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Free Energy
An Astronaut's Perspective

Brian O'Leary has the perfect credentials to compassionately question the (sometimes misplaced) authority of our scientific institutions. He asks his colleagues to be accountable for their contributions (or more appropriately their suppression of contributions) to the betterment of society, but with the most forgiving of hearts. O'Leary makes a plea for amnesty from prosecution (except in cases that violate basic human rights) for those in the scientific community, related media and other establishments who have deliberately (or otherwise) withheld information from the public out of fear of individual and/or collective upheaval. He suggests that extending this altruism to those who have (unwittingly or not) held our planet back from crucial breakthroughs is essential to going forward with the business at hand of rescuing our planet from our present self-destructive habits.

O'Leary received a Ph.D. in astronomy at the University of California, Berkeley in 1967. His two decades as a faculty member of the physics departments at such prestigious universities as Princeton, Cal Tech, Cornell, Univ. of Massachusetts, Berkeley, San Francisco State, and Hampshire give him the requisite background in classical physics and the mechanistic world view to provide credibility for his research. At the age of 27, he was the nation's second youngest astronaut, destined to go to Mars, before NASA canceled that program.

His destiny of promoting his hard earned old world view was not to continue uninterrupted, however. Toward the end of the decade of the 1970s, he began to have experiences which shook his assumptions about reality. A remote viewing experience, a near death experience, and a healing of an "incurable" knee led him into new territory which none of his scientific colleagues seemed to want to enter. He cites his own history of confronting this evidence which didn't fit into the neat and tidy theories he'd preached for years.

O'Leary utilizes the contextual framework developed by Elisabeth Kubler-Ross for the grieving process to help understand his own emotional challenge of seeing external idols fall and finding the courage to face the stark responsibilities that arise from abandoning vicarious authority. Kubler-Ross postulates that when we grieve the loss of anyone or anything upon which we've placed great importance, we go through a number of phases: denial, anger, bargaining, depression and finally, acceptance. In order to reach a state of acceptance we must individually integrate what seemed to be disturbing input into a coherent picture of reality. O'Leary states: "Only by addressing the real issues and expressing our grief will we get beyond our denial. I am suggesting we will all need to grieve the old cultural paradigm before we can embrace the new. At this moment, the vast majority of us are trapped in a labyrinth of denial about the reality of the impending death of our old awareness."

Despite his sobering stance on the "three E's" as he puts it (environment, energy and economy), O'Leary's message is filled with hope and promise. His quote from Albert Einstein, "No problem can be solved from the same consciousness that created it," reflects his resolve to share information that empowers people to see beyond limiting beliefs and outdated assumptions espoused by the bulk of our culture. O'Leary has scoured the world during the last decade to find corroborating evidence for both his inner experiences (such as witnessing the materializations of vibuti by Sai Baba in India) and free energy technology that verifies his expanded paradigm for the nature of reality.

His earlier books, Exploring Inner and Outer Space and The Second Coming of Science, examine such 'boat rocking' phenomena as UFOs and abduction, the face on Mars (popularized by Richard Hoagland), crop circles, near death experiences, reincarnation, healing, psychokinesis, mind over matter, Earth energies and the latest theories on physics and consciousness.

In Miracle In The Void, Brian O'Leary's third and most recent book, he provides eloquent and compelling evidence for both the emotional and intellectual transformation that is required of each crew member of our planetary spaceship. He makes a very convincing (and highly readable!) case for the need for us to use our inner "energy source" while we explore our externalized free energy sources. The primary focus of this book is the potential of tapping the abundant "zero-point" (free) energy of space itself. He details the efforts of many "free energy" pioneers over the last century and the obstacles those who have "seen too much" have encountered from the entrenched camps of the established order.

O'Leary points to the suppression by J. P. Morgan and others of much of Nikola Tesla's genius as a classic example of how the "sacred cows" of a materialistic society have hampered desperately needed clean energy technology. He discusses the free energy machines developed by Dr. Paramahamsa Tewari of Karwar, India and Bruce DePalma (a former MIT professor) of New Zealand, as well as inventions and proof-of-concept prototypes underway in the United States, Canada, Europe and Japan. He brings up the contributions of Martin Fleischmann and Stanley Pons (who have also left this country) to pursue their cold fusion work in a more friendly economic climate, as well as other inventors such as Adam Trombly, Thomas Bearden, Sparky Sweet, John Hutchison, & Dennis Lee.

O'Leary has cofounded two organizations dedicated to the collection and dissemination of scientific information which support the shifts necessary to midwife our planet through the transformational challenges and ecological crises we all now face: the International Association for New Science (IANS) and the Institute for New Energy (INE). O'Leary states: "The current practices of Western science and technology are approaching an ultimate boundary of diminishing returns. A new and broader paradigm is needed to solve the great challenges of our times. Such a world view is rapidly emerging."

Don't miss the opportunity to hear this compassionate scientist share his latest research on unlimited non-polluting free energy, which will lead to technologies that could usher in a paradigm shift of unprecedented magnitude.

Bruce Rawles

References and Notes

Brian O'Leary was interviewed by Haines Ely on his "Earth Mysteries" show on KVMR 89.5 FM Nevada City/99.3 FM Sacramento at Noon on 27 Electric Deer Moon (16 October 1995).