The Energy Solution Revolution




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The Energy Solution Revolution

A socio-political journey through the tangled world of free and clean energy,

its promise, its suppression and its logical necessity for our survival


Brian O’Leary, Ph.D.

www.brianoleary.com

copyright October 1, 2008

for review and private use only


Also by Brian O’Leary


The Making of an Ex-Astronaut


The Fertile Stars


Spaceship Titanic


Project Space Station


Mars 1999


Exploring Inner and Outer Space


The Second Coming of Science


Miracle in the Void


Re-Inheriting the Earth


Contents


Dedication

Foreword

Introduction


I. Breakthroughs and Suppressions


Prologue. Confessions of a NaÔve Scientific Heretic

  1. Pigs Can Fly!

  2. Who’s Doing the Suppressing?

  3. Eugene Mallove: Pioneer and Martyr versus Stuck Scientists

  4. Breakthrough Energy and the Environmentalists

  5. Solution Energy in the “Free Market” Age: Will Corporations Help or Hurt?

  6. Dumb, Dumber and Dumbest: Reviewing the Myths of New Energy

  7. New Energy Truth and Lies of Omission

  8. Not All “Conspiracy Theorists” are Paranoids, Many are Truth Seekers

  9. Is New Energy the Holy Grail of our Time? Yes, if We are Wise

Part I Epilogue: A Friendly Dialogue about Free Energy and its Resistance


II. Mandate for Change in Energy Policy: What Options Do We Have?

10. The Moon-to-Moon Lunacy of the Climate Skeptics

11. Climate Crisis Call to Action

12. Open Letter to Al Gore

13. A Word to Innovators about an Energy Solution Revolution

  1. Special Message for the Younger Generation

  2. Conventional Alternative Energy Promotions: None of the Above

16. What Kinds of Energy Sources do we Want?

  1. The Hidden New Energy Debate: Use it, Abuse it, Don’t Use it, or Deny it?


IV. We need a Transformation!


18. Unifying the Four Cultures of the Phoenix: An Experiment in Democracy

  1. A Call to Arms (not the exploding kind)

20. Return to Washington, September 11, 2006 and 2008

21. Taking the High Road through Combined Positive Intention


Afterword

Epilogue

Acknowledgements

Appendix. Renewable and Unconventional Energy for a Sustainable Future


MontesueÒos Press

P.O. Box 258

Loja, Ecuador

www.montesuenos.org


copyright 2009 by Brian O’Leary


All rights reserved, including the right of reproduction in whole or in part in any form


Manufactured in the United States of America by


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Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data is available


ISBN-xx:xxxxxxxxxxxxxx


In memory of my mother Mary Mabel O’Leary, who gave me life and so much more. Among her last words were “I am nothing.” May the rest of us learn and experience that nothing is something.


and


In memory of Meredith’s mother Barbara Miller who gave her life and so much more. Among Barbara’s last words were, “I feel that half of me is no longer here.” May the rest of us learn about the void we must all enter one day.


and


for the unsung and courageous free energy researchers who know from their experiments that nothing is something, and have sacrificed their lives and toiled for decades to bring to all of us miracles of change, if only we look and act.


Foreword


To best understand Dr. O’Leary’s latest book The Energy Solution Revolution, I invite you to join me on a short detour through the fascinating world of game theory--it won’t take long, and I promise it will be worth it.


From the perspective of “game theory,” human history has been characterized by a continuing struggle between self and collective interest. The first comes naturally, for as the psychologist Donald Campbell once said, it’s not necessary to teach people to look after themselves; they work that out pretty quickly. In game theory, looking out for one’s own interests exclusively is labelled as a ‘zero-sum’ game, where the outcome is framed as a competitive win-lose scenario. That is, for me to get ahead, you must lose.


Obviously, early man would never have got very far socially or technically employing such a one-eyed approach to life. Indeed, Campbell reported a conflict in all traditional cultures between those values and attendant cooperative decision-making processes that are supportive of the group or tribe--also known as “non-zero-sum” or win-win games-- and those that benefit the individual specifically. Hence, it was understood that although both were necessary there was an urgent need to keep them in balance.


According to science writer Robert Wright, in aboriginal cultures, non-zero-sum games acted as an insurance policy against lean times. When an individual gave excess food to those who needed it, the “IOU” engendered by the act provided a buffer against possible future hardship the giver might face. That is, in the absence of a fridge, food was best stored in the guts of others, and moreover, being in a position to grant such boons immediately conferred status to the giver. And seeking social status is at the crux of game theory: once food and basic survival are no longer an issue, something else must take their place so that individuals can assert their distinctiveness and superiority: namely, prestige symbols and conspicuous possessions. Whether we’re talking about glittering glass beads or designer “investment” handbags, the underlying objective is to broadcast loud and clear the same simple message: “Here is my position in the pecking order--I am important.”


The need to manage surplus resources and exchange IOUs for non-essential prestige goods brought with it social complexity. For starters, there was tension over how to divvy up the costs and profits of collective enterprises. There was also the need to manage the exchange of IOUs, and keep good relations wherever possible with other tribes. And when inter-tribe relations broke down--often when one side got a little too greedy with the exchange of those IOUs--someone had to rally sufficient numbers to fight for the survival of the collective. Enter the leader, the village “Big Man,” someone with the people skills to rub the necessary oil to smooth inevitable intra and inter group frictions, and the economic acumen to ensure that his people benefited more from cooperation than they would from going it alone.


Obviously, anyone who fits that job description deserves to be rewarded, whether it is extra wives or a fat annual bonus and company car. The more cooperation they can encourage, the more excess there is to be traded, more prestige symbols to be shared. So, even though the leader, as befits his position at the top of the pecking order, has first pick of the trophies, everyone wins: the system works only so long as the net collective gains exceed possible individual gains. It’s not surprising then, that animals such as humans are hardwired by natural selection to despise cheats; those people who break the rules, ignore IOUs, or take an unfair cut from exchanges.


Now, it stands to reason, doesn’t it, that such a leader--that “Big Man”--would be both highly visible and very accountable for the welfare of his collective. As Campbell noted, the Big Man’s job is to find a balance between self and collective interests. And as far as most people are aware, that’s probably the way it’s always worked, from the first hunter-gatherers, to the modern era of Wall Street Traders. Everyone gets their share, and the Big Man--and Big Woman--will carry out their job to make sure that system of equitable distribution of cooperative surpluses continues. In the parlance of game theory, where each non-zero-sum collective game hides a zero-sum individual game, those at the top get the most, with returns diminishing as we move down the ladder of status, but each individual necessarily must gain more than if she were to go it alone.


Indeed, for many people, as Dr. O’Leary points out, it is far more comfortable to accept this idealistic belief than to question it. After all, what could possibly be wrong with our modern consumer society, the pinnacle of human accomplishment?


Well, for starters, in stark contrast to the wisdom of our forebears, in modern times individuals are told to look after themselves, constantly and immediately. Look around you: on the television, in print media, even on the handy-teller screen, someone is telling you that YOU matter, and that YOU deserve IT, with IT depending on what baubles the spruiker is selling. Self-interest is the rule of the day, and the spruikers make it all seem extra special. It’s as though everyone else is eating it, or wearing it, driving it, or wiping with it, and if you aren’t then there’s something a little odd about you, less about you, because you’re not keeping up with the person next to you. After watching these ads, many have the feeling that they’re missing out on what should rightfully be theirs, and because of that they’re not quite as good as everyone else. Until they buy it, and then until it gets replaced by the next, newer, glitzier IT.


So, strike one against the Big Man for urging us to pursue individual wants at the expense of group needs. In fact, it is not too much of a stretch to say that in modern consumer culture, groups of “one” are fast becoming the norm, with individual decision making that is often skewed to, well, the individual, instead of collective concerns such as the environment and the biosphere that supports us. Compared with the long, gradual arc of human history, where cultures have out of necessity become more complex, “going it alone” can only be considered counter-evolutionary.


What else did we say is expected from the Big Man? Honesty and visibility. Although he gets the biggest cut, everyone must still gain more from the collective interaction, not less. After all, we’re hardwired to hate cheats. So, we expect that any technological innovations that become available--whether they be fish traps or cleaner sources of power--will be promoted and distributed in such a way that benefits everyone, not just the Big Man.


Unfortunately, according to Dr. O’Leary, this is the second strike against the Big Man, those leaders in whom we trust to do the best by us. It would seem that there already exist workable solutions to many of the problems currently facing this planet in the form of sustainable, non-polluting energy technologies that could power those fridges our ancestors didn’t have and the plasma screens we now crave. While our individual interests have been turned away from the collective prize, our eyes glazing over at the prospect of the latest shiny “new” baubles, something very disturbing has happened. According to Dr. O’Leary, the “Big Man” of old is no longer visible, and no longer accountable. While our eyes were off the game, new players have entered the field, and their strategy of withholding much-needed technological advances is decidedly zero-sum.

In the middle of the night, while we slumbered, blissfully unaware, the new Big Man has stolen the prize away from a mesmerized commons. In its place is an Orwellian nightmare of control and impoverishment of the masses. Nowhere is this imbalance more evident in our (that is, the Big Man’s) exploitation of Earth’s resources and the insane choice of energy sources. Double-speak is the common slippery tongue. Coal has become “clean,” nuclear “green.” Those who dare to question the new order of things are quickly labelled “conspiracy loonies,” no matter what their background or what they have to say. Such dangerous thoughts, we are told, must be given no thought at all…


In such a topsy-turvy, upside down modern world, what becomes of those who seek to improve the lot of society, those with the imagination and the intellect to think of brave new non-zero-sum worlds? The following short story might provide some insight to that question, and to Dr. O’Leary’s central premise in this courageous and much needed book:


The Last Wizard


A ripple of attention followed Mark Twain as he strode through the Palm Room of the Waldorf Astoria, tossing off quips to members of New York’s social elite, the ‘400’. But much as he enjoyed this attention in the twilight of his life, Twain’s gaze led him to a pool of calm at the side of the dining room.

Resplendent in a white dinner suit, Twain took a seat opposite a middle-aged, dark-haired gentleman of European descent. “Well, some things never change!” He gestured impishly at the eighteen napkins on the table, stacked neatly in three piles of six. “When everyone else is ready for desert, you’ll still be polishing the cutlery and crystal!”

The man nodded to Twain. “I was just observing my new bladeless turbine,” he said, his accent slight.

“In your head?” Twain laughed, knowing full well that his inventor friend did just that, preferring to design and test new inventions in his marvellous mind prior to producing final working types.

The inventor elaborated, “It currently weighs less than ten pounds, and as of this evening is developing thirty horsepower.” He made a dismissive gesture. “I can do better.” The maitre d’ delivered his dinner, prepared off-menu as per specific instructions telephoned hours before.

Twain lit a cigar while his companion scanned the meal set before him. “Well my friend,” he drawled, “what’s the verdict?”

“Twenty-four point four cubic inches,” he answered with certainty. He allowed a rare genuine smile. “Entirely sufficient. We must leave room for desert, Mark.”

Twain blew a smoke ring. “Any luck with your wireless torpedoes?”


The inventor’s mouth twitched. “The military have no interest in my teleautomatics.” He shrugged. “Perhaps it is for the best: it may be that I have not the right to invent such instruments of war. But the moneys would have been put to good use at my Wardenclyffe tower.” His voice became distant. “I offered JP Morgan a monopoly on radio broadcasting… ‘you will be able to broadcast all wavelengths from a single station, across any ocean,’ I told him. ‘You will have a complete monopoly; the whole world will be listening…’ Now, he shuns me, when I most need his backing.”

Twain placed a hand over his friend’s. “Yes, but you forgot to mention your other purpose, to transmit electrical energy without wires to any place on the globe. A banker has no interest in beaming electricity to aboriginals; not when it can’t be metered.”

The inventor’s eyes twinkled momentarily. “A regrettable lapse on my part,” he agreed. His tone sharpened. “It is such a simple feat of engineering, Mark, but the blind and fainthearted cannot see past their own immediate interests.”

A silence settled over the table. The inventor polished his knife and fork again and began at his meal.

Mark leaned back in his chair, gave his cigar a puff, and blew another smoke ring to the ceiling far above. He’d been born the same year Halley’s comet last appeared, and had long maintained a belief that he should exit life’s stage when it next crossed the heavens. That would be in 1910, allowing him just five years to enjoy his fame and recent prosperity. There would be plenty of time for melancholy when he was dead!


His thoughts drifted. In the old days--the early nineties--his inventor friend had entertained Twain and other curious gentry at his private loft laboratory at nearby 33-35 South Fifth Avenue. What thrills they had seen in those times, when in the middle of the night the inventor would throw a switch, turning darkness into a wizard’s lair eerily lit by tube lighting with no electrical connections. At the mere click of his fingers, the inventor created fireballs that left no marks on his hands as he carried the red flames about the laboratory, casting shadows on the lumps of strange apparatus scattered throughout. Then there were the blurred photographic plates produced by the effect of what the inventor referred to as “invisible light,” and the tiny pocket-sized mechanical oscillator mechanism that, when once attached to an iron beam that ran from his laboratory to the building’s foundations below, had created tremors in the surrounding neighbourhood streets, shattering windows and shaking buildings. When the local police--who were ever suspicious of his endeavours--arrived, the inventor had already smashed the device with a sledgehammer. He apologised that they were too late to witness his little experiment, but were welcome to visit again later that evening. But now, he had told them, they had to leave as he had important work to do…

In those days the inventor had been the happiest man in Manhattan. Yes, the inventor had had wealth, but he had given little thought to it so long as he could maintain himself at the Waldorf and immerse himself in his research. Indeed, after giving four fantastic lectures in America and Europe, the inventor had become the world’s most renowned scientist. He had become a celebrity, a scientist showman the likes of which had never been seen before. But when the man who had bathed himself in hundreds of thousands of volts of electricity on stage, and regularly sent lightning bolts to the sky in Colorado, claimed that he had listened to signals from space--possibly Mars--the tide began to turn, and swiftly. It was too much for a stolid scientific establishment keen to seize upon any opportunity to claw back public attention from this unschooled prodigy, whose work they could barely comprehend.

The inventor finished eating. Breaking the silence, “Mark, we must wean the world from oil, wood and coal.”

Twain roused from his memories. “Windmills on every house, eh?”

“No. Although wind and solar power would be sufficient first steps, better than crawling as we do now in muck and soot created from current methods of production.” The inventor smiled again, but sadly: “We cannot dig and burn forever, Mark; the Earth has limits.” He stared past Twain, into a distance only he could see, perhaps already constructing new working marvels in his mind. “It is the only practical solution: you see, Mark, there is no need to transmit power at all. We must attach our motors to nature’s wheel. One day, when humanity grows out of its pedantry, stupidity and ignorance, machinery will be driven by a power obtainable at any point of the universe.”

Twain bit down on his cigar. He knew people very well, having made a successful living writing about them. He cast a glance about the Palm Room, at the members of the influential 400 sipping brandy and port as they discussed who was saying what about whom and whose fortunes would be made or destroyed the following day: frolicking in muck was what they did all too well...

***


Nikola Tesla, father of radio, AC motors and power distribution and other marvels, never since replicated, died penniless in 1943. Despite being a US citizen, the FBI released his estate to the Alien Property Office, and on the advice of the War Department--who had hitherto shown no interest in his proposed particle beam or “teleforce” weapon--Tesla’s papers were classified “Top Secret.”

It is fitting to say that Tesla made the world you see today possible.

Tesla might have added, “I would have given you tomorrow’s world, too…”


In The Energy Solution Revolution, Dr. O’Leary asks us what sort of world would we like to inherit in 2050--a bleakly desolate totalitarian world, or a global green democracy, where the Big Man is always visible, always accountable. Zero-sum or non-zero-sum. The choice really is ours to make, and for our children and those to come, we must choose.


Dr. Shaun A Saunders

Psychologist & Author of Mallcity 14

Sept 2, 2008

Newcastle, Australia


Introduction


This book is an urgent call for an energy revolution that would give us a quantum leap in environmental friendliness. Some parts are an updated compilation of essays written over the past several years that explore the prospects and implications of a future world of radically clean, cheap and decentralized energy. Does this possibility really exist or is it a scientific mirage? If it does exist, why has it been so suppressed for over a century since Nikola Tesla and others were inventing these things? Why do mainstream scientists, progressives and environmentalists totally ignore this possibility, even though it might save us all? What can we do to avoid the abuse or overuse of these technologies? Most importantly, how can we implement free energy when so very few of us are listening? We explore these questions in this book.


The progression of chapters reflects my own progressive thirst for the truth in the face of my increasing outrage at the violent suppressions of sustainable solutions. This war perpetrated by elite corporations and the U.S. and other rich governments against humanity and nature have only escalated over the past few years. The unfolding of these crimes provides a stark contrast to how things could be in a better world. We need nothing less than profound systemic change in our political, economic and social systems in order to have clean energy, and that must happen sooner than is comfortable for most of us. But our discomfort and disease coming from an imperiled biosphere would be far worse. We need a revolution, a peaceful transformation. Its centerpiece should be a clean energy solution revolution that could restore sustainability and sensibility to the world.


During the 1990s, I visited the laboratories of over a dozen inventors worldwide of electromagnetic devices that appear to produce more energy than goes into them, as measured by traditional means. What we are seeing is energy coming from the vacuum of space, sometimes called zero-point energy, because it still exists at temperatures of absolute zero. I’ve seen many of these proof-of-concept demonstrations for myself. I wrote up the results of this journey in my 1996 book Miracle in the Void. Since then, many more books, scientific papers, articles, organizations and websites describe the prospects of new energy technologies that could reverse a permanent state of war and the gloomy spectre of irreversible climate change, the drastic pollution of our air, water and land, and the seizure of dwindling nonrenewable resources such as oil, coal, natural gas, uranium, forests, water, food, soil, minerals, wetlands, coral reefs, pristine diverse natural habitats and indigenous cultures.


Many of us with a scientific background have also investigated revolutionary concepts such as cold fusion with palladium cathodes (nonradioactive, room temperature nuclear reactions), sonoluminescence (acoustic cavitation, a cold fusion method), and special hydrogen and water chemistries, all of which are almost certainly producing significant clean excess thermal energy in the presence of catalysts. We have come to the conclusion, based on sound experimental science, that it is possible soon to have a breakthrough energy economy, if we only allow these courageous researchers to move the technologies beyond their own laboratories. Unfortunately, that has not happened yet. The suppression of making available any practical device has been 100% airtight, in spite of numerous attempts to break through. Covert assassinations, threats, thefts, draconian laws prohibiting the patenting of such devices, and lack of funding have all thwarted development.


This book does not explore the details of the concepts themselves, specific suppression stories nor the mechanics of how to enact widespread public demonstration and development. Numerous writings in the scientific literature and on the Internet address these issues in depth, and can be accessed through some of the websites listed herein or through Google. Many technological assessments, startup companies and inventions flood the Internet, and for those of you who want to learn more about the technical credibility of these ideas, I suggest you look carefully at the unfolding evidence for their efficacy. I can assure you that most of this unfoldment is not disinformation!


If you’re still skeptical or don’t want to look at the evidence, then I ask that you suspend disbelief and merely explore the possibility that our future energy could be abundant, clean, cheap and decentralized. In such a case, how, then, should we implement and regulate these new technologies? That is what we will be looking at in this book.


A few more disclaimers: I’ve noticed in my numerous interactions with the public, that what many people expect of me, I no longer do. Some people expect me to tell them whether or not I’ve seen a UFO, whether or not we landed on the Moon, or if we already have our own free energy device in our home. Some want me to show them the principles and mechanics of the most viable new energy concepts, to provide them with a complete, quantitative airtight explanation and proof of this or that invention and its theory, to get in on the ground floor of the enterprise, and to give them the best considered information about where they should put their investments into, and when they can trot down to K-Mart to be the first on their block to buy their own free energy gizmo. Some individuals want me to “show them the beef” before exploring the possibilities any further.


I am sorry to disappoint those of you looking exclusively for solid facts, proofs or disproofs. I’m out of the vetting business, in part because many other technically trained and up-to-date researchers whom I’ve gotten to know and trust are doing that job very well. Also, I really don’t know which particular technology will take hold or when, in today’s complex economic and political environment. In addition, the process of scientific research, which is also a process of scientific “search,” can yield many different possible pathways to success. Edison tried thousands of times to perfect the light bulb, even though he had proven its usefulness several trials earlier. So it is with solution energy.


This trial-and-error process of convergence is not as important as the fact that many energy solution technologies do exist, any one or some of which could provide by far the best answer—if the climate of suppression can end.


We will see from our exploration that the problems and solutions to our energy problems are not technical. The evidence for new, breakthrough, “over-unity” energy is overwhelming, but we must realize that we are in the research phase of a research and development cycle, that we are on the toe of the profit curve that almost no venture capitalist yet wants to touch, and that so far, the inventors have been divided and conquered by the unmitigated greed of the existing energy lobby.


Our challenges are therefore social, economic and political. We will see that, like thrashing dragons wanting to get one more drop of blood, we crave hydrocarbon or nuclear fuel, in deference to those who wish to profit from our continuing use of dirty energy and who are doing everything they can to stop solution energy from seeing the light of day. We shall see that the pervasive use of biofuels, alternative hydrocarbons such as the tar sands of Alberta and oil shale of Utah, carbon sequestration at coal mines, the hydrogen economy, nuclear power, hybrid cars, air cars, and carbon trading can only distract us from what we really need to do in the long run. We shall see that these “solutions” are just smoke and mirrors in the well-publicized energy sideshow. As journalist George Monbiot put it, the first way to keep from environmental and climate disaster would be to keep carbon (and uranium) in the ground. But then what?


Policymakers and an ignorant public are thwarting clean energy at every turn, either by commission or by omission. As a sociological problem, the need for truly clean energy is perhaps the most urgent one our culture has ever faced. We’ll be looking into these dynamics of overcoming our denials and vested interests as we progress through this book. Given that both policymakers and the public commons have difficulty supporting solar and wind power, multiply that suppressive force by millions when it comes to the viability of new energy technologies to save the planet from almost sure disaster.


My journalist colleague Keith Lampe has well expressed a scenario for our future energy choices. He suggests that existing “renewable” technologies such as solar and wind be implemented as first-generation energy, while we develop forthwith second-generation energy such as zero-point, cold fusion and advanced hydrogen technologies. Both options, he feels, need equal time, whether it’s in Congressional hearings or in public discourse. Looked at in this light, we can evolve an energy policy that makes sense, and could give us a much better chance to reverse climate change before it’s too late.


I agree with Lampe’s assessment, which was also the principal conclusion of my own studies, as expressed in my previous book Re-Inheriting the Earth (2003). It seems that, even for those skeptical about whether or not these advanced energy technologies are real, is it not wise to adopt the precautionary principle that we leave no stone unturned to uncover those energy sources which could really solve our paralysis of paradigm and save humanity and nature from almost certain destruction? We cannot afford to do less.


But we must also ensure that the technologies are regulated by responsible government and are never put to weapons use or overuse. That’s why social change must go along with introducing any radical new technology such as this one.


A word about terminology: I have used many adjectives interchangeably in describing what I mean by revolutionary new energy technologies: free, new, clean, solution, breakthrough, advanced, over-unity, innovative, novel, unconventional, revolutionary, outside-the-box, second-generation, zero-point, vacuum, cold fusion, novel hydrogen, etc. For the purposes of this book, they all basically mean the same.


They each represent a potential quantum leap in our ability to have clean and cheap energy. In every case, using these sources can give all of humanity an authentically lasting new paradigm in our energy policies and practices, at first involving disruptive and seemingly magical concepts. They give us an opportunity to transcend humanity’s rampage on nature and give us a reasonable chance to have a truly peaceful, just and sustainable future on Earth—if we can take action soon and wisely.


This is the kind of book that’s best to read in small bits. I recommend your reading one or two chapters at a time, and let at least one night pass between them. This approach would allow you to have more time to gestate, to ponder the enormous implications about what we can do if we only look. I’d give this reading one month minimum at a few minutes per day or longer. After reading and revising the text, I felt this book is a bit like a course, one I hope will lead to new ideas and action.


I have used the word “political” in the subtitle of this book because politics at its best should be about translating what’s scientifically and technologically real, and potentially beneficial, into the realm of possibility and action. But in these times, politicians in the U.S. government are enormously corrupt and are oblivious to sustainable solutions. They will need to become responsible to the people instead of to the elite corporations and financiers who support their campaigns. We can research and vet all the energy options we want and we can even try to do this job honestly, but none of this will matter unless we can effect political action at many levels. We’re going to need to know the truth and find ways of acting on it constructively. We must search for a public context to introduce solution energy for all.


The best way to do that is to begin a frank, open public discussion of how we can best bring forward these clean energy technologies and do an end run around the likes of the warmongers and arrogant capitalists in charge. We don’t want Dick Cheney to be running this one too. In my opinion, the prospects of free energy depend entirely on the success of an altruistic democracy that is longing to be born.


--Brian O’Leary

Vilcabamba, Ecuador

September 2008


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