For at least four years, the Keshe Foundation has been calling on all governments around the globe to come to a mutual agreement of ending all wars of aggressions and give peace a chance through the responsible utilization of the foundation’s own plasma technologies.
We published The Keshe Peace Roadmap in our article, Forcing the Peace and Prosperity Agenda, just in case you missed it.
Both presidents have responded but you won’t believe how the recipient of the Nobel Peace Prize justified his expanded drone-based “war on terror” program.
Putin, on the other hand, submitted Keshe’s Peace Roadmap to the Duma and indicated that he wants the people to decide on the matter through a referendum.
Moreover, Keshe strongly believes China is also sympathetic to his desire for world peace.
The foundation has since released its technology that has been studied by independent researchers around the planet. Protoypes and products are also being sold at the Keshe Foundation website.
Here’s how you replicate the Keshe plasma generator..
… and here’s how you try to debunk it.
Yes, if you’re on the other side of the fence you can use ridicule to belittle the noble efforts of other people, without showing your own noble face on the camera, of course. But free energy has been proven more than a hundred years ago. In fact, the phenomenon has been with us in perpetuity.
Free energy is the real cause of the planet’s axial and orbital rotations. It’s the sea of energy on which all planets float. The extreme concentration of this same energy within our solar system is the sun itself. Free energy is also the real source of human life and other lifeforms.
So, if this eternal medium is the source of life on this planet and probably in all planets out there, then we must all be recipients of eternal life, “sinners” we all are. 😉
Free energy is indeed paradigm shifting, the main reason why it must be debunked at all cost.
Batteries won’t work with invisible moisture [vapor], nor will it give you considerably high electrical pressure as being shown in those proof of concept experiments. The moisture this debunker is talking about is the plasma that is moving around the conductors producing electrical tension, or voltage, that is higher than that of your car battery.
It’s not the same as conventional battery which rely solely on the movement, or transfer, of electrons within the confines of its own visible chemical concoction. The similarity between ordinary battery and Keshe’s Plasma Reactor ends when the catalyst mixture is removed from the reaction chamber, or in the above case, the empty bottle.
Using conventional electrical theories, this is an open circuit to which electrical pressure as high as what has been obtained is not expected to manifest, but there it is as indicated by the meters!
Moisture has nothing to do with this particular open circuit operation. But it is the only conventional description, in lieu of the word plasma, to keep the layman in perpetual ignorance about the real, inherent uncomplicated behaviour of the universe.
Therefore, Keshe technology is not a simple battery; it’s a real bonafide plasma technology that has been the object, nay the foundation, of the government’s black budgeted projects.
Real fundamental form of energy is invisible to the naked eye, but it’s always there in the vacuum of space around us, ready to be tapped using the right method.
What Keshe is actually doing is create a self-sustaining localized electromagnetic EM vortex similar to the principles of Victor Schauberger’s implosion technology.
A moving EM field will always induce an electrical tension on any conductor by polarizing the atoms of that conductor. That’s what your conventional electric generator’s exciter circuit is trying to do using an inefficient internal combustion engine as the primemover.
With Keshe’s method, there’s no need for a gas engine primemover. The plasma rotates by its own accord — a self reinforcing vortex inside a spherical reaction chamber that is so conducive to such vortical reaction, making the whole process self-sustaining.
Any fluid, visible or invisible [free energy], in a sustained vortical movement can literally suck in anything by virtue of a phenomenon called implosion.
The same technology was also used to capture US stealth drones completely intact, giving the Iranians great opportunity to study its technology and hack into top secret onboard data.
“An United States advanced militairy drone, spying above Iran territory in no-fly zone, was captured by Iran on the date of December 4th 2011. The drone was not crashed, not shot out of the air, but safely captured by an Iranian aircraft, based on Keshe technology. Obama asked polite to get their drone back.
In the following articles you can read the Pesn.com coverage, find the answer from Mr. Keshe, and listen to the interview with him, made later that week, where he explains what’s happening.”
continue reading >
It is in this context that the US negotiators sat across the Iranians during the nuclear negotiation weeks ago , with only few aces to play with. Kerry was right when he said that the negotiated deal regarding the Iranian nuclear program is already the best for the United States and for all stakeholders.
We will have a peaceful planet whether the chicken hawks in Washington approve the deal or not.
In the meantime, the main reason why Obama is very hesitant to accept the foundation’s peace roadmap is because he is just a mere spokesman puppet of the military industrial complex which is behind the drone wars…
Revealed: Private firms at heart of US drone warfare
The overstretched US military has hired hundreds of private-sector contractors to the heart of its drone operations to analyse top-secret video feeds and help track suspected terrorist leaders, an investigation has found.
Contracts unearthed by the Bureau of Investigative Journalism reveal a secretive industry worth hundreds of millions of dollars, placing a corporate workforce alongside uniformed personnel analysing intelligence from areas of interest.
While it has long been known that US defence firms supply billions of dollars’ worth of equipment for drone operations, the role of the private sector in supplying analysts for combing through intelligence material has remained almost entirely unknown until now.
Approximately one in 10 people involved in the effort to process data captured by drones and spy planes are non-military. And as the rise of Islamic State prompts what one commander termed “insatiable” demand for aerial surveillance, the Pentagon is considering further expanding its use of contractors, an air force official said.
Companies that stand to reap the benefits include BAE Systems and Edward Snowden’s former employer Booz Allen Hamilton.
The US dependence on armed contractors in Iraq and Afghanistan has attracted close scrutiny, partly because of the notorious 2007 incident in which employees of the company then known as Blackwater killed 14 civilians in Baghdad. But the use of private companies in drone operations has so far happened largely under the radar.
The contractors review live footage gathered by drones and spy planes flying over areas of interest, and help uniformed colleagues decide whether people they spot are potential enemies or civilians.
Though private contractors do not formally make life-and-death choices – only military personnel operate armed drones and take final targeting decisions – there is concern that they could creep in to this function without more robust oversight.
Even now, contractors are aware that any errors of analysis they make could lead to the wrong people getting killed. “A misidentification of an enemy combatant with a weapon and a female carrying a broom can have dire consequences,” one told the bureau.
The ability to transmit live footage from above the villages and towns through which its enemies move has become central to the US war machine, and the air force has struggled to keep up with demand. Each day, armed and unarmed drones and surveillance planes gather 1,100 hours of video data – all of which needs to be analysed.
Most of the time the analysts are conducting long-term surveillance – establishing what constitutes “normal” in a particular place. Some monitor images as they unfold in near-real time, while others scrutinise individual shots more closely to make sense of them.
In so-called “kinetic” situations – those that entail lethal force – the assessments passed on by the analysts can affect whether someone on the ground is seen as a threat.
Missions include long-term surveillance of suspected militants and their resources – known in military jargon as “high-value targets” – and gathering intelligence for special forces or standard military operations on the ground.
Almost exclusively ex-military, contractors say they are more experienced in what they are looking at than their uniformed counterparts, who are frequently moved between posts.
Some openly advertise their skills on sites such as LinkedIn: one even boasted of assisting with the “kill/capture of high-value targets”.
Another contractor suggested that at times their skills in effect placed them within the military chain of command.
“It will always be military bodies or civilian government bodies as the overall in charge of the missions … however, you will have experienced contractors act as a ‘righthand man’ many times because typically contractors are the ones with subject matter expertise, so the military/government leadership lean on those people to make better mission-related decisions,” the analyst said.
By analysing and cross-referencing a database of millions of federal spending records, military contracts, interviews with current and former contractors and online job ads, the bureau has identified 10 companies that have supplied the US government with image analysts in the past five years.
The contracts identified relate only to operations of conventional military and special forces. CIA contracts, which cover the agency’s controversial operations in Pakistan and Yemen, remain classified, so any role of the private sector in their controversial drone operations remains unknown.
The companies involved are a mixture of large defence contractors and smaller tech and intelligence-focused firms, and offer image analysis alongside other services ranging from logistics to translation.
Among the largest known users of image analysis contractors are branches of the Special Operations Command, which conducts drone operations and supports commando raids on the ground. A 16 May swoop on the Isis commander Abu Sayyaf, in which Sayyaf was killed and his wife captured, was supported by Predator surveillance, according to media reports.
Federal transaction records show that a company called Zel Technologies is supplying analysts to Air Force Special Operations Command (Afsoc) in a contract worth $12m in its first year. According to a copy of the contract obtained under the Freedom of Information Act, Zel is providing more than 100 analysts. The contract also requires Zel to provide experts “in the areas of the Horn of Africa, Arabian peninsula, Somalia, Syria, Iran, north Africa, Trans-Sahel region, Levant region, Gulf states, and territorial waters”.
A further Afsoc contract details how an Ohio-based firm called MacAulay-Brown was tasked to “support targeting, information operations, deliberate and crisis action planning, and 24/7/365 operations”.
Meanwhile, New York-based L-3 Communications won a contract with Special Operations Command (Socom) in 2010 that was to bring in $155m over five years.
Booz Allen Hamilton, which has been given a contract for supporting special operations, posted a job ad calling for personnel “providing direct intelligence support to the global war on terror”. British defence company BAE Systems, too, has advertised for video analysts to be “part of a high ops tempo team”.
Laura Dickinson, a specialist in military contracting at George Washington University law school, called for the Pentagon to make more information available about the role and scope of private contractors in drone operations.
“We urgently need more transparency,” she said. “The issue is not that some contractors may be doing imagery analysis. The problem is the ratio of contractors to government personnel. If that ratio balloons, oversight could easily break down, and the current prohibition on contractors making targeting decisions could become meaningless.”
A spokeswoman for the air force said ISR (intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance) was “vital to the national security of the United States and its allies”, and in “insatiable demand” from combatant commanders. She said this demand was the reason for increasing use of contractors, which she said was a “normal process within military operations”.
On the issue of whether private contractors’ assessments risk pre-empting the military’s official decisions, she said the service had thorough oversight and followed all appropriate rules.
“Current AF [air force] judge advocate rulings define the approved roles for contractors in the AF IRS’s processing, exploitation and dissemination capability,” she said.
“Air force DCGS [distributed common ground system] works closely with the judge advocate’s office to ensure a full, complete and accurate understanding and implementation of those roles. Oversight is accomplished by air force active duty and civilian personnel in real time and on a continual basis with personnel trained on the implementation of procedural checks and balances.”
The Pentagon declined to comment.
• Further details, data and supporting documents on this story are available from the Bureau of Investigative Journalism
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