Nikola Tesla built a free energy machine in the early 1900’s. The Good news is, what ever you dream and believe and you can achieve. We as a human species have to stand up and demand what is rightfully ours from the powers that have stolen our life, liberty and justice. This is not a call to violence, but it is a call to action. THE GOOD WORD is dedicated to truth and justice, we are not perfect, we may stumble, fall and be human like everyone else but we choose to focus on Good and find ways to help humanity. Please Share THE GOOD WORD with others and watch us become a force for good, free to publish the unbridled truth where ever we find it.
Wardenclyffe Tower was built with financial support from J.P. Morgan, Tesla designed and erected a unique electric magnifying tower known as Wardenclyffe on Long Island, New York as means to transmit free energy and communications without wires. It was based on a successful smaller model that was built in Colorado Springs. The Wardenclyffe team tested their tower a handful of times during construction, and the results were very encouraging; however construction came to an abrupt halt in 1906 when J.P. Morgan withdrew his funding, when he discovered Tesla’s Plan of using the Wardenclyffe to supply free electrical energy. “How can we get money from the electricity which Tesla is supplying to every part of the world.” J.P. Morgan. Morgan purposefully scuttled any future ways Tesla could raise money.
Published on Mar 18, 2012 purenoni 1st place winner of 2010 History Channel Student Video Competition
Nikola Tesla (10 July 1856 – 7 January 1943) was a Serbian-American inventor, electrical engineer, mechanical engineer, physicist, and futurist best known for his contributions to the design of the modern alternating current (AC) electrical supply system.
Tesla started working in the telephony and electrical fields before emigrating to the United States in 1884 to work for Thomas Edison. He soon struck out on his own with financial backers, setting up laboratories/companies to develop a range of electrical devices. His patented AC induction motor and transformer were licensed by George Westinghouse, who also hired Tesla as a consultant to help develop an alternating current system. Tesla is also known for his high-voltage, high-frequency power experiments in New York and Colorado Springs which included patented devices and theoretical work used in the invention of radio communication, for his X-ray experiments, and for his ill-fated attempt at intercontinental wireless transmission in his unfinished Wardenclyffe Tower project.
Tesla’s achievements and his abilities as a showman demonstrating his seemingly miraculous inventions made him world-famous. Although he made a great deal of money from his patents, he spent a lot on numerous experiments over the years. In the last few decades of his life, he ended up living in diminished circumstances as a recluse in Room 3327 of New Yorker Hotel, occasionally making unusual statements to the press. Because of his pronouncements and the nature of his work over the years, Tesla gained a reputation in popular culture as the archetypal “mad scientist.” He died penniless and in debt on 7 January 1943.
Tesla’s work fell into relative obscurity after his death, but since the 1990s, his reputation has experienced a comeback in popular culture. In 2005, he was listed amongst the top 100 nominees in the TV show The Greatest American, an open access popularity poll conducted by AOL and The Discovery Channel. His work and reputed inventions are also at the center of many conspiracy theories and have also been used to support various pseudosciences, UFO theories and New Age occultism.
Uploaded on Dec 8, 2010
This program reveals the discoveries of a forgotten genius, many of which went virtually unnoticed for nearly a century. Nikola Tesla is considered the father of our modern technological age and one of the most mysterious and controversial scientists in history. How did this obscure visionary from what is now Croatia, lay the foundation for modern communications and energy research?
Nikola Tesla’s contributions to science and technology include the invention of radio, television, radio-astronomy, remote control and robotics, radar, medical x-ray and the wireless transmission of electricity. Many of Nikola Tesla’s inventions were and in some cases still are considered too revolutionary by government agencies and the power brokers of the time and are discussed in detail in this program.
Encyclopedia Britannica lists Nikola Tesla as one of the top ten most fascinating people in history. So why is he virtually unknown to the general public? This program is a penetrating study of the life and mind of a scientific superman who, against all odds, dedicated his life to the task of designing and improving technology for the service and advancement of humanity.
One car company carries the famous inventors name and they build America’s fastest sedan. The Tesla S can travel 238 to 285 miles per charge and is wildly fun to drive. So perhaps the future holds some good news after all.
Learn more about Nik below.
- 10 Things You Didn’t Know About Nikola Tesla (geeksaresexy.net)
- The case for a Nikola Tesla museum (ted.com)
- The 10 Inventions of Nikola Tesla That Changed the World (beyond2012zeitgeist.com)
- The Tesla Memorial Conference (optimysticlivingevents.wordpress.com)
- Nikola Tesla: Great Minds (myscienceacademy.org)
- Historical AC DC debate between Edison and Tesla (faizankhalid.wordpress.com)
- Nikola Tesla – An Inspirational Genius (wakingtimes.com)
- Nikola Tesla – The Untold Story (kinetictruth.com)
- Nikola Tesla ~ An Inspirational Genius ~ 3November2012 (aquariuschannelings.com)
- Tesla Superchargers Set Up On East Coast (cleantechnica.com)