Crossing over the Bridge (Program Nineteen in the Series) Panel Scientist/Astonaut Dr. Brian O’Leary, Jeane Manning, B.A. Author/New Energy Researcher & Free Energy Researcher Wade Frazier ‘The New Energy Debate’

Listen to program. June 14, 2011 Crossing over the Bridge (Program Nineteen in the Series) Panel Scientist/astronaut Dr. Brian O’Leary, Jeane Manning, B.A. Author/New Energy Researcher & Free Energy Researcher Wade Frazier ‘The New Energy Debate’

brian_o_leary_medDr. O’Leary, Ph.D., is a scientist-philosopher with fifty years of experience in academic research, teaching and government service in frontier science and energy policy. He was a NASA scientist-astronaut during the Apollo program, the first to be selected for a planned Mars mission, and participated in unmanned planetary missions as an Ivy League professor. Over the past four decades, Dr. O’Leary has been an international author, speaker, peace activist, founder of non-profits, and advisor to progressive U.S. Congress members and presidential candidates. Brian’s latest book, “The Energy Solution Revolution”, describes the enormous potential of breakthrough clean energy technologies, their suppression and their logical necessity for our survival. Zero-point (vacuum) energy, cold fusion, and advanced hydrogen and water chemistry could provide us all an abundant future for all of humanity. In 2004, he and his wife, the artist Meredith Miller, moved to the Andes in Ecuador, where they co-created Montesuenos – an eco-retreat and educational center dedicated to creativity and the rights of nature.


jeane_manning_1Jeanne Manning B.A. When she was born – in Cordova, on Alaska’s pristine Prince William Sound – Jeane’s father was a lawman. Later he moved the family to a farm in northern Idaho, where she continued contemplating nature – and human nature. She earned her way through the University of Idaho and an honors B.A. in Sociology. Marriage, a job in social work, and three children – Teresa, Jay and Stan – followed. After moving to the Okanagan Valley of western Canada, she parented while writing for newspapers and a regional magazine. She’s also been an editor, counsellor, Big Brothers’ executive director, and publicist for a theater company that traveled in gypsy wagons pulled by Clydesdale horses. In 1981 Jeane had encountered an electrician who invented a potentially revolutionary magnetic motor/generator. Through him and his wife she met others in the “free-energy underground” from Germany to South Africa, and discovered books about Nikola Tesla and other unsung pioneer inventors. The implications of their inventions included two of her concerns – ecology and social justice. During the 1980′s, she began researching for a book about this fascinating movement and its people.


wade_frazierWade Frazier – My alternative energy journey began in the early 1970s, when my first professional mentor invented the world’s best engine for powering an automobile. My first exposure to the real world of alternative energy was when my mentor told me that during the hoopla over his engine, a high-ranking government official told him that if he planned to bring his engine to market, he had better make his funeral plans first. At age 19, I had a paranormal experience that changed my college studies from chemistry to accounting. After college I became a CPA, and at age 27 I had another paranormal experience that led me to move from Los Angeles to Seattle and right into Dennis Lee’s company, which was in its death throes. Dennis had just finished what is arguably the most significant attempt yet made to bring alternative energy to the American marketplace. The energy interests pulled out all the stops to destroy his company in Seattle. Their efforts resulted in the death of one of his employees, which radicalized Dennis in his pursuit of alternative energy. The energy interests ran Dennis out of the state, and he tried rebuilding his venture in Boston, with the Washington authorities hounding him across the continent. However, I would not be denied my boyhood dream of changing the energy industry, and I was the only employee to follow him out to Boston. Dennis had about four hundred employees in late 1985.

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