It may be hard for you to believe that your great nation is capable of conspiracy, but the facts do not lie. Below are well-documented examples of declassified experiments and chemical releases by the US. military on an unwitting public.
Weather Warfare and DefoliationOperation Popeye 
The US. Air Force sprayed silver and lead iodide into clouds above Vietnam to increase the normal monsoon rainfall, in secrecy from March 20, 1967 to July 5, 1972.
The program was authorized three WC-130 and two RF-4C aircraft with associated crews and maintenance personnel. These aircraft provided two WC-130 and one RF-4C sorties per day, when required. However, these aircraft, which operated out of Thailand, were not dedicated exclusively to the cloud seeding missions. The WC-130’s also conducted tropical typhoon reconnaissance and tactical weather reconnaissance support missions. RF-4C’s performed regular photo reconnaissance missions. The annual cost of the total program was approximately 3.6 million covering operation and maintenance, temporary duty pay, and seeding materials. US. military officials refused to admit their involvement in weather warfare, lying under oath during Congressional testimony:
Laird wasn’t the only official whose 1972 weather modification testimony was untruthful. Benjamin Forman, a senior Department of Defense lawyer, reiterated Laird’s denial later that year: “We have not, as Secretary Laird has previously said, ever engaged in weather modification activities in Northern Vietnam.” At the same hearing, the Deputy Director of the US Arms Control and Disarmament Agency had similar difficulties. Asked by Senator Pell if rainmaking projects had been approved by Laos and Thailand, Philip Farley replied: “I don’t wish even to admit, sir, that there were such projects.”Operation Ranch Hand, Operation Trail Dust, , , 
(US Senate, Subcommittee on Oceans and International Environment; 26 July 1972; p. 34 and 45) Originally “Top Secret”, this hearing transcript was made public on 19 May 1974. This was the first detailed public explanation of 1960s and 70s US weather modification programs in Southeast Asia.
19 million gallons of the Rainbow Agents were sprayed in an attempt to clear the thick Vietnamese jungles
The herbicides were sprayed by the U.S. Air Force flying C-123s using the call sign “Hades”. The planes were fitted with specially developed spray tanks with a capacity of 1,000 U.S. gallons (4 m3) of herbicides. A plane sprayed a swath of land that was 80 meters wide and 16 km (~10 miles) long in about 4 and a half minutes, at a rate of about 3 U.S. gallons per acre (3 m3/km2). Sorties usually consisted of three to five airplanes flying side by side. 95% of the herbicides and defoliants used in the war were sprayed by the U.S. Air Force as part of Operation Ranch Hand. The remaining 5% were sprayed by the U.S. Chemical Corps, other military branches, and the Republic of Vietnam using hand sprayers, spray trucks, helicopters and boats, primarily around U.S. military installations US. weather warfare and defoliation efforts over Vietnam led to the creation of the Environmental Modification Convention (ENMOD) on October 5, 1978, banning “widespread, long-lasting or severe” environmental modifications. 
Between 1961-1971 19,395,369 million gallons of herbicides were used in Vietnam which amounts to 5193 gallons daily. During the same period, “the US sprayed enough herbicides to cover 30,305 square miles or 23.8% of the total area of Vietnam with one spraying” (Arison, 1995) , 
- U.S. entomological warfare program
- Operation Big Itch September 1954 series of tests at Dugway Proving Ground in Utah to determine coverage patterns and survivability of the tropical rat flea for use in biological warfare as disease vector 
- Operation Big Buzz May 1955 in the U.S. State of Georgia, 330,000 uninfected mosquitoes were dropped from aircraft in E14 bombs and dispersed from the ground. 
- Operation May Day April to November 1956 test in Savannah, Georgia designed to reveal information about the dispersal of yellow fever mosquitoes in an urban area. The mosquitoes were released from ground level. 
- Operation Drop Kick 1956 test in Savannah, Georgia, where uninfected mosquitoes were released in a residential neighborhood and another 1956 test in Avon Park Bombing Range, Florida, where 600,000 mosquitoes were released by plane. 
- Also see Unethical human experimentation in the United States, U.S. Biological Warfare, and the deleted Operation-Sunshine.org page on Biological Warfare
- Zinc Cadmium Sulfide “one critic accused the Army of ‘literally using the country as an experimental laboratory’” 
- Operation LAC (Large Area Coverage) 1957-1958 U.S. Army Chemical Corps operation which dispersed microscopic zinc cadmium sulfide (ZnCdS) particles over much of the United States (from a C-119 Flying Boxcar). The purpose was to determine the dispersion and geographic range of biological or chemical agents. 
- Operation Dew I and II 1951-1952 Consisted of five separate trials from March 26, 1952 until April 21, 1952 that were designed to test the feasibility of maintaining a large aerosol cloud released offshore until it drifted over land, achieving a large area coverage. 
- St. Louis, 1953 The Manhattan-Rochester Coalition, research on the health effects of radioactive materials, and tests on vulnerable populations without consent in St. Louis, 1945–1970, the US Army Chemical Corp sprayed cadmium sulfide on a low-income neighborhood (and school), without telling anyone until 40 years later. During that silence, researchers studied the deceased bodies of radioactively contaminated American citizens. , , 
This piece analyzes a covert Manhattan Project spin-off organization referred to here as the Manhattan-Rochester Coalition, and an obscure aerosol study in St. Louis, Missouri, conducted under contract by the U.S. military from 1953–1954, and 1963–1965. The military-sponsored studies targeted a segregated, high-density urban area, where low-income persons of color predominantly resided. Examination of the Manhattan-Rochester Coalition and the St. Louis aerosol studies, reveal their connections to each other, and to a much larger military project that secretly tested humans, both alive and deceased, in an effort to understand the effects of weaponized radiation. Through this case study, the author explores how a large number of participants inside an organization will willingly participate in organizational acts that are harmful to others, and how large numbers of outsiders, who may or may not be victims of organizational activities, are unable to determine illegal or harmful activity by an organization. The author explains how ethical and observational lapses are engineered by the organization through several specific mechanisms, in an effort to disable critical analysis, and prevent both internal and external dissent of harmful organizational actions. Through studying the process of complex organizational deviance, we can develop public policies that protect the public’s right to know, and construct checks and methods to minimize the chance of covert projects that are contrary to societal norms. 
There you have it, several examples of the US. military operating secret tests. It makes one wonder, how long will it be before we find out what they are doing RIGHT NOW?