Saturday, February 15, 2014

Free Energy: withheld from public use


Thousands of free energy inventions (some up to 70-80% efficient) have been withheld from public use in the name of “national security” in the US.

Is it our national security that is being protected from free energy devices, or the security of big corporations whose existence thrives on the profits of out-dated energy sources?

According to the Institute for New Energy, as of 1997, “the U.S. Patent Office has classified over 3,000 patent devices or applications under the secrecy order, Title 35, U.S. Code (1952) Sections 181 – 188.” The Federation of American Scientists revealed that by the end of Fiscal Year 2011, this number had ballooned to 5,241 inventions — and included “review and possible restriction” on any solar cell with greater than twenty percent efficiency, or any power system that is more than seventy to eighty percent efficient at converting energy.

Section 181 of title 35, U.S. Code (1952) states that any patent on an invention, considered by a government agency to be detrimental to national security, will be kept secret and no patent will be issued.

This includes power systems that are up to 80% efficient at converting energy. If we examine the political agendas associated with the Invention Secrecy Act of 1951, we can speculate that it largely benefits the corporations fixed on inefficient energy sources, solely for the purpose of profits.

“The Invention Secrecy Act of 1951 requires the government to impose secrecy orders on certain patent applications that contain sensitive information, thereby restricting disclosure of the invention and withholding the grant of a patent. This requirement can be imposed even when the application is generated and entirely owned by a private individual or company without government sponsorship or support.”

The ways in which our government agencies operate are becoming transparent and it’s natural that these systems fall apart in time, either through self destruction or upon our awareness and what we choose to do from there. This mode of government action, for example, is causing much unneeded destruction to earth and it’s people by propagating the use of out-dated energy sources like coal and oil.

The question is how long will we let our planet be run by the interests of greedy corporations (bred into creation by the Federal Reserve, but that’s a whole other topic) who have clearly overstepped their boundary in the policy making of our government. Really I think this all boils down to the 1% as they say on Wall Street. When will the 99% say enough is enough?

Text source: Dan's Blog
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