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originally posted by: play4keeps
a reply to: joelr
Your general points are well taken. I have done some pretty neat classified/SAP projects but nothing with propulsion, specifically. Your point is taken on 115. My feeling on his 115 isotopes is anecdotal, I work on exobiology, so I will punt on the theoretical physics, however, you are incorrect or inadvertently spewing disinformation about Tesla.
Regarding Lazar, I know some people who I used to work with at L A and he was definitely there during that period. As for his financial debts and personal behavior, this is POSSIBLY relative to why he was used in this capacity .
It is a fact, that physics and certain astronomical information is suppressed in the West. You can find some good info on electrogravitomagnetics and propulsions from Australian universities but myself and others have noticed that things which are applicable to defense tech gets pulled off the net if it inadvertently makes its way to publication. You are right about the CUL. I was in Ithaca for a meeting a few years ago and did some work on arXiv but many things do not make it there.
Nearly All Scientific Papers Controlled By Same Six Corporations
July 20, 2015 Sean Adl-Tabatabai Sci/Environment 29
Just six corporations control the flow of scientific information, a new study in Canada reveals. Since the 1970’s scientific journals have been controlled by the same few companies.
Researchers looked at scientific literature published between 1973 – 2013 and found that companies ACS, Reed Elsevier, Sage, Taylor & Francis, Springer, Wiley-Blackwell controlled nearly every single one.
Many smaller publishers have been absorbed into larger ones, for instance, and academic research groups have become increasingly beholden to the interests of these major publishers, which tend to favor large industries like pharmaceuticals and vaccines.
Much of the independence that was once cherished within the scientific community, in other words, has gone by the wayside as these major publishers have taken control and now dictate what types of content get published. The result is a publishing oligopoly in which scientists are muzzled by and overarching trend toward politically correct, and industry-favoring, “science.”
“Overall, the major publishers control more than half of the market of scientific papers both in the natural and medical sciences and in the social sciences and humanities,” said Professor Vincent Lariviere, lead author of the study from the University of Montreal’s School of Library and Information Science.
“Furthermore, these large commercial publishers have huge sales, with profit margins of nearly 40%. While it is true that publishers have historically played a vital role in the dissemination of scientific knowledge in the print era, it is questionable whether they are still necessary in today’s digital era.”