Revolution in the Air: a mothership - the source of the technology to be used in design and manufacture Extracts from the BUSINESS PLAN


© Copyright Dr Milson Macleod 2005

Rather than explore space with NASA we have taken the more practical approach of exploring the familiar space immediately around our planet and providing the inhabitants of Earth with an opportunity to explore it at minimal cost (the planet - not the space around it).

[December 2005 update] We will likewise not take part in a space tourism program such as has just been announced by Richard Branson under "Virgin Galactic" operating out of New Mexico. Burt Rutan is under contract to build five space-ships to take tourists into space for $200,000 per trip, starting in 2008. An admirable project as such, but this is still, regrettably, outdated technology and our first, pollution-free flights should take place sometime in 2007 - at least a year earlier than Virgin Galactic.

Our goals are practical, aimed at improving the environment, the aviation industry and the air travel industry, although we could also undertake similar stratospheric flights, if it were justified.

The knowledge that we have received and are still to receive is to be used solely for the good of mankind. For this reason no more interaction is made with the various 'governmental agencies' of this planet, but is made through those devoted to humanitarian and environmental projects which will benefit Mother Earth and the whole of mankind, or at least to those who are seen to be, and have been accepted as, stewards of the Earth.

Our purpose is to present this new technology to those ready to receive it and who wish to participate in the project actively, or remain in the background as sources of funding.

The whole of the story cannot of course be published here publicly. This is reserved for those who have actually committed themselves to a joint undertaking of this venture in the spirit in which it has been offered. This is the dawning of a new understanding - a revision of what we call 'science' (a word which has Latin roots and means knowledge: scio=I know). There have been many who have tried to correct it before, like Walter Russell, but who have been rejected by their peers, as it meant that the 'intelligence' which they had previously built up, and in which they had become recognized as an 'expert' or even ultimate holder of knowledge, was now endangered by this new information. The field of archaeology is a good example of this organized peerage of knowledge, and the suppression of new discoveries.

Those who were privy to advanced knowledge, or to information in FBI files, and especially those with connections to Hollywood, expressed this knowledge through what were termed 'science fiction' films, or books, as it was the only way to get the information published without losing one's credibility. In retrospect therefore we know that films such as 'Star Wars' constituted reality which was kept hidden in government archives.

This project involves the most dramatic changes to the aviation industry as a whole since the Wright Brothers It is so revolutionary and far-reaching in its effect that its entrance into the marketplace calls for caution, to protect both those involved in any aspect of the project and to hinder industrial espionage.

At one stroke it makes existing jet aircraft obsolete, with a few exceptions (principally sea-planes and general aviation, or private aircraft), and renders current airports an investment exercise in futility. [Other projects will convert existing fossil-fuel engines to run on cosmic energy]

On the positive side, future airports can be reduced dramatically in size and the excess land returned to agricultural, wetland or residential use. Many airports however are located in areas which will be subject to flooding as recent devastating weather patterns increase in intensity and spread worldwide, so relocation would have been necessary even without this project.

Many of the smaller space-ports can be run by local communities or municipalities, or they can have a financial interest in its operations, which would be of benefit to their citizens. Ancillary operations would also contribute to the local economy. Space-ports will spring up in many areas where it had been hitherto impossible to develop an airport.

There will however be substantial readjustments necessary in many industries after NESARA is announced and business will have to rethink its priorities.

The positive effects far outweigh the negative impact upon current investments in the aircraft industry and future sales for jet aircraft.

There will be zero demand for aviation fuels and a dramatic decrease in air and noise pollution. This will be of tremendous benefit to the planet as a whole. The petro-chemical industry has long known about its coming demise,and the dramatic and steady increase in the cost of fuel in 2005/2006 constituted a last gasp attempt to wring profit from such operations

Air Traffic Control is simplified as there would be a minimum of interaction with other commercial air traffic. It is not intended that traditional aircraft land at a space-port. Command Centres at space-ports will be limited principally to local communications or the equivalent of a dispatch center.

According to Boeing, future air traffic growth will be based around direct connections between smaller airports as airline customers demand more point-to-point flights. This makes our products ideally suited to the emerging market, requiring a landing pad of just over 100 or 150 ft in diameter on fairly even and stable terrain.

"By placing many of the functions of centralized air traffic controllers in the cockpit - such as guidance systems controlled by satellites - 'point to point' air travel will become increasingly possible and popular," said Peter McHugh, Federal Aviation Administration manager of the Small Aircraft Transportation System, or SATS.

Indeed, almost all the functions are on-board these shuttles, including collision avoidance devices controlled by computers talking to each other. A control tower is in the main limited to assigning and directing shuttles to a specific landing pad, as well as passing on messages as to freight, schedules, etc. to a specific craft.

The market for general aviation (private aircraft) and float-planes in particular will be unaffected by this project.

There will be some outstanding milestones in the use of shuttlecraft, depending upon the speed of introduction and the priority given to various fields of transportation.

One plan already announced is the use of shuttlecraft to fly participants and spectators from Vancouver to Whistler during the 2010 Winter Olympic Games. Current access is a dangerous 120 km coastal road, subject to accidents and landslides, and the government plan is either to widen it or cut a new road right across virgin territory, which has environmentalists up in arms. Use of shuttlecraft would cut the journey to a comfortable three minutes and eliminate negative effects upon the environment.

In many places shuttlecraft could replace ferries in coastal areas, offering a more comfortable, high-speed ride at minimal cost. This should be an attractive proposition for government agencies and other transportation services. So the introduction of this project will have a beneficial effect on more then just the aviation industry.

Go on to VIABILITY of the Revolution in the Air Project or return to NESARA PROJECTS

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