|Newsletter Archive Online|
The San Francisco Tesla Society
presents a free presentation featuring
Elizabeth A. Rauscher, Ph.D.
J. J. Hurtak, Ph.D.
Desiree Hurtak, Ph.D.
"A Universe of Energy:
Tesla's Vision Realized"
Sunday January 12, 2014 1 p.m. - 5 p.m. @
2415 Mission @ 20th Street
San Francisco, CA
Affordable parking is available a half block away
at 2315 Mission St. between 19th & 20th St.
|"My project was
retarded by laws of nature. The world was not prepared for it. It
was too far ahead of time. But the same laws will prevail in the
end and make it a triumphal success."
- Nikola Tesla referring to his Magnifying Transmitter and "World-System" of wireless transmission.
On July 4, 1917 after 16 years of unstable funding, a mysterious explosion destroyed Nikola Tesla's unfinished Wardenclyffe World-System transmitter (drawing above) in Shoreham, New York. Tesla's visionary World-System could have made plentiful, low cost, clean, efficient wireless power and communications available to everyone everywhere on planet Earth. The extraordinary efficiency of this system could have rendered much of our existing energy power infrastructure obsolete and eliminated the need for much of our fossil fuel use today. A considerable amount of controversy and speculation persists regarding the remarkable physics and hidden capabilities of Tesla's forgotten wireless power transmission system.
Dr. Rauscher has been a dedicated Tesla researcher for several decades. She and her husband, Dr. William Van Bise first met in 1979. Their opening conversations focused on the intriguing secrets of Tesla’s Magnifying Transmitter, comparing Tesla's 1890's Colorado Springs experiments to those at Wardenclyffe after 1901. Rauscher and Bise were fascinated by an obscure 1932 Tesla article in Scientific American discussing resonant energy created in AC/DC power generation and utilization. The couple have since conducted over thirty years of Electromagnetic Measurements of the Earth and Earth-Ionosphere Resonant Cavity and AC/DC electrostatic and electrodynamic experiments which led to several patents.
In 1983 Rauscher was one of several founders of the International Tesla Society (ITS). On the 100th anniversary of Tesla's coming to the U.S., the ITS held its first meeting in Colorado Springs with the IEEE in 1984, with over 300 attendees. The drive was to get Tesla's name back in the history books, his work in museums and further his research. Although the ITS no longer exists, the San Francisco Tesla Society and other organizations continue to pursue these objectives.
Dr. Rauscher and Drs. J.J. and Desiree Hurtak will discuss Tesla's work, a Rauscher Magnifying Transmitter design and how we can encourage the ongoing research of Tesla's energy systems. They will further discuss various generating systems and the wider range of advanced energy applications.
Elizabeth Rauscher received a M.S. in Nuclear Physics in 1965 and Ph.D. in 1978, both from U.C. Berkeley. Rauscher was a nuclear scientist, astrophysicist and researcher at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory (LBNL) (1962-1979). Dr. Rauscher received Navy grants through U.C. Berkeley (1970-1974) and through Tecnic Research Laboratories (1983, 1990-1991). She was a researcher at the Stanford (SRI International) Radio Physics Laboratory (1974-1978).
Dr. Rauscher was Professor of Physics and General Science at John F. Kennedy University (1978-1984) and was a Research Consultant to NASA (1983-1985), and Stanford SLAC (1971-1972). Dr. Rauscher was Professor and graduate student advisor at the Department of Physics at the University of Nevada, Reno (1990-1998). She is a member of the APS, IEEE, AAAS, MAA, ANA, AAMI and served on the Congressional OTA Advisory Committee (1970-1980). Dr. Rauscher was a Delegate and advisor to the United Nations (1979, 1989, 2002). She was President of Tecnic Research Laboratories (TRL), San Leandro, CA (1979-1988), and partner Tecnic Research Laboratory of Apache Junction, AZ (1988-2004) becoming the Tecnic sole proprietor from 2004 to the present.
Rauscher is also author of 275 scientific papers and 6 books, 3 U.S. patents and one European patent. She was co-inventor with her late husband W.L. Van Bise of a non-superconducting magnetic detector; external magnetic pacemaker, and pulsed magnetic pain control system (issued patents in the U.S. and Europe). Her main field of research include: Nuclear and Atomic Physics, Astrophysics and Cosmological Models, Plasma Physics, Biomedical Engineering and Geophysics Monitoring and Data Analysis.
J. J. Hurtak, Ph.D., Ph.D., is the Founder and President of
The Academy for Future
Science. He received a Ph.D. from the University California, Irvine and a
second Ph.D. from the University of Minnesota. He is a social scientist and
scholar who has written, translated, and published numerous books. He is also a
remote sensing and space law specialist and a Regent of the International Space
Development Authority working with former astronauts on the environment of Outer
Space. He has presented numerous papers at the United Nations and UN Summits
(Rio de Janeiro, Johannesburg, New York, etc.) on behalf of his work with
Sustainable Development and energy alternatives.
Desiree Hurtak, Ph.D. is a social scientist, author and director/co-founder of The Academy For Future Science. The wife of J.J. Hurtak, she has co-written with him numerous books. Her recent work involves environmental studies and informative film documentaries. Recently she was a speaker at the United Nations Rio + 20 Conference on Sustainable Development (2012), as well as a presenter at the UN World Summit for Sustainable Development (Johannesburg, 2002). She was also a Speaker at the United Nations 60th Annual DPI/NGO Conference on Climate Change, New York (2007) where along with her husband they introduced new methods of water purification for developing countries.
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