Friday, October 19, 2007


The Ultimate Hutchison
By Tim Ventura | Published 09/19/2005 | Feature Articles | Rating:

Tim Ventura
Wired calls him "The Linus Torvalds of Antigravity", but NASA still won't return his calls. Since the birth of American Antigravity in 2002, Tim has been featured on a multitude of television networks, such as Nippon TV and the BBC, as well as extensively covered in print by sources as diverse as Wired Magazine and Jane's Defense Weekly.

View all articles by Tim Ventura A Behind the Scenes Look
Camera crews show up from all over the world to film John Hutchison – teams from nearly every continent arrive on his doorstep to capture what’s rapidly becoming known as one of the more remarkable mysteries of modern science. Thus far he’s done 30 or 40 television shows – possibly more -- spanning a remarkable 20 years of captivating interest in alt-science around the globe. Last year it was Fuji & Nippon TV from Japan, and the year before that Peter Von Puttkamer’s ‘Gryphon Productions’, shooting the Hutchison-Effect for ‘Discovery Canada’.

While John captivates the camera in an eclectic manner that few inventors get the opportunity to do, he pays a heavy price for this, because few of the teams that show up to cover his work actually care about promoting his research. They appear with an existing agenda – and an existing plotline – and weave their interview around a pre-existing notion of how he’s “supposed to act”. What are these expectations based on? Glad you asked...

Welcome to the story behind the ultimate roatrip to meet one of the world's most exciting inventors, the one and only John Hutchison. Get the inside story on the debate about psychic-powers, mind-machine interfaces, and the media controversy, with never before-seen photos of the remarkable levitation, jellification of metals, and room-temperature melting effects. Is this a Unified Field Effect, and how does it relate to both the Nick Cook's 'Nazi-Bell' experiment and the infamous 'Philadelphia Experiment'? Click on the link before for a new perspective on the man, the machine, and the media frenzy

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