Is this a scientific debate?

Twenty-two years, and counting:

From the Wikipedia article on Cold Fusion:

The neutrality of this article is disputed. Please see the discussion on the talk page. Please do not remove this message until the dispute is resolved. (November 2010)

Go to the talk page and see the dedicated patience that answers the “queries”.

I’m all for scientific debate. The minority has a right to be heard. But the cold fusion scientists ARE the minority, and the black-out of information on this science has continued for two decades.

So, hundreds of scientists and labs around the world are wrong?

It’s possible.

And research universities and energy agencies around the world are wrong?

It’s possible.

And the Naval Research Lab did not find positive results?

It’s possible.

And the Army Research Lab isn’t interested?

It’s possible.

And Energetics Technologies has not been producing results?

It’s possible.

And SRI is measuring the input power wrong for 22 years?

I’m sorry, but that’s NOT possible.

And the likelihood that all these people and institutions together, over the last twenty-two years of research, are all wrong is minuscule.

It’s unconscionable that in this day, when our energy crisis is in full-tilt, that we wouldn’t investigate this one solution that has the potential to solve all our energy problems, for the entire world, over the entire planet.

Ultra-clean nuclear power from water. No dangerous radioactive materials involved. No CO2 emissions like hydrocarbons. A scalable power source independent of large corporate energy utilities that would allow communities control over their own energy. An energy source that can take humanity through another evolution.

And who stands to lose when the people win?

When the public finds out about what’s been kept from them, well, let’s just say that the apathy that exists today may not continue.

But don’t get mad.

Get even.

For visual-space die-hards, incrementalism is the standard for scientific dogma.

Clearly, they don’t understand that over the last two decades, researchers at Energetics Technologies have upped the reproducibility of the cold fusion effect to 73%, and it is more likely that we will have cold fusion before any hot fusion facility is able to provide enough power to microwave a pizza.

Listen to Dr. Michael McKubre and Dr. Irving Dardik on the Groks Science Show from May 6, 2009.

Learn everything you can about low-energy nuclear reactions! (Funny, I never even conceived saying that sentence!)

Share it with your friends, your family, and everyone you meet!

Support the scientists who have labored in isolation, with none but each other to share their results with.

And when cold fusion bursts on the scene, WE’LL be ready!