Evidently, a test run for smart pavement in Colorado that I reported on back in May 2018 was successful enough to give it the all systems go.
A plan to turn a portion of Interstate 70 into a roadway where cars communicate with street lights, signs and other internet-connected things just tripled to more than 500 miles.
Colorado’s “internet of roads” project will now extend to highways that reach from Pueblo to Wyoming, and Sterling to Utah, after the state Department of Transportation was awarded a $20 million federal grant earlier this month.
(Source: The Colorado Sun)
The article’s author goes on to tout the many potential benefits to driver safety, although there were no definitive studies revealed to support those claims.
- Company to Blanket City Streets With WiFi Connected “Smart Pavement”
- Will Driverless Cars Cause DNA Damage and Cancer?
- 20,000 Satellites for 5G to be Launched Sending Focused Beams of Intense Microwave Radiation Over Entire Earth
- The Internet of Bodies: A Convenient—and, Yes, Creepy—New Platform for Data Discovery]
via Revive Yourself
Jun 25, 2018
A few weeks ago we went deep in G5 and what’s in store for us in terms of what the governments planning, and this week we dive back into that world.
Suzanne Maher is the founder of www.byebyebluesky.com and an expert in chemtrails and nanotechnology.
To quote her website, “Bye Bye Blue Sky is a dedicated global public environmental movement who seeks to be a voice for all living creatures and ecosystems, to protect human health and safeguard the natural environment, air, water and land, which our sustenance depends.
We use education, peaceful protest and creative communication to expose one of the world’s largest and most significant ecological threats and preeminent disasters, commonly known as Climate Engineering or “Chemtrails”.”
So let’s get ready to discuss whether chemtrails are real or not (spoiler – they are) as well as nanotechnology.