In a recent interview with Russell Scott on the West Coast Truth radio show, Andrea Rossi refuted any suggestions that a conspiracy was at work to prevent either himself or his technology from succeeding. Rossi answered that “If there are conspiracies, they have to be proven by evidence; I have no evidence of this.” As regards a conspiracy to prevent his E-Cat technology from progressing he was confident that no such conspiracy existed. “There is no conspiracy at all, less than ever against me. I am working very well and I am making very well my work. Of course you have to accept, and this is a physics law, when a consolidated system is changed some resistance is the obvious consequence of a technological revolution. This is not a conspiracy, this is normal.”
Expanding on this theme, he went on to say “The fact that low energy nuclear reactions up to now, since 1989, has not been put on the market did not depend on a conspiracy. It depends on the fact that no valid products have been put on the market. If you put a working product in the market, there is no conspiracy that can bind you, people buy it.”
E-Cat World correctly observe that Rossi must deal with competition in order to bring his products to the market place. He seems confident to shrug off any concerns about suspicions of oil companies, the scientific community, governments or any other conspiring groups with a vested interest in stopping his work. When asked whether he feared for his own safety, Rossi replied that he puts his trust in God, and goes about his work.
The topic of whether conspiracy theories are at work has been a topic of considerable debate on E-Cat World and elsewhere and it is good to see Rossi downplaying it. The sensationalist aspect is bound to appeal to human nature but it serves only to distract attention away from the scientific nature of the work. We applaud Rossi, as someone who has been the recipient of some fairly vociferous criticism, for being able to step back and take this detached and impartial view. Hopefully this is an indication of a calmer approach to future reporting on his research and development.