DWQA QuestionsCategory: KarmaWriters have reported the Pogue Carburetor went into production and was sold openly. However, one of the crucial factors of these systems is the use of “white” gasoline, which contained no additives. It was at this time oil companies started adding lead to the fuel. Lead is an anti-catalyst that rendered Pogue’s carburetor as inefficient as a regular carb. His invention caused such shock waves through the stock market, that the US and Canadian governments both stepped in and applied pressure to stifle him. Was lead added [at that very moment] to gasoline to [stop Pogue and] prevent anyone else from building such a device, as lead leaves heavy deposits and clogs these types of units, rendering them ineffective due to the inability to transfer heat to the fuel? This is, in fact, all true. There was a rapid move made to render this advance moot by creating the very doctoring of gasoline described here. In fact, it was a dual win for the dark because it not only downgraded the performance of the more advanced carburetor that could make fuel use dramatically more efficient, the addition of lead contributes to dangerous pollution in the environment and this serves the Extraterrestrial Alliance because anything done to degrade humanity, even in small ways over long periods of time, they wish to promote, so this was doubly dark in the intention and has taken a toll accordingly. Pogue appears to have done the “practical thing” by selling out when compared to Meyer’s fate. What are the karmic implications of the two men’s different choices made in regards to the suppression of their technologies? What is the Divine “perspective” of Meyer’s martyrdom versus Pogue’s capitulation? What are the long-term implications for both?
Nicola Staff asked 1 month ago

This question sounds much like you wish to be a judge and jury. This we will not do nor should you. Keep in mind that Pogue was not privy to the big picture understanding of things in order to see that an offer of financial reward dangled in front of him was sinister in wanting to thwart the progress of humanity and perhaps drag him into a more complicated scenario than he bargained for by resisting temptation.

In actuality, he was simply needing to survive and make a living, and was greatly flattered by the attention he received, and was very happy with the end result. It is always an uphill battle to have an idea embraced by a large-scale manufacturer. The odds of this happening and gaining much in the way of a reward financially is very uncertain because such companies are in the catbird seat, so to speak. They have the power and control of things the inventor does not and are not in a position to bargain forcefully, and are certainly manipulated and made to feel small and, therefore, grateful given any attention, so this is not a moral failing in any respect. This was simply making his best decision based on his best judgment at the moment not understanding the future and the long-term implications. He, in fact, was wise in accepting their offer as he could easily have been eliminated and his invention still sidelined in other ways, so he would have had an even larger loss than having his bright idea moldering on the shelf—it could well have been his corpse.