Tidbits of Conspiracy News


Ok...remember that little Japanese car that was designed to run on nothing but water back a few years ago? There was great hoolah...it was ready for production, then..... SILENCE. (Rather similar to the volte face of the Japanese government towards China after the Fukushima disaster, but hey, who's counting?).  Anyway, now France's Peugot is in on the act...one wonders how long it will take the Rockefailure/Rottenchild interests to suppress this:

Peugeot Says Compressed Air Could Power Hybrid Cars In 2016


  1. Robert Barricklow

    Just finishing up the Nexus near future nove.
    A theme that runs consistently through it is:
    Broad dissemination and individual choice turn most technologies into a plus. If only the elites have access, it’s a dystopia.

  2. I’m not making the following up (I don’t “do” lies): a former work colleage (American) told me one of her nephews with two others friends from Virginia developed a form of free energy based on…(grab your hat)…MUD!; and they were granted a patent (one is not granted a patent unless it can be proven functional)-

    a few weeks later they were paid a visit by two officials from the Pentagon offering them good money to buy the patent (were told they would use this free energy source in Iraq- right)- they sold out- what more can I say?-


    1. Like a petrol engine this compressed air powered system is also a closed system.
      Compressed air is not simply accessible sans the energy to compress it.

      Compressed air is just another way of transporting energy.

  3. And what energy source compresses the air?

    Pneumatic tools (air tools) have been around for years, and running a car entirely on compressed air aint new either.

    This is nowhere near overunity tech, unless those doing the air compressing know John W Keely’s secrets, but the fact that petrol is included in the mixed confirms that’s not the case.

    Would be interesting to see if this is a more efficient system, but that’s an entirely different story.

    1. conpressed air cars have been around for (5 to 10 ?) years now. If the stories that are told are correct (and maybe they aren’t), compressed air cars LOOK like half the answer to energy problems. IIRC, India was (is?) also supposedly looking at these.

      IIRC, the cost of running these cars was about 10% that of gas vehicles. You could either plug the car into a home electrical outlet, and a slow compressor in the car would work all night to “fill” the air tanks, or, you could have a lawnmower-sized gas engine running a compressor in the car. One tank of gas could get you across the country (at least, those were the claims).

      To reduce energy costs by 90% would be very significant. I remember reading something in the last year or two, claiming that the claims of the French company just were not panning out when they actually built a production model car. After reading that article it seemed (no certainty here) that there was enough hype about the air cars that they wouldn’t be as amazing as the initial claims. But who knows.

      There is also someone working on a new rotary engine:


      with similar claims: it’s an internal combustion engine (rotary) that gives you the same horsepower for about 10% (or less) of the cost (running gasonline and/or diesel). A lawnmower-sized gas engine produces enough power to run the average car of today. Japanese investors were working with this very small company.

      Looking at the design off the engine makes you think that these guys really are onto something, but haven’t heard much about them for a few years. Not sure they’ve ever produced an actual usable car engine yet . . . .

      I remember thinking that if you combined this new rotary engine with the “compressed air” idea, would the cost to run your car be only 1% of today’s cost???? (1 gallon of gas would get you as far as 100 gallons do today).

      But until we can actually go out and buy one, I wouldn’t hold your breath.

  4. Frankie Calcutta

    More proof the French might land on the side of the Germans and Russians and not the London banksters. If the Germans attempted something like this on their home soil, it might warrant something like a stuxnet attack. Considering it is the French, a fickle ally at best, the banksters may be in a pickle.

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