April 26 Links: A few surprises

DE Again

Comments

    • Trump has declared he will run as an independent for presidency if he doesn’t get the GOP (Democrat) vote. Obama’s approval rating, at this point in his term of office, is the lowest of any past president. There is a question mark over Obama’s country of birth and Trump is using this as his running card. If you ask me it all a dog and pony show. It doesn’t matter what puppet gets in as the shadow government is the one that pulls the strings.

      Peak oil is a scam. We are taught at school that oil and gas are ‘fossil’ fuels and come from formerly living organisms. This may’ve been plausible back when oil and gas wells were drilled into the fossil layers of the earth’s crust (up to 5km), but today great quantities of are found in deeper wells up to 10km deep. Also, there’s not been enough true “formerly living matter” through all of creation to account for the volume of oil that’s been consumed to date.

      If oil and gas originated from plant matter decayed by bacteria, it should resemble a microbial product. Instead, oil and gas is chemically similar to pure hydrocarbon which has been contaminated with microbial material. This contamination occurs as oil and gas seeps upward through rock now known to contain enormous amounts of bacterial life. In moving upward it also collects helium, explaining why oil wells are such a rich source of helium.

      Furthermore, since oil is lighter than water there is no way that oil could be organic, and created on or near the surface, and then penetrate Earth ahead of water. Oil and gas must originate far below and gradually work their way up into well-depth areas accessible to surface drilling. Oil and gas are believed to be part of the original raw materials that formed the sun and planets around 4.5 billion years ago.

      Independant geologists will tell you that oil is abiotic and is CREATED BY PROCESSES WITHIN THE MAGMA OF THE EARTH. For example, why have oil wells in Pennsylvania and parts of Russia that were pumped out dry and capped at the turn of the ninetieth century, are now filled with oil again?

      The terms; “Petroleum as organic matter” and “fossil fuel”, are right out of the Rockefeller bible. The use of this clever deception allows these oil cartel criminals to create an illusionary environment of ‘scarcity’ to profit from their manipulations.

      In 1890 Rockefeller’s Standard Oil Company had a monopoly on worldwide oil sales for the manufacturing industry, and by 1900 John D Rockefeller was America’s first billionaire. During the 1920’s America was roaring and automobile sales exploded. Car engines were originally designed to run on alcohol. But in 1911 the Rockefellers hatched a cleaver scheme to eliminate homemade auto fuels by spending millions of dollars in hiring public relations psychologists and the commercial media to create a public outcry against alcohol consumption and public drunkenness. So in 1919 an alcohol prohibition Act was passed causing the destruction of all major distilling operations nationally. At the same time, Standard Oil began construction of “gas stations” all around the country. By 1933 the boom 20’s had turned to the “Great depression”, and the media was used to prod the public in demanding their alcohol back. Roosevelt repealed the Act for “certain types” of alcohol – with tariffs of coarse – but by then most engines ran on gasoline only. This had given Standard Oil almost 13 years without competition in the auto fuel market, and today is the dominant player in world energy policies.

      Oil companies aggressively promote garbage science to deceive the public into believing that alcohol fuels: a) will cause starvation, b) are uneconomical, and c) are net polluters. The growing of certain plant material for alcohol is incredibly energy efficient and clean, would have very little effect on the price of food and would more than neutralise the carbon created from the burning of alcohol for fuel. Gasoline on the other hand is a highly toxic pollutant.

      Furthermore, alcohol can be manufactured locally and on a community level from renewable plant material such as sugar beet or sugar cane for less than $0.20 per litre. One acre will provide over 1000 litres of alcohol. In Brazil, over 50% of new cars currently sold run on 100% alcohol which has an octane level of 105.

      Oil is the actual currency of the world and is expressed in US dollars. Over the years these oil cartels have supressed technologies which would’ve made the people of the world independant in energy needs.

      I strongly recommend people read the history of Nikola Telsla who was one of the greatest inventors in history. He built an electrical device that would provide the world with free energy. When he explained this to JP Morgan who was his financial backer at the time – JP Morgan withdrew all financial support. Eventually Telsa died a penniless and broken man – such a waste.

  1. Carbon E Coyote – some (late) easter reading!
    http://prudentbear.com/index.php/thebearslairview?art_id=10530

    “The plethora of government regulations has failed. “Cap and trade” emissions control schemes proved losers at the ballot box, since in practice they were gigantic handouts to favored constituencies. Emissions trading schemes proved to be nothing more than rent seeking opportunities for the likes of Goldman Sachs and General Electric—not surprising, since the original scheme had been dreamed up by Enron.”

    Worth a read – this is one level of government interference this economy can do without. Seriously.

  2. Do you prefer ad hoc government regulation that means the market has no say in determining capital flows that reduce carbon output? Sounds more expensive to me. What’s more, sounds like your sentiment of anti-government interference is far better served by pricing carbon…

  3. I do not prefer ad hoc government regulation! There is already enough ad hoc regulation in Australian life.

    The government can perform a useful duty by monitoring and legislating against various pollutants. As it largely does. This achieves a positive measurable outcome. Carbon pricing is more nefarious being prone to myriad manipulations and exceptions. My view does align with that expressed in the article – that the increasing cost of energy will eventually ensure development of viable alternatives. That will of course mean that the market has an active position in determining capital flows to achieve the preferred outcome for business – ideally long term reduction in energy costs (and (possibly) subsequent reduction in carbon output.

    Left to government entities the job will be botched with likely little evidence of reduction of carbon output.

    BTW – not opposed to responsible government action implementing well considered beneficial regulation – that is the role of good government. Am opposed to a scheme that even the government itself can’t agree on and does not really believe.