Radical Meteorology takes as a point of departure the cyclone captured in the "Blue Marble" image to tell the entanglement between natural and political violence in Bangladesh in 1970-71. In the following year the US launched its Landsat program, which first used satellite images to map earth's resources. It technically facilitated the Green Revolution, a form of neo-colonial system of agriculture imposed on the planet's hungry and poor, including a war-ravaged Bangladesh. The agricultural and hydraulic interventions in agrarian ecology dramatically increased the fledgling state's rice production and population. It also provided laboratory conditions for the ushering in of neoliberal policies and practices of international development and debt finance. Several decades on Bangladesh, along with other southern states of the Mega delta's is a frontier zone facing the hostile effects of 'climate change' in the Anthropocene. In 2012, I interviewed two members of the Cyclone Preparedness Program (CPP) in the coastal Cox's Bazaar region, who warn the most vulnerable of incoming storms and brings them to safety of cyclone shelters. In the interview one of the volunteers, Hossain M. told me how he senses depressions in the Bay of Bengal through his body. The cyclone returns as affect.