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Liquid energy


Gazette staff January 2nd, 2013

An Oklahoma man says he’s invented an engine that will run on anything.

Credit: Brad Gregg

That’s great news, if only the powers that be would stop trying to sabotage it.

A recent issue of The Intelligence Report, published by the Southern Poverty Law Center (SPLC), features a story on Comanche County resident Paul Pantone and his invention, named the Global Environment Energy Technology, or GEET.

Pantone said the engine will run on any liquid, from Mountain Dew to urine. He has apparently built a compound in Comanche County to which he brings alt-energy enthusiasts hoping to learn the secrets of GEET technology.

However, there is indication that the engine may also run on another important ingredient: namely, B.S.

GEET, Pantone claims, is a compact plasma-fuel refinery that turns any liquid into volatile fuel using “electromagnetic and other energy fields.” He has said the technology was given to him in 1975 by a mysterious woman who, Pantone believes, was quite possibly an angel.

Pantone has a history of involvement with the radical right and several conspiracy theory groups. In 2005, he was convicted in Utah of securities fraud for allegedly swindling investors out of more than $200,000.

According to the SPLC, his compound includes armed security guards. The county sheriff’s office — which stressed to Intelligence Report that Pantone has not been accused of a crime — said they are keeping an eye on the situation.

 
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01.03.2013 at 07:20 Reply

"According to the SPLC, his compound includes armed security guards."

If you actually read the SPLC's "report," you find that it's chock-full of hard-hitting innuendo and hearsay just like that:

" ...rumors abound in surrounding communities that his home is fitted with secret passages and even, some say, a sort of lookout tower said to be fitted with shooting ports."

Really? "Rumors abound!" "Some say!" This is journalism? And the SPLC has never met a broken down house trailer and carport that it couldn't label as a "compound" in its fundraising literature.

Here are a few SPLC quotes that are actually on the record:

“Mark Potok, who has directed the SPLC’s Intelligence Project for 12 years, said the report relies on media, citizen and law enforcement reports, and does not include original reporting by SPLC staff.” (www.postcrescent.com, July 6, 2009)

“Potok acknowledged that some of the [hate] groups may be small and said it is impossible for outsiders [like Mr. Potok] to gauge the membership of most of the groups.” (David Crary, Associated Press Online, March 10, 2008)

“Potok says inclusion on the [hate group] list might come from a minor presence, such as a post office box.” (www.sanluisobispo.com, March 25, 2009)

http://wp.me/pCLYZ-77

"Let me first of all say, that we do the “hate group” map and the counts, and so on, as a very rough measure… it’s an imperfect process… because we’re forced to… many times we know quite a lot about a group. Other times we don’t know much more...


And I’m telling you… the reasons I’m not telling you it’s not possible that some claims of some statewide group that doesn’t exist." (Mark Potok lecture, September, 2011, http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qOQaWTSdNDI)

Seriously, if Mr. Potok is your "expert" on the "radical right," you could do a whole lot better. Obviously, Mr. Pantone isn't the only one hoping to grift a few bucks out of GEET.

 

 
 
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