Free energy suppression conspiracy theory
Free energy suppression (or new energy suppression) is a conspiracy theory that technologically viable, pollution-free, no-cost energy sources are being suppressed by government, corporations, or advocacy groups. Devices allegedly suppressed include perpetual motion machines, cold fusion generators, torus-based generators, reverse-engineered extraterrestrial technology and other generally unproven, low-cost energy sources.
The alleged suppression (or weakening) is claimed to have occurred since the mid-19th century and allegedly perpetrated by various government agencies, corporate powers, special interest groups, and fraudulent inventors. The special interest groups are usually claimed to be associated with the fossil fuel or nuclear industry, whose business model would be threatened.
Claims of suppression include:
- The claim that the scientific community has controlled and suppressed research into alternative avenues of energy generation via the institutions of peer review and academic pressure.
- The claim that devices exist which are capable of extracting significant and usable power from pre-existing unconventional energy reservoirs, such as the quantum vacuum zero point energy, for little or no cost, but are being suppressed.
- Robert L. Park. Voodoo Science. Oxford University Press, USA. ISBN 978-0195147100.
- Milbank, Dana (18 September 2007). "There's the Red Vote, the Blue Vote…and the Little Green Vote". Washington Post.
…the aliens' advanced technology, which uses nonpolluting fuel, could revolutionize the transport of goods and people on this planet and rejuvenate the biosphere.
- Gamble, Foster. "The Torus". Thrive. Clear Compass Media. Retrieved 2013-09-26.
The torus, the fundamental energy pattern…Each individual’s torus is distinct, but at the same time open and connected to every other in a continuous sea of infinite energy.
- Tutt, Keith (2003). The Scientist, The Madman, The Thief and Their Lightbulb: The Search for Free Energy. UK: Simon & Schuster UK. ISBN 978-0684020907. Retrieved 23 March 2013.
- Charles D. Jaco, The Complete Idiot's Guide to the Politics of Oil. Politics of Energy, Page 191 - 198 (ISBN 978-1592571406)
- Richard A. Smith, Interest Group Influence in the U. S. Congress. Legislative Studies Quarterly, Vol. 20, No. 1 (Feb., 1995), pp. 89-139 doi:10.2307/440151
- Hambling, David (11 April 2002). "Flower power". The Guardian. Retrieved 2013-03-22.
Siding with Puthoff are backyard inventors and conspiracy theorists, convinced that ZPE technology is being suppressed by the government, in league with oil companies and others, whose businesses would be threatened if it was allowed.
- Paul Ballonoff, Energy: Ending the Never-Ending Crisis. (ed., The book states that governmental energy regulation only help special-interest groups at the cost of energy consumers.)
- Sarewitz (2002). "Public Failures in US Science Policy": 12.
as the paradigmatic means of choosing among research projects and, more recently, programmatic awards and grants for new research centers and national science and engineering facilities, sometimes has the effect of suppressing consideration of public values
- Phenomenon Archives: Heavy Watergate, The War Against Cold Fusion. Channel One. (video)
- Frissell, Bob (2002), Nothing in this book is true, but it's exactly how things are: Esoteric meaning of the monuments of Mars, Frog Ltd, ISBN 1-58394-067-7
- Mad Macz (2002), Internet Underground: The way of the hacker, PageFree Publishing, Inc. ISBN 1-930252-53-6
- David Alison (1994), Another free-energy cover-up?: The Dennis Lee Story, Nexus Magazine, (June–July 1994)
- Free Energy - A Reality Not a Conspiracy. (Video) Time frame 00:35 - 00:45.
- B. King, Moray (2005). The Energy Machine of T. Henry Moray: Zero-Point Energy & Pulsed Plasma Physics. Adventures Unlimited Press. p. 13. ISBN 978-1931882422. Retrieved 2013-03-21.
- Edwards, Tony (1996-12-01). "End of road for car that ran on Water". The Sunday Times. Times Newspapers Limited. p. Features 12. Archived from the original on 12 April 2017. Retrieved 2013-03-23.
- Narciso, Dean (July 8, 2007). "The Car that Ran on Water". The Columbus Dispatch. Archived from the original on February 14, 2008. Retrieved 2008-03-24.
- Ball, Philip (September 14, 2007). "Burning water and other myths". Nature News. Retrieved 2007-09-14.
He died in 1998 after eating at a restaurant; the coroner diagnosed an aneurysm, but the conspiracy web still suspects he was poisoned.
- [permanent dead link] Lieutenant Steven Robinette of the Grove City Police Department talks about the investigation into Stanley Meyer's death. Robinette was in charge of the detective bureau at that time. quote: "The one thing that was based on science."
- Smith, Greg (April 20, 2012). "Schaffer accepts plea deal in Mallove murder trial". Norwich Bulletin. Retrieved 2012-05-06.[permanent dead link]