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Josh Mitteldorf on "Technologies of the Future — Are They Already Here?"
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Josh Mitteldorf, author (with Dorion Sagan) of Cracking the Aging Code, returns to discuss “Technologies of the Future — are they already here?” Josh writes:

“The hypothesis is that there are regular earthlings who have access to technologies that can

  • tap into energy of the vacuum, defying the 2nd law of thermodynamics
  • modify materials remotely at the level of molecules
  • shield gravity or create repulsive gravity
  • transmit energy using other means than electromagnetic radiation

“I’m just now piecing together stories that have impinged on my mind from different directions, but have yet to be integrated.

(Republished from Truth Jihad by permission of author or representative)
• Category: Ideology, Science • Tags: Conspiracy Theories 
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  1. What wonderful nonsense! What fun!

    The ghost of Art Bell returns.

    Seriously, these harmless conspiracy theories are honeypots to entrap, and draw into disrepute, honest persons who also happen to notice real things one is not supposed to notice, such as (for example) racial differences in IQ.

    My advice is, knock off the UFOs, pay attention to the Jews.

    • Agree: Kratoklastes
  2. Spoon-bending Uri Geller was exposed as a fraud by the “magician” James Randi.

    • Replies: @gar manar nar
  3. cohen says:

    Josh forgot to mention several of the toasted cars were mile/s away from the towers near FDR highway. In the pictures shown in Dr. Judy Wood’s Book “Where did the tower go” one can see half burned cars near FDR. One NYPD car # 2723 is half burned in the front and the back is shinny as the car just came out of the shop. There are several pictures of strange damage or half toasted cars, fire engines and Tourist bus on the East River Side.
    The 911 Truth movement did not like Dr. Judy’s finding (you tube). I wonder why?

    One of my electrical engineer friend who worked for Military research areas said right away that the damage was due to “waves” as soon as I showed him some of the pictures in Dr. Woods books. It is a fascinating book.

  4. cohen says:

    Interesting point about US Military buying the black cold fusion box from some Italian scientist. The guest and the host were speculating the various reason to curb innovative technologies. One reason that never was brought out in such discussions is the fear of loosing lots of jobs or destroying economy with more efficient technology. There was popular movie “Three days of Condor” on the subject.

    About 8 years ago an American inventor had several patents on solar cell technology that could imporve conversion efficiency from existing 30-33 % to 70-80%. Exxon wanted to buy those patents but the guy refused to sell. Then he got a call from Obama’s White House that try to persuade the patent holder to sell the technology to Exxon. This was the president who preached to back green technologies but in the background was trying to curb green technologies innovations. The patent holder died and his son is still refusing to sell the patent. I did not follow up on the story afterwards.

    • Replies: @Old Brown Fool
  5. Patricus says:

    Reminds me of the water vapor injector that could increase gas mileage to over 100 miles per gallon. The story goes that big oil purchased the patent then buried the dangerous technology. No one ever explained how water vapor could burn.

  6. @foolisholdman

    He was exposed earlier by the physicist Richard Feynman. However, as much as I sympathize with exposing these kinds of people, I dislike Randi’s sort of cynical, “king of rationality” agenda, which always seemed to start from the position that there is nothing in the world that could not be explained causally / mechanistically.

    Ultimately, Randi found that his “amazing” powers of deduction had failed him, when police showed up at his door to arrest his male partner of 25 years, “Jose Alvarez” (real name David Pena), on identity theft charges. See the BBC film :

    • Replies: @Father O'Hara
  7. Testability is the basis of science. A phenomenon, such as LENR (the cold fusion thing) must be reproducible upon demand under controlled conditions in order to be developed into a real product. LENR may well be real. But psi phenomenon most certainly is not.

  8. @Patricus

    “Water vapor” is probably, technically, the wrong term for it … since water vapor is the gaseous form of H2O. Water vapor is lighter than air and actually quite dry. It’s strictly a gas … like air is.


    Instead, the carburetor likely used an injection of very fine water spray or mist … to work the high-mileage phenomenon. (Ever seen those humidifiers that work on ultrasound and send out a cold steam-looking vapor … but the vapor also covers everything with a fine coating of white kettle stone around the mistifier, making it a rather irritating device? Ok, that is a water mister and that’s what would be needed in such a carburetor. You’d also want to use strictly distilled water without kettle stone in order to avoid wrecking the valves from stone abrasion.

    Now they DID use water injection in WW2 planes for sudden bursts of power but I’m not sure exactly how they portioned out water, air and gas mixture … or the compression ratios. I just know that they weren’t supposed to use that system except in extreme emergencies because it was very hard on the engines.

    Earlier than WW2, water injection was used in the early farm tractors like the John Deere D. These tractors took water straight out of the cooling system and injected that into the intake air/fuel stream in order to increase octane rating and stop engine knocking. I was told by old timers that if/when the engine began to ping, they’d open the water valve and the tractor would take off as if it had gotten its second wind.

    But … that was all abandoned with the advent of better higher octane fuels.

    The problem with water injection was the kettle stone content would rapidly erode the valve lips and valve grinding would have to be done quite frequently. A second problem was that water disappeared from the cooling system and could surreptitiously bring on engine overheating if the operator wasn’t on top of things. And finally, water freezes in the winter and if these tractors had any kind of antifreeze, they definitely didn’t want that getting into the engine oil and bearings etc.

    Water doesn’t burn, of course but here’s how mist injection works …

    When burning ordinary fuel in engines, the air ratio is restricted in a gasoline engine to make the flame burn yellow only. It’s only the outside “envelope” of each gasoline mist droplet that actually catches on fire. The bulk of the fuel mist simply heats up, expands and gets partially consumed into carbon monoxide. (You don’t want a blue flame and left-over oxygen in a gas engine because that will quickly burn out the valve lips.)

    In a diesel engine, on the other hand … the air intake is always wide open and air is even pressured into the cylinders with superchargers. Why that doesn’t burn valves, I know not but that’s how they do it.

    So, if you think about a diesel engine having excess oxygen under idle and low loads and then adding more diesel into the injection to increase power and RPMs … it makes sense to a point … and that point is the ‘smoke point’.

    As soon as a diesel engine starts smoking, it’s no longer getting enough oxygen to complete the burning process … so why does the engine put out more power by increasing the diesel spray?

    It’s because of that magical expansion factor of a liquid turning into gas expanding by about 1000:1.

    Now, if you COULD use something else as a liquid mist to turn from liquid to gas in the cylinders … that was really cheap … then you could save yourself a pile of fuel to perform that same function … right?

    So, by careful designing, you could use super-heated fuel to do the burning and use water mist to do the expanding in the cylinders and you’d have yourself a super-duper fuel saving contraption!

    The water mist turning into a gas would give the expansion and also cool the super-hot flame from complete combustion so that valves wouldn’t burn.

    But, you’d have to use special water with no minerals and … you’d also have to have a suitable antifreeze in the water to keep it from freezing but not harm the engine’s moving parts either.

    Would the extra hassle be worth it?

  9. @gar manar nar

    Amazing Randi was a fag? Amazing!

    • Replies: @dimples
  10. @cohen

    US Military buying the black cold fusion box from some Italian scientist

    Is it this?:

    • Replies: @cohen
  11. @Patricus

    Water spray injection into the carburettor air intakes to improve fuel combustion was widely used in piston engined aircraft in the Second World War. The principle is well understood. You can still buy gadgets that do the same job in carburettor-equipped cars (but not those with fuel injection).

  12. black dog says:

    I don’t know the specifics, but the Germans used a system for their aircraft engines during WW2. It would inject water into the combustion chamber and this would create extra oxygen, water being H2O. This was very useful at high altitude. They also had a system that used nitrous oxide. I don’t know how much use this would be in a car engine, though.

  13. Probably extracted the two parts hydrogen.


    I’ve heard it said that there are three times as much hydrogen in a gallon of water as a gallon of gasoline.

    • Replies: @Stephane
  14. Stephane says:

    The problem with that is that you need as much energy to separate the hydrogen from the oxygen that you will get when recombining them later.

    Search “engine water injection”, you will find plenty of sources explaining how it works (for exemple Wikipedia ).

  15. Tor597 says:

    Josh Middeldorf is by far my favorite guest.

    Please bring him on again.

    • Agree: Kevin Barrett
  16. The cancers are not due to nuclear explosives but the burning of carcinogenic plastics and other stuff.

    • Replies: @profnasty
  17. The idea is to keep your eyes and mind open to possibilities. Some of these things may have mundane answers, but you’ll never know if you don’t check.

    Given our satellite technology, there shouldn’t be anything on the moon larger than a license plate that we don’t know about. And yet, there are supposed to be structures miles long for which we have no detailed photographs.

    You can read license plates from satellites here on earth even through the earth’s atmosphere and the satellites are a higher orbit.

    But even here on earth there are some anomalies that bear thinking about.

    • Replies: @Stephane
  18. cohen says:
    @Old Brown Fool

    Thanks for the link.
    I heard on this show US Military buying “black box” technology that parallels what I mentioned Exxon trying to buy high solar conversion patents. The guest on the show referred to Wired magazine article that I would love to read at a later date.
    We all know now how big US auto companies did in 1950s by buying patents and shelved them. The German auto manufacturers, after the expiration of the patents, incorporated those ideas in their cars.

    • Replies: @dimples
  19. Stephane says:

    While we have flown probes around the moon with much better resolution than earlier ones, they are a few things to keep in mind when wondering why things that may be technically possible (for exemple, extensive imaging imaging of the surface of the moon with metric or even sub-metric resolution) are not done yet :
    * it’s still really expensive to send stuff up there
    * there is a LOT of moon surface to look at, and again it costs money to transfer, store and process those pictures – and when you increase the resolution, you increase the datas generated and the costs

    The intensive satellite imaging of the earth we have today is done because those who pay for it think their need for the datas justify the costs.

    • Replies: @si1ver1ock
  20. @Stephane

    I’m going to disagree somewhat. The moon is our closest and most important celestial neighbor. It isn’t that hard to put an observation satellite there. It is also far cheaper and less difficult than a manned mission or a mars rover.

    The NRO (National Reconnaissance Office) almost certainly has scans of the lunar surface they are not sharing with the scientific community.

    Elon Musk can put 40,000 satellites into earth orbit but not one into lunar orbit?


    • Replies: @Stephane
  21. TG says:

    Always keep an open mind, and one can surely see how established commercial concerns might want to suppress alternative technologies, but somehow I don’t think so.

    Even with the corrupt and dishonest nature of the current mass media, if there was some group with super-advanced technology, I just don’t see how it could be edited out. Historically it’s kind of hard to keep these kinds of secrets. How long did it take for the advanced technology of industrializing England to spread to the United States? And then, once it decided to open up, to Japan? The Soviet Union?

    I’m in the ‘hard’ sciences, and I see no evidence in the literature for such things. Our current technological and industrial base depends not just on a few brilliant pioneers, but also on an enormous amount of work by an enormous number of people, and complex supply chains, and you can’t hide it in a cave, I think (at least, I don’t see how).

    • Replies: @Kevin Barrett
  22. @TG

    For a strong but not conclusive case that antigravity has been hidden for at least 50 years, read Nick Cook’s The Hunt for Zero Point.

    Also, I suspect some group mastered advanced psi technology long ago and has been using it to monopolize the field. That’s the best explanation of why the scientific literature on psi conclusively proves it’s real, yet the official American Pravda party line says it doesn’t.

  23. This whole discussion assumes the truth of the materialist reductionist paradigm. That’s a huge assumption. As Hamlet says: “There are more things in heaven and earth, Horatio, than are dreamt of in your philosophy.”

    Of course I’ll be flamed for writing this, but look at crop circles, cattle mutilations, visions of elves, spirits, UFOs, or even the 2019-2020 Colorado Drone Swarm Mystery. They’re related and can be categorized under a broad category that Patrick Harpur describes in his book “Daimonic Reality: A Field Guide to the Otherworld”. A characteristic of Daimonic Reality is that it never really makes sense to our modern way of thinking.

    If you think your logic actually makes sense you should remember Godel’s Proof. Godel proved that any consistent mathematical system is incomplete and any complete mathematical system is inconsistent. Any complete mathematical system admits of paradox. There is no higher mathematics that can be used to explain reality. Not even theoretically.

    Richard Feynman: “If you think you understand quantum mechanics, you don’t understand quantum mechanics.”

    My opinion is that the Ancient Technologies hinted at by Graham Hancock in his book “America Before: The Key to Earth’s Lost Civilization” are more akin to the powers commanded by shamans than they are to our technological civilization. As Kevin says: Magic.

    Arthur C. Clarke: “Any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic.”

    IMO, we are in Plato’s Cave, imagining we understand our world, when in reality we are watching shadows on the wall.

  24. profnasty says:
    @Rev. Spooner

    Deep tissue cancers are not explained by inhalation. We’re told it shows exposure to radiation , ie nukes.
    Still, the exact cause of the destruction is less important than who benefitted, and, who knew beforehand. Also, who obstructed the investigation, or lack thereof.

  25. Stephane says:

    Oh, Elon Musk certainly could afford it – even considering the energy difference between reaching low earth orbit and lunar orbit.

    The question is rather, is he curious enough about that to want to do it.

    Same for science missions of agencies like NASA or ESA : with a limited budget, they have to pick their missions carefully. What is already known, what need clarification, what would generate public interest and maybe an increase in funding…

  26. dimples says:
    @Father O'Hara

    Randi was a poof all these years! It’s his most unbelievable trick ever. Amazing but gross.

  27. dimples says:

    It’s the other way around. The military apparently bought the black box from Rossi to give him the money for further research. A similar thing happened later with an investment company who coughed up about $10M (as I recollect) and did their dough.

  28. dimples says:

    “Also, I suspect some group mastered advanced psi technology long ago and has been using it to monopolize the field. That’s the best explanation of why the scientific literature on psi conclusively proves it’s real, yet the official American Pravda party line says it doesn’t.”

    Not so. Psi technology (which is intelligent or always controlled on some level by intelligence) would kill anybody who would attempt to misuse it, at least in our world at the present. I think everybody has psychic capabilities but they are switched off in our brains since any attempt to use them would cause instant karma, ie death. The mass functioning of psi technology in our world would require a mass purge of those who would misuse it first. It would require a sort of quantum jump in the historical continuity. This is the apocalypse of the biblical revelation.

    The official Pravda party line exists I think because of:

    1. The scientific paradigm, ie groupthink. Scientists are basically a herd of sheep. They are told it doesn’t exist and they believe.
    2. Psi phenomena are not reductionist and not reproducible (see above comment on intelligence) except to talented individuals whose own intelligence is able to produce/control the phenomena.
    3. Unconscious fear. This phenomena could be called ‘skeptical hysteria’. The closer a skeptic gets to actual psi phenomena the more they don’t want to know about it. This phenomena has occurred to myself on occasion.
    4. Psi phenomena/technology cannot be studied on an institutional level, which comprises most of what we call normal science. Each individual must make his/her own journey towards the subject.

  29. anarchyst says:

    One thing missing in this article and comments is the present-day infrastructure, engineering and manufacturing base which takes time to embrace new technologies. Horse-drawn wagon and buggy whip manufacturers did what they could to delay the (inevitable) introduction of the “horseless carriage” as their very livelihoods were being threatened by this “new technology”. Initially, laws were passed requiring “lantern men” to proceed ahead of “horseless carriages” to avoid “spooking the horses”.
    It could be safely surmised that we are at the same stage today, especially with zero-point and antigravity technologies.
    No existing manufacturing concerns want to see their “investments” dry up overnight.

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