Thursday 6 November 2008

Cars are about to run on air in other parts of the world, so why not in the United States?

Odds are you've never heard of this car. Why not?

Why is a company in Luxembourg developing it with zero help from the high rolling US-UK dominated global financial system?

The answer is quite simple: The banking system and the oil industry are closely intertwined and they want to protect their investment in the gasoline/petrol infrastructure at all costs!

Fortunately, Luxembourg doesn't have the same commitment to petrol as fuel that the US and UK does. France and Luxembourg don't have oil companies, but they don't have the equivalent of Exxon or Royal Dutch Shell. India doesn't either. But the French/Luxembourgish people and the Indians (Tata Motors) do have superb engineers.

Assuming the collapse of the global financial system doesn't derail the launch of this car over the next year, India and parts of Europe will have vehicles completely independent of the oil companies soon. 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. (Of course, the air compressors also need electricity for power, but this method of powering vehicles involves a whole lot less energy than the conventional way. And if alternative renewable energy sources - including "clean" nuclear energy (on which Europeans are also working successfully to develop) can be harnessed to power the compressors, just image the difference this could make in our future!

Cars like the one you saw above will be priced in a range ($5,100 to $7,800 US) within reach of consumers in a developing economy. The production of another CAT car for local markets might begin early 2009 in Spain and Australia.

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, folks.

So do something - like this enterprising Italian- Australian trying to give his invention a "go." Yes, the time is right.

I'm going to try very hard to get one of these vehicles while living here in Australia. And I'll be happy to let you know how its "goes!"


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