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"The people who cast the votes don't decide an election; the people who COUNT the votes do." -- Joseph Stalin

Thursday, November 6, 2008

Alternate Fuel Technology Banned in U.S.

Compressed Air Technology

Odds are you've never heard of this car. Why not? Cars can be run on AIR - right now!

Why is a French company developing it with zero help from the high rolling US-UK dominated global financial system which until recently had money for every loony scheme imaginable?

Answer: The banking system and the oil industry are closely intertwined and they want to protect their investment in the gasoline infrastructure at all costs.

Fortunately, France doesn't have the same commitment to gasoline as fuel that the US and UK does. France does have oil companies, but it doesn't have the equivalent of Exxon or Royal Dutch Shell. India doesn't either. But the French and the Indians do have superb engineers.

Assuming that the collapse of the global financial system doesn't derail the launch of this car, India and France will have vehicles that are completely independent of the oil companies.

No toxic fuel, no toxic emissions, super low cost, utter reliability, and here's the really cool part: the "fuel" could be available anywhere there is room for an air compressor including your own home.

What's not to like about this? Why is the news of this technology all but banned in the US? The banking system and the oil industry (and news media industry) are closely intertwined.

It's really that simple.

The CATS (Compressed Air Technology System) "air car" from Motor Development International is a significant step for zero-emission transport, delivering a compressed air-driven vehicle that is safe, quiet, has a top speed of 110 km/h and a range of 200 km. Costing next to nothing to run, the Zero Emission Vehicle (ZEV) - includes a pick-up truck and van.


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  1. That is pretty amazing, exciting. I did the coversion and it can run 68 mph and 124 miles, which is plenty fast enough and a wide enough range for many, maybe even most urban commuters.

  2. I read about this a couple of days ago in a California newspaper. The car was MUCH smaller though.

  3. This makes too much sense for Detroit to listen.

  4. One of the biggest obstacles isn't technical, but economic. Here's my plan to get Zero Emission Vehicles into wide acceptance:

    The Mileage Triple-Credit Plan (I need to work on the name a little)
    This would give auto makers triple the average MPG for their fleet for every Zero Emission
    Vehicle they produce, and the consumer triple the rebate for every ZEV they buy. This would allow automakers to meet or exceed stricter CAFE standards, while promoting efficient green cars for consumers to buy.


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