Nick Cook

The Hunt for Zero Point

Imagine the power, economic and military, that would fall into the hands of the person who figured out how to bypass the ordinary laws of physics, defy gravity, and travel near the speed of light.

Though it sometimes seems to fall in the realm of science fiction more than pure science, aviation-technology journalist Nick Cook's intriguing tale involves the long quest to develop antigravity vehicles and the sometimes eccentric characters who have played a part in it: Nazi rocket engineers, backyard inventors, NASA scientists, conspiracy theorists, and UFO watchers among them. The last group figures, Cook explains, because the ideal craft for "electrogravitic reaction" would take the form of a disc, a design consideration seen in the shape of current stealth aircraft. It could just be, the author suggests, that what witnesses have taken to be flying saucers might instead be antigravity-aircraft prototypes, though he cautions that "the subject is too complex ... to conform to a single explanation."

Nick Cook

Yesterday I watched a new UFO Documentary called "UFO’s: The Hidden Evidence ". I didn't enjoy it much, to me it seemed shallow, somewhat slanted, as though giving the viewer the picture that most  UFO sightings have been secret airplanes such as U2, and stealth planes which is ridiculous. I will not go into it any further with a comprehensive review of the program.

I also had the chance to quickly browse through his book "The Hunt for Zero Point" and found a chapter about Viktor Schauberger.  He starts off by calling his testimony  "nearly believable" , and writes on pages 57-58; ...

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