D.C. National Guardsmen Kicked to the Curb / George Webb on Operation Rainbow / Agent Orange + / What are spraying us with now?


Operation Rainbow … [now Operation 2101 ?]
Used in Vietnam along with Agent Orange
Now in the aerosol sprays?

@6:23

@10:00
Uses components in the lethal form
Non-lethal just makes you sick and genetically marks you

Book “Blood Treason”
Doping mental patients

@16:00
Soft tissue cancers with the viruses
Accelerate cancers with radiation
“Shotgun sequencing”
In the polio tax.
Cancers resulted

@17:00
The viruses messed up the genome in some people
Cancer HIV
Cancer can be transmitted by a Virus!


Rainbow Herbicides
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Four USAF C-123s spraying Rainbow Herbicide over South Vietnam as part of Operation Ranch Hand

Agent Orange stored at Johnston Atoll in 1976, following the end of US involvement in Vietnam
The Rainbow Herbicides are a group of “tactical use” chemicals used by the United States military in Southeast Asia during the Vietnam War. Success with Project AGILE field tests with herbicides in South Vietnam in 1961 and inspiration by the British use of herbicides and defoliants during the Malayan Emergency in the 1950s led to the formal herbicidal program Trail Dust (see Operation Ranch Hand). Herbicidal warfare is the use of substances primarily designed to destroy the plant-based ecosystem of an agricultural food production and/or to destroy foliage which provides the enemy cover.
Contents
• 1 Background
• 2 Types
• 3 Use
• 4 Long-term effects
• 5 See also
• 6 References
• 7 Further reading
• 8 External links
Background
The United States discovered 2,4-dichlorophenoxyacetic acid (2,4-D) during World War II. It was recognized as toxic and was combined with large amounts of water or oil to function as a weed-killer. Army experiments with the chemical eventually led to the discovery that 2,4-D combined with 2,4,5-trichlorophenoxyacetic acid (2,4,5-T) yielded a more potent herbicide.[1] It was found that 2,4,5-T was contaminated with 2,3,7,8-tetrachlorodibenzodioxin (TCDD), commonly called “dioxin”. Researcher Alvin Lee Young found that samples of 2,4,5-T in Agents Pink and Green had doubled the TCDD concentration of Agents Purple or Orange.[2]
Types
Of the agents used in southeast Asia, their active ingredients and years used were as follow:[3]
• Agent Green: 100% n-butyl ester 2,4,5-T, used prior to 1963[2]
• Agent Pink: 100% 2,4,5-T (60% n-butyl ester 2,4,5-T, and 40% iso-butyl ester of 2,4,5-T) used prior to 1964[2]
• Agent Purple: 50% 2,4,5-T (30% n-butyl ester of 2,4,5-T, and 20% iso-butyl ester of 2,4,5-T) and 50% n-butyl ester of 2,4-D used 1961–65
• Agent Blue (Phytar 560G): 65.6% organic arsenicical (cacodylic acid (Ansar 138) and its sodium salt sodium cacodylate)[2] used from 1962 to 1971 in powder and water solution[4]
• Agent White (Tordon 101): 21.2% (acid weight basis) triisopropanolamine salts of 2,4-D and 5.7% picloram used 1966–71[2][4]
• Agent Orange or Herbicide Orange, (HO): 50% n-butyl ester 2,4-D and 50% n-butyl ester 2,4,5-T used 1965–70
• Agent Orange II:50% n-butyl ester 2,4-D and 50% isooctyl ester 2,4,5-T used after 1968.[5][6]
• Agent Orange III: 66.6% n-butyl 2,4-D and 33.3% n-butyl ester 2,4,5-T.[7]
• Enhanced Agent Orange, Orange Plus, or Super Orange (SO), or Doe Herbicide M-3393: standardized Agent Orange mixture of 2,4-D and 2,4,5-T combined with an oil-based mixture of picloram, a proprietary Dow Chemical Company product called Tordon 101, an ingredient of Agent White.[8][9]

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rainbow_Herbicides

Aerial spraying over Vietnam

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