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GLENN: But there's another issue here. New technology. We've got to get to new technology. Stu, have you found any more new technology? Are you there, Stu? Hello?
STU: Can you hear me?
GLENN: Yes, I can.
STU: Okay. Yes, I found some new technology.
GLENN: Where are you now?
STU: I'm searching it out. I've moved across the street here. Now, you know -- as you know, I was watching WALL-E and I realized that we're all consumers and we consume things and then there's waste, and the waste is bad.
STU: Do you understand what I'm saying? So anyway, what if we could turn that waste into energy to power our vehicles? If you've got a banana peel or a half empty beer can, what if you could take that and you could put it into a device to fuel your car? That's what I found here.
GLENN: Where did you find this? This sounds fantastic.
STU: I'm at a store called FYE.
GLENN: FYE, E for energy?
STU: I'm not sure, but --
GLENN: Future FY, future, yummy energy, could be, I'm not sure. Future --
STU: That's a good point. I found it at the price called Mr. Fusion. Now, Mr. Fusion, it shows here a documentary which you could take -- for example, there's a fact here, he's showing how he puts a banana peel and -- no, a beer can and some other trash into Mr. Fusion and it will make your car go. Interestingly enough it's so powerful, this will actually make your car fly. Will actually make your car fly.
STU: 1.1 gigawatts. What's interesting about it is you want to make sure you watch your speed, though, if you get up to 88 miles per hour, your car will light up and leave a track of fire, which is, of course, not something that you want.
GLENN: And bad for the environment.
STU: Very bad, CO2 emissions.
GLENN: All right. Thank you very much. Appreciate it. As we're out on the road looking for new technology with Stu, we'll continue to check in with him and I'll continue to give you Barack Obama's energy policy because it gets really good here very, very soon, I'm sure.
GLENN: So far Stu is on to some promising new technology, Mr. Fusion, and quite honestly I -- Stu, have you seen the actual car in use? How long before this is coming to market? Do you know?
STU: Glenn, it looks like it should be on market at some point -- I mean, it's hard to tell but it looks like it could be in the future but there was a -- like if you kind of go back to the future you'll find out that it is, it will be available but there's a prototype as early as 1955. This technology is not new. In fact, November 5th, 1955 it was even the very beginning stages.
GLENN: You're kidding me. This has been back all the way since 1955?
STU: To 1955, a Dr. Named Dr. Emmitt Brown actually fell --
GLENN: May I ask you a question? Did the oil companies stop this?
STU: This is the thing, Glenn. I guess this wasn't profit in it or something.
GLENN: Here's the thing. Here's what I've read and I don't know if this is true. I have read that back in 1885 that there was a log-fired prototype of this that at one point created trains with so much power that a train could fly but, you know, as crazy as that sounds like, it's from an H. G. Wells book. Is that true?
STU: Sounds ridiculous but it actually saved the life of an innocent teacher.
GLENN: We have stumbled onto something. We've been going to Obama's energy plan and I have sent Stu out to find some of this new technology that we're hoping to change and Stu found some of this new technology. I didn't realize how close we were. I mean, don't even stop at the gas station tonight because this technology will be there tomorrow. He stumbled onto something called Mr. Fusion at a -- is this a science lab that you found this in, F -- what is this in?
STU: It appears to be an energy research situation. It's called FYE.
GLENN: And this is just the place where they keep these documentaries and these film studies?
STU: Yeah, apparently there's been a lot of controversy over them and you need a place specifically, specifically designed to protect the science because of all the honestly --
GLENN: Is this only one crazy documentary or are there more than one documentaries on this?
STU: Actually there's three and the details on them, this is not something where, like, they say, hey, in the future this could happen. This is something, I mean, really well documented, going through the entire story of not only how this works but the fuel, plutonium is involved, where you can get the plutonium, the actual individuals so that you can go and purchase this from them, the countries, the leaders.
GLENN: Well, I'm sure someday that it will be on every street corner but today plutonium is hard to come by.
STU: Right, exactly. Back -- I mean, the bottom line is, Glenn, we don't need any -- I'm glad --
GLENN: We're not going to drill our way out of this.
STU: Well, we're definitely not going to drill our way out.
GLENN: We're not going to drill our way out of this problem.
STU: Right. So you need Barack Obama's energy plan which shows we need to invest money in technology like this.
GLENN: Right. He has said that this new technology is right around the corner. Now, you say that this originally was found back in 1950?
STU: 1955, November 5th, 1955.
GLENN: Gosh, I wish I had a time at that. But anyway, so November 5th, 1955. Then if I remember right, Stu, and we've done some checking in the archives here. I've looked it up. I believe we're talking about the same technology that was found originally in 1885.
GLENN: In a small midwest town.
STU: Very, very, very interesting that you're bringing this up because there's a controversy, and this was covered in one of the documentaries. And basically what happened was back in 1885 when this technology was originally discovered, it was hidden because we believed --
GLENN: You know what, yes.
STU: -- the evil coal companies --
GLENN: See, this is what I was afraid of, that we would find because I found something else. Are you referring to where they hid this technology?
STU: Yes. Yes, I am. I think you know I am. And you know that the force, there is someone who is trying to bring it to justice and a young man trying to free this technology up, a young man named Mad Dog Cannon who was really at this point trying to figure out what was going on with his technology but the coal companies hid it in a coal mine only to be discovered in 1955.
GLENN: Now, I found something else. The 1985 technology was actually co-developed, if you will. I can't really say co-developed but I mean, if you're going to build one of these machines, why not build it with some gas, why not build it with a Delorean and if you remember right, Stu, if I'm not mistaken, we're talking about the same technology. If you remember correctly, the Delorean automobile company was put out of business by big auto.
STU: Yeah, big auto.
GLENN: And if I'm not mistaken, the guy that invented this technology was actually gunned down. A lot of people have said it's terrorists, but there's also theories out there that that was just big auto industry coupled with big oil to stop this technology.
STU: Yeah, there actually is footage of this assassination occurring. The doctor who came up with this technology was actually murdered. There's some discrepancy in history, at one point he was murdered, another point he actually had a bulletproof vest but we do know the test happened, originally again the discrepancy -- one of the tests was ten times and then later in another book it looks to be lone times.
GLENN: Let me ask you this. There weren't any animals used in this experiment or this testing?
STU: Oh, yes, actually there was. A dog, the name Einstein which is interesting the way it ties in to the whole scientific community.
GLENN: What I understand in 1955, because there was another animal that was used in 1955 and I believe that animal was Copernicus which --
STU: How is that said? I believe you're 100% right on that, Glenn.
GLENN: (Laughing). You don't know of anybody else that's finding this entertaining. Stu and I are just trying to outdo each other. How much loser trivia we know.
STU: How is this show on the air?
GLENN: That's why we're number 3 and I'm number 1 and never will be (laughing).
STU: I don't know if Barack covers any of this in his plan but I will say this is still a witness alive. Some people say he had amnesia, but Jennifer Parker...
GLENN: I'll be back (laughing).
Okay. I guess I can't go out, can we? We have a network break. Okay. Stop. I can't take any more. This is how ridiculous it is, isn't it? This is how absolutely ridiculous this new technology thing is. If we had the new technology -- I told you earlier on today's show that we're looking at, we can't drill for oil; it will be 10 years. How long will it take us to find the technology, perfect the technology, test the technology, build the technology, build a distribution for the energy that technology -- do you know how long it will take to replace the gas stations alone? Take that technology, replace it. Everybody can afford this technology, buy it and transition out of the old technology. Is that less than 10 years or more than 10 years? Unless -- Stu, are you still there by any chance? Do we still have Stu on the phone? Let me go to Stu. Stu, are you there? I don't think he's there. Oh, jeez. I believe -- Stu?
GLENN: Wasn't the old energy of the nuclear plutonium, wasn't that replaced with Mr. Fusion the very next morning?