bigger Government Coverup


If you pay any attention to the weather shows on TV, then you know about the big, giant, red cloud that appeared on the weather radar near Huntsville, Alabama last Tuesday. The cloud looked like a super-cell thunderstorm with a red center and yellow edges.


Y’all know the drill when you see the big red radar cloud – run to the hills or hit the basement or grab your girlfriend and a bottle of tequila and get in the hot tub, or is that the bathtub? The strange thing about this cloud was the rain – or lack there of.


The cloud wasn’t really a cloud, and there was no rain, according to eye-witness reports. So what was the giant red blob on the weather radar?


The weather people said their radar was working correctly. The Huntsville radar team got city electricians and engineers to check the radar units and they found no problems, or anything out of the ordinary.


So, if the radar was working, and it showed a biblical-proportion rain cloud, and there was no rain, what could it have been?


Finally, after about two days of wild speculation, teeth gnashing and bewilderment by the press and population, after evacuation of the city, and prayer groups coming in from all over the state, the United State Army released a statement saying the cloud was caused by some chaff that was being tested over the skies of Red Stone Arsenal. You know chaff. The stuff war planes shoot out of their hind ends to fake off heat-seeking missiles.


According to the Huntsville Times, Redstone Arsenal officials released a statement Thursday afternoon after growing speculation the image was created by some form of military testing.


In the statement, officials said routine tests involving chaff, reflective particles designed to help aircraft avoid detection by military radar, were conducted at the arsenal Tuesday.


"This RR-188 (chaff) showed as an anomaly on local weather screens as weather conditions caused it to linger longer than normal," the statement read.


Scientists at the University of Alabama in Huntsville (government employees no doubt) said atmospheric conditions Tuesday caused the chaff to essentially be suspended in the air rather than falling back to earth (yeah, sure, things float around in the air all the time). That delay also allowed it to show up on radar screens with the chaff blob still showing up late that evening (so this chaff floated around in the air all day, right?).


Redstone officials said chaff is "commonly used by the military in training and testing operations."


"Redstone is committed to ensuring environmental stewardship while balancing that with our critical missions to support the war fighter," said Col. John S. Hamilton, Garrison commander (well what else is he going to say – “We were experimenting with our alien toys and we got a little out of control?”).


Redstone in located on the west side of Huntsville and it also houses one of NASA’s space flight centers, Marshall.


Chaff? Really? Does anyone believe that? Sounds a lot like a coverup – a big, damn government conspiracy no doubt (I bet Obama, or at least Joe Biden knew about it).


Everyone knows that the Arsenal has all kinds of weapons stored in those secret areas down by the Tennessee River. You know, near the underground bunkers built back in the 1960s when Fidel Castro and Nikita Khrushchev were playing with grown-up Roman candles in Cuba and Alabama was geographically located within the circle of death.


Everyone also knows there are probably alien beings as well as alien spacecrafts on that property. The Army probably uses the cloaking devices on the spaceships, like the Klingons did on Star Trek, to hide then from the public.


If I were a betting man, I would bet on an artificial cloud machine that screwed up the weather and made some sort of giant fog so no one could see when the alien spaceship blasted off and flew back to Area 51 out there in Nevada. I’m not a scientist, but I wasn’t born yesterday.


The government keeps a lot of aliens out there, I know for a fact. At least that’s what a guy I played blackjack with once in Las Vegas told me. What do you think?