Sterling D. Allan has many commercial websites promoting many scams and fraudulent schemes. Sterling Allan is also a business partner with Andrea Rossi in his e-Cat scam and fraud.
Recently Allan blasted some people for being a scam and fraud even though they honor a money back guarantee. We thought it fair to apply Sterling Allan’s comments about that fraud and scam system to Sterling Allan’s own latest commercial venture and we concluded that it is also a fraud and scam.
Sterling Allan has been involved in the scams and frauds of “free energy” for many years now, starting with his own case, where he actually invested in and promoted one fraud and scam scheme, hanging on until he finally came to his senses and realized that it was a fraud and scam.
So instead of doing the right thing and bringing all of these scams to the attention of his readers as such, he actually gets into bed with many and tries to make money off of them.
We have written before about Sterling Allan see this article here on this website:
PART I – Sterling Allan’s New Energy Systems Trust
One of the latest projects of Sterling Allan was a system he formed as a way to make money from the scam and fraud schemes in what he calls the “New Energy Systems Trust (NEST).”
On the New Energy Systems Trust website we find these statements:
How would you like to never have to recharge your phone or computer ever again because they have a built-in generator that always pulls its energy from the environment freely? How would you like to drive or fly as far as you want without ever stopping for fuel? How would you like to be able to power your home or business from a device that runs indefinitely for near zero fuel cost; just the price of purchasing the device, which might pay for itself in 1-5 years or even sooner?”
By “free energy,” we mean energy sources that are free for the taking, inexhaustible, and clean.
…Our emphasis is to hone in on the unconventional or “exotic” variety, such as cold fusion, electromagnetic overunity, noble gas engines, water as fuel, magnet motors, zero point energy, Tesla radiant energy, and many others.
These tend to get overlooked because people tend to think they are “junk science” or “impossible”. But in reality, there are a fair number of such modalities that are approaching market readiness, some in as little as a year from now or sooner.
They are overlooked because they ARE junk science. So does Sterling Allan think that just because someone tells him, we are going to get this device working real soon now, and then have it ready for sale soon, that in itself means that it is legitimate? To “approach market readiness” means that you have working devices, and are in the final development stage getting a manufacturing system set up. This a flat out lie. Not one of Sterling Allan’s devices and frauds and scams have a fully working device as claimed.
We fully expect that 2012 will be the year exotic free energy finally becomes available for purchase.”
We guess that since the end of 2012 is fast approaching Allan will go to any extreme to make his dream come true.
“ABOUT New Energy Systems Trust(NEST)
Founded on May 1, 2012, NEST (New Energy System Trust) is a network that is dedicated to seeing exotic free energy systems get to market. We at NEST foster energy technologies that are on the cutting-edge, and which are clean, super-efficient, non-depleting, reliable and affordable; which have not yet been introduced to the mainstream, facilitating their emergence as legitimate modalities.
This network was created then, to find investors for, and promote all of these types of devices that are based on junk science. Sterling Allan is trying to make a silk purse from a pig’s snout. He goal is trying to make junk science respectable. How is he going to do this? By finding investors, and convincing people to open source their projects?
But NEVER by requiring someone to actually prove their claim by providing a working device BEFORE Sterling Allan starts asking for money.
If that alone is not a “free energy” scam, then nothing is, and Sterling Allan should apologize to all those he has called scammers in the past.
NEST is the brain child of Sterling D. Allan and his associates at PES Network, Inc., who have run the best free energy news and directory service (www.peswiki.com, www.pesn.com, www.freeenergynews.com, www.newenergycongress.org ) since 2002.”
We have just one comment for all of those that are partners with Sterling Allan in his frauds and scams, you might want to reconsider your connection with Sterling Allan before you, yourselves are caught up in some RICO case and end up in jail along with him, if it comes to that. That is just our opinion of course, but it is based on facts and not wishful thinking.
President / News
Name: Sterling D Allan
Tel no: +1-801-407-1292 (GMT -7)
Vice President / Legal / Prof. Services
Name: Ray Jennings
Secretary, Treasurer / Licensees / Volunteers
Name: Chip Paul
IT / Website / Placements
Name: Anton Cloete
Mobile no: +27 73 559 6345 (GMT +2)
Inventor / Invention screening
Name: Jim Schmidt
Name: Jim Rodney
PART II – The first scam Sterling Allan wrote about was posted on 12-02-2012, complaining it was a fraud.
So what did Sterling Allan complain about on his website discussing the other frauds and scams? Let us look at his website to find out.
On December 2, 2012, Allan posted an article called:
“”Power Companies Hate This!” = Scam.”
“It seems we are seeing these ads nearly everywhere you go on the web nowadays. They show an image of a good-looking, off-the shelf, legitimate device that has nothing to do with what is being sold in the plans you are to download for a fee in the region of $49 to $99 USD.”
Mr. Allan goes on to make these comments in his article:
“I cringe every time I see one of the ubiquitous ads on the web with wording to the effect: “Power Companies Hate This”, showing an image of a good-looking, off-the shelf, legitimate device that has nothing to do with what is being sold in the plans you are to download for a fee in the region of $49 to $99 USD.
I would love nothing more than for these things to be legitimate. That’s what we are all about: “Finding and facilitating the best exotic free energy technologies.”
I assure you that if any of these things were real and verified, they would probably be featured in first place in our Top 5 Exotic Free Energy Technologies listing. Unfortunately, at this time, I don’t know of anything of this kind that is actually ready to go.
So if there is any scam worth mentioning Sterling Allan will put it into his “top 5″? What is funny is that if you look at Sterling Allan’s “top 5″ not one of them has been verified with true independent 3rd party testing and verification. Does Sterling Allan think he is the only one who can know if a device is real or not?
And speaking of being ready to go – there is not one free energy device “ready to go” even those in Allan’s “top 5,” or even in his “top 100.” Isn’t this what they mean by “The pot calling the kettle black”?
On the other hand, every one of the ads I’ve looked at over the years with the wording to the effect “Power Companies Hate This” or “Power Companies FEAR This” have all been scams, based on bogus or marginal technologies; and for the most part, all these ads are being run by the same group, using essentially the same tactics with minor variations on the theme.”
The same thing can be said for every one of the schemes Sterling Allan promotes.
And continuing on later in the same article we read:
“What makes it even more challenging to prosecute is that they have a money-back guarantee that they honor. If you are not fully satisfied, then you can request a refund, and they provide the refund, as promised. That’s what keeps their payment processing services happy.
Sterling Allan does not offer any money back guarantees, go figure.
So, why is it a scam?
What happens in reality is that people download the plans, which superficially look legitimate, but they get overwhelmed with the level of difficulty. We’re not talking rocket science difficult. We’re talking about something that is just above their level of comfort. So they procrastinate working on it, and surpass the deadline to get their money back. They figure they’re in over their heads, and the world isn’t falling apart quite yet, so they put off working on it.
The very small minority of people who will actually take the time to assemble the materials and build the device will realize that it does produce an effect, but not something that will power anything practical. So they realize that either 1) they must have done something wrong, or 2) the scaling of this thing to a larger size will take a lot more time and money [which, if they actually expend, they will realize it is a dud, and by then, their money-back warranty for the "cheap" (compared to the money they've spent on parts) plans has long since expired].
Even fewer still will realize that the plans they have downloaded for a fee have been available for free for years on the web, by a different name.
No one is running their house on these things.
No one is running their house on anything Sterling Allan has been promoting for the last 10 years either. This can also be said of every free energy device that Sterling Allan promotes, and is making money from.
The group running this scam periodically changes the plans to something else, but the above attributes are still in play.
The bottom line is that it is a scam. All the major things they claim in their advertising and splash page are false.”
And all of the claims made by Sterling Allan concerning free energy device are false too.
And finally our last quote in the same article:
False advertising is illegal everywhere in the world.
Now that you know that these ads are bogus, please pass this link on to the websites where you see these things advertised, lest they be culpable in propagating this fraud. If they are hesitant about this, issue them this challenge. “If you can validate that there is even one home running on this technology, as advertised, then you are clear; otherwise, your culpable, because you’ve been informed that Sterling Allan, who tracks these kinds of things, knows of not one single home powered by this.”
We thought that since Sterling Allan wants people to pass on information about scams and frauds the least we could do is put this page together.
Due to the small per-incident dollar amount involved here, legal ramifications are likely to be absent, unless an aggressive attorney takes this on as a class action suit, in which case not only would the perpetrators be named, but also the complicit parties who allowed the advertising on their sites, or who handled the payment processing, notwithstanding having been informed of its fraudulent nature.”
PART III – The Scam of Sterling Allan posted on 12-04-2012, and yes it is a fraud too.
On December 4, 2012 Sterling Allan posted the following story on his website, “OS:Motor-Alternator Self-Looped System by Joe Tomicki.” Allan’s story is constantly changing even as our story is being written. On the home page it now says: “OS: Motor-Alternator Self-Looped System by Joe Tomicki (Probably bogus).”
We will quote some of what he says about this device then in PART IV we will compare the two scams.
“We just may have finally found the hero guy with a super-simple technology that he is willing to share with the planet, that is capable of powering a home using locally available, off-the-shelf components.
His particular system outputs 1500 Watts, which is enough to power a modest home, if the peak usage is carefully budgeted. A larger inverter could be fitted to the system for higher peak outputs. And the system can be set up inside the home, protected from the elements and vandalism.
The cost for components will be in the low thousands of dollars, and could even be in the low hundreds of dollars for those who are thoroughly familiar with rejuvenating batteries and sourcing good used components.”
As for where the energy is coming from, my best guess is that this is a variation of the self-looped motor-generator system we have been featuring for a few months in our Top 5 Exotic Free Energy Technologies listing. But if this design by Joe checks out as being real, it will go to #1 in our Top 5 because it is available now for implementation worldwide. He is confident it will validate.
Joe told me he has had this design functioning for about four years now, and he has sold three. He charged $1400 for the motor-alternator set-up with pullies, and the customers sourced the batteries, inverters, and battery charger.
Calling for Replications
Given the short time-fuse we are on with society’s downward spiral into the financial cliff trap that the powers that be have engineered for us, to turn us all into slaves, I’m going ahead and sharing what information I have now, without first taking the time to fully vet the technology.
I’m opening this up to you, our audience, to help us validate this. I’m hoping to have it vetted prior to my interview with George Noory this coming Thursday night, Dec. 6.
So Sterling Allan puts this up on December 4 and wants someone to prove it works before his show time on December 6, just two days later? Has he lost his mind? Why doesn’t he ask someone to prove one of his “top 5″ by show time? They are supposed to be the ones that are ready for market, right?
Quite a few of you have all the needed parts already, or you can get them easily.
Who will be first to replicate Joe’s set-up? Who will be first to boost it to 10 kW? Who will be first to wrap some automated switching into the system so that it doesn’t have to be manually switched?
While Joe is willing to just give this away to the planet, I have talked him into accepting revenue from it so that we can set a precedent for other inventors who might also have simple technology, but who might not be so willing to just hand it over, getting nothing for it in return.
So Joe wanted to give his design to the world for free and Sterling Allan talks him into selling it instead so Sterling Allan can make 40% off any money coming in off of Joe’s stupid idea?
If you go commercial with this technology, whether from selling plans, translations, kits, components, completed units, manufacturing, distribution, franchises, etc. we just ask that you remit to NEST at 5% royalty. Tomiki has agreed to the terms of us sharing 60% of the revenue with him, with NEST retaining 40% for the administration of this project and enabling of similar projects.
If you do some kind of commercial roll-out of this technology, please direct your 5% royalty payments (60% of that will go to Joe) to:
New Energy Systems Trust (NEST)
c/o Chip Paul, Treasurer
9717 E 42nd Street
Tulsa, OK 74146 USA
PayPal email: email@example.com
“Interview with Joe
All of this, including a description of the components needed, as well as his agreeing to these terms, is in an interview (mp3) Joe had with me on the evening of December 3, 2012. We had this page up and in our news in just over 12 hours from the time I talked to him about what he had. He first called me on November 27, 2012, and mentioned briefly what he had. I suggested he take a look at our Directory:Motor-Generator_Self-Looped_with_Usable_Energy_Left_Over page and then phone me back, to see if it is that type of system. He hadn’t called back yet, so I phone him on the evening of December 3 to follow up.”
Sterling works fast doesn’t he? It only took him 12 hours to set this scam up!
PART IV – Comparing the two scams.
a) They both are promoting products that do not exist. You must build them from plans.
b) They both are based on overunity, “free energy.”
c) One requires a donation before sending plans, the other provides plans first but then asks for donations.
d) They both are based on devices that cannot work, and any scientist or engineer would tell you that.
e) They both are based on scams and fraud.
f) One honors a money back guarantee the other asks for donations with no way to get your money back.
g) Both claim to have working devices that have powered homes. No verification of that claim exists for either.
h) They both are involved in false advertizing.
i) They both have a long history of similar frauds and scams in the past.
PART V – Wrapping things up.
Only after friends and posters on his website started writing comments and calling Sterling Allan to object about this ridiculous webpage, did Sterling Allan start putting disclaimers on the page like this:
“See Red Flags point to bogus, posted Dec. 4; 7:45 pm [GMT-7]”
The “Red Flags” we presume were written by Sterling Allan himself, are very funny themselves:
Those who would be inclined to believe in legitimate overunity claims don’t see where the excess energy could be showing up in this system that has no modifications of standard equipment.
None of the three people who Joe said bought a system are reachable for confirmation, since their phone numbers were in a previous phone that has been lost. Their numbers are not stored elsewhere.
Why would a person who has worked for 30 years as a CNC operator be living at home with his parents, for at least the four year duration of the alleged existence of this device?
Joe’s parents have no interest in this project.
The only available system is sans enough batteries to operate in a closed loop manner. It has never had a full set of batteries because the parents don’t want Joe running their home on this thing. It is therefore not ready for giving a demonstration.
An intuitive didn’t have a good feeling about this one from the start.
Unfortunately, after the first 24 hours of accumulating information about this, it appears that this one is most likely bogus. Joe never asked for any money, so the charge of “fraud” is completely inappropriate.”
And even his disclaimer says “probably,” not a very definitive statement is it?
“OS: Motor-Alternator Self-Looped System by Joe Tomicki (Probably bogus).”
Of course, what any truthful and honest person would have done in a case like this would have been first of all, to investigate the claims and not put the webpage up on the website without some verification of the claims, and second, once Sterling Allan realized his gross mistake and started putting disclaimers on the page, that should have kicked in some common sense, resulting in the page being pulled from the website. But that is not the case with Sterling Allan, he has lost all semblance of reason and common sense with his unrealistic pursuit of, and money making schemes in, unverified claims of “free energy.”
In any case, why is the page still there? Or any webpage of Sterling Allan’s for that matter that is based on pure trash such as this? Sterling Allan has hundreds of pages just like this based on scams and fraud, that he is making lots of money with, and he has the bravado to accuse others of frauds while he is doing the same?
It has finally reached the point where a man living at home with his parents, with no verification of any of his claims, and with nothing more than a phone call can convince Sterling Allan that he has the Holy Grail of free energy. And Sterling Allan then will put this up on his website with a plea for money!?
It’s sad really.
It matters not that Sterling Allan keeps changing the story now, or even puts disclaimers up, the plea for money and the webpage is still there. And barring the complaints there would be no revisions or disclaimers on the page even now.
Joy & Peace
December 05, 2012