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The Lives and Times of Nikola Tesla

Esoterica Now

Legends being what they are, it’s safe to suggest that Nikola Tesla’s profile of today, even if one doesn’t credit the ramifications of that legend, is much higher and more salutary than the man – or men, if one wants to add Marconi to the pile – who thoroughly eclipsed him in stature, rapture and success at the time: Thomas Edison. Tesla comes with mystery and aspiration attached, sparks the imagination, inspires movies, books, comics and brands of car, suggests great untold, or suppressed, discoveries and inventions, offers the lure of exotic and ennobling scientific endeavour in all its unrestricted, anti-establishment glory, rather than the bastardised version that has been embedded in, and overlaid on our consciousnesses for a century and more. Most of all, though, he’s attractive because he’s elusive, because even biographies taper off once his Wardclyffe Tower project has been brought short; Tesla invites speculation. What follows includes speculation, but it also attempts to sift through the available details, the wheat from the chaff, and that which can be divined from Q & As thus far. It is, then, a work in progress, and should be assumed, even though it doesn’t state as much outright: to be continued.

Nikola Tesla: A Potted Biography

Any look at Tesla, then, even ones taking a decidedly literal and unadventurous approach, will be forced to consider the surfeit of information that isn’t known. Marc J Seifer’s Wizard: The Life and Times of Nikola Tesla – Biography of a Genius comprises an authoritatively diligent account of the established facts of the inventor’s life, endorsing the now generally accepted version of a genius whose breadth of vision was ultimately seen as unconscionable by his backers but who also proved his own worst enemy in matters of practicality and redeemable productivity. 

Expectedly then, there’s limited room for “flights of fancy” when it comes to a more expansive embrace of the inventor’s bold claims, but Seifer does manage a nod towards several more esoteric digressions and conspiratorial asides, here and there, even if he’d much rather conclude matters with an acceptedly literary, cod-Freudian analysis of Tesla’s drives and motivations (much, much safer when it comes to courting serious acceptance for his efforts from peers and critical analyses). He’s a solid resource, though, and I’ll be referring to his research throughout and occasionally quoting his perspective.

If one would rather avoid a full-blown autobiography, there’s also the (inevitably partial) Wiki page on Tesla’s life, which can at least yield a bare-bones view of his early years…

Tesla was born a Serb in the present-day Croatia (then a part of the Austrian Empire) in 1856. The 4th of 5 children, he was deeply affected by the death of older brother Dane – his other siblings were sisters – when he was 5 (he details this in his autobiography; Seifer incorporates it into that somewhat scraping-the-barrel Freudian profile). He cites an influential physics professor who inspired his interest in electricity. Graduating school in 1873, Tesla avoided conscription (in the Austro-Hungarian Army) and enrolled in the Imperial-Royal Technical College in Graz, Austria, in 1875 (he didn’t graduate). 

The 1880s 

From the angle of a budding career progression, the next notable date is 1881, when Nikola found work at the Budapest Telephone Exchange (as chief electrician). From there, he moved to Paris (in 1882), working for the Continental Edison Company (installing incandescent lighting for Société Electrique Edison). It was a manager at the company, returning home, who secured him work for Edison Machine Works in the US in 1884 (Tesla received citizenship in 1891). He quit 6 months later over implied disputes over pay.

Tesla set up Tesla Electrical Light and Manufacturing Company 1886 but soon lost control of the patents he’d registered; his investors, uninterested in his AC ideas, abandoned him. The Tesla Electric Company followed in 1887, with new backers and ideas; he succeeded in patenting an AC induction motor the following year and agreed a licensing deal with George Westinghouse several months later. While licensing his AC patents ensured he wasn’t found wanting, Westinghouse Electric’s subsequent financial difficulties led him, from 1891, to forgo contracted royalty payments (the Current War was in full swing at this point). He’d also sell his main patent outright to Westinghouse 6 years later. None of this ultimately aided Tesla in his ongoing need for funds and solvency.

The 1890s

Other patents followed, perhaps most famously his Tesla Coil in 1895. There were recognised achievements too, including his lighting of the 1893 Columbian Exposition in Chicago – the backdrop of Erik Larson’s 2003 factual serial-killer account The Devil in the White City: Murder, Mystery, Magic, and Madness at the Fair that Changed America, in development by Scorsese and DiCaprio – and providing consultancy services on the Niagara Falls hydroelectric development the same year (for which Westinghouse had won a contract following the Columbian Expo). Per the New York Times, “To Tesla belongs the undisputed honour of being the man whose work made this Niagara enterprise possible…There could be no better evidence of the practical qualities of his inventive genius”.

However, the 1890s generally saw the accentuation of promise without material – and more particularly profitable – results (albeit, Seifer views this more as a gestation, such that, by the end of the decade, “All the pieces of Tesla’s puzzle were now in place”, the point at which he could “test his wireless theories on a grand scale”). This was the period when his proposals for wireless lighting and – more expansively still – transmission of electrical power sans wires became his main focus, whilst also proposing a host of different theories and applications: experimenting with x-rays; expressing his belief that weather control was possible; envisioning “the precursor to television” (Seifer); developing the telautomaton (in 1898 – a remote-controlled boat, but in Tesla’s conception, a forerunner of AI); and conjecturing on communications with other planets. He sought investment from such high-prolife figures as John Jacob Astor IV (resulting in Tesla’s wireless telegraphy experiments in Colorado Springs in 1899) and JP Morgan (the latter’s funds – preceded by his warty nose – leading to the building of the famed Wardenclyffe Tower on Long Island between 1901 and 1906). 


In both cases, it would appear Tesla engineered a form of self-sabotage, outlining certain objectives designed to elicit tangible profits – the lure of any self-respecting investor – before embarking on an entirely different avenue that outraged his backers and led them to refuse further funds (certainly this is the cumulative effect his behaviour implies from Seifer’s account). “Let us stick to oscillators and cold lights. Let me see some success in the marketplace with these two enterprises, before you go off saving the world with an invention of an entirely different order…” requested Astor. Wardenclyffe would eventually be demolished in 1917, after Tesla signed the property over to the Waldorf-Astoria to cover debts accrued (he lived there for about 2 decades, eventually expelled, his case not helped any by piles of pigeon poo and rumours “of peculiar odours and cackling sounds emanating from the inventor’s suite”). 

In their initial correspondence, Morgan expressed his reservations about investing in Tesla’s proposals (“You abound in controversy, you are boastful, and aside from your deal with Westinghouse, you have yet to show a profit on any other creation. On the other hand, I appreciate your talents”). Certainly, were one not loathe to align one’s perspective with one such as JP Morgan in any regard, it would appear, on the face of it, that he had a point. As Seifer notes, when discussing the potential of Tesla installing and demonstrating wireless apparatus on a proposed naval vessel – which did not happen – “Unfortunately, throughout Tesla’s long career, he never demonstrated this capability to anyone other than himself”. 

Of course, Seifer also ascribes to the inventor less-than-glowing attributes such as “greed, vanity, and megalomania”, all of them driving the Wardenclyffe project. He maps out a depiction of Tesla where towering hubris got the better of him, as one who had “conceived a telecommunications enterprise more efficient than the combined forces of today’s radio, television, wire service, lighting, telephone, and power systems! His ultimate plan even included the production of rain in the deserts, the lighting of skies above shipping lanes, the wireless production of energy for automobiles and airships, a universal time-keeping apparatus, and a mechanism for achieving interplanetary communication”. 

It was in a state of “having attained cosmic consciousness” that he courted and “collaborated with” Morgan. Of course, one can offer both the reasonable – Tesla deceived Morgan about his intentions at Wardenclyffe – and the Machiavellian as an explanation for the derailment of their relationship. The latter has embedded itself in lore, and Seifer entirely credits it as a factor, that the promise of transmitting “unlimited power” by wireless found Morgan “opposed philosophically” to Tesla’s scheme. Morgan was all about profit, and there was the risk Tesla “might succeed in a way detrimental to existing corporate structures”. Thus, by October 1903, he had decided to kibosh the inventor’s goals (Morgan was allegedly told by Wall Street mogul Bernard Baruch, “What he is doing is he wants to give free electrical power to everybody and we can’t put meters on that. We are just going to go broke supporting this guy”).

Wardenclyffe’s folly may, like an iceberg, have been one that had much more going on beneath the surface, adding to sense that its potential capacities were magical and mysterious. There were reports of the time that “it leads to a well-like excavation as deep as the tower is high, with walls of masonwork and a circular stairway leading to the bottom. From there, they say. the entire ground below has been honeycombed with subterranean [tunnels that extend in all directions]” and how “Tesla, on his weekly visits…spends as much time in the underground passages as he does on the tower…”. We’re further told that, “At the base of the edifice, deep below the earth… was a network of catacombs that extended out like spokes of a wheel. Sixteen of them contained iron pipes which protruded from the central shaft to a distance of three hundred feet… Also in the well were four stone-lined tunnels, each of which gradually rose back to the surface. Large enough for a man to crawl through, they emerged like isolated, igloo-shaped brick ovens three hundred feet from the base of the tower”. Seifer has it that the exact reason for the burrows has not been determined”, but one hypothesis suggests it “was placed on top of an underground water system the same way Giza was, to harness the piezoelectricity of the currents via mechanical stress of the water…

By 1907, per Seifer, in the inventor’s field, “Everyone except Tesla seemed to be flourishing”. He cites the potential of backer John Hays Hammond Sr (based on his inventor son Jack’s enthusiasm) with regard to developing telautomatics for the War Department, circa 1911. This meant “a chance to develop a concrete wireless system with the backing of the wealthy and powerful Hammond lineage, but Tesla turned the opportunity away because of arrogant, tunnel-minded, and narcissistic proclivities”.

1910 onward

Tesla developed bladeless turbines – CR Possell, president and chief engineer of the American Development & Manufacturing Company, suggested of its failure that it was less conceptually flawed than 25-30 years ahead of its time: Metallurgy was not what it is today” – investigated ozone production, the application of electricity to the brain (theorising it enhanced intelligence), developed a radar variant, described “the invention of the ruby laser, over five decades before its reappearance in the middle of the twentieth century”, devised vertical and take-off landing aircraft, and cultivated a dedication to feeding pigeons. 

Other devices, which he’d discuss at his annual dinners in later decades, included his fabled Death Ray (or teleforce: “I have built, demonstrated and used it. Only a little time will pass before I can give it to the world”), an earthquake-inducing mechanical oscillator, a machine for harnessing cosmic rays, a means for transmitting mechanical energy, and a mechanism for communicating with other planets. But, in terms of actual, demonstrable achievement, the last 2 decades of Tesla’s life seemingly represented arid territory (they comprise about a 7th of Seifer’s biography). 

Nevertheless, Seifer references intriguing nuggets of contacts and associations during this period, such as Lenin inviting Tesla to the Soviet Union to institute his AC polyphase. He was said to have “refitted an automobile that, according to the story, ran on electrical power from an outside source” (Seifer interprets this as suggesting one of Tesla’s oscillators wirelessly transmitted its power). In the 1930s, he “clandestinely approached the war departments of each of the Allies with his scheme” for a defensive electronic shield. Also during this period, he was, for a time, working with “notorious architect and arms merchant” Titus deBobula (their relationship gradually cooled, not least after deBobula “used his name as a reference when working an arms deal with the minister of Paraguay”). 

Tesla’s various avenues of activity saw him engaged in “a furtive realm”, whereby he was in contact with “a series of nefarious agents and heads of many governments”. Per the FBI report on the Tesla Papers (following his death), he sold plans for his particle-beam weapon to a Soviet agent of the Amtorg Trading Corporation (in 1935). He was also planning on sales of the same to Yugoslavia (x8), Croatia (x3) and Slovenia (x2) as late as 1941. A piece in Aviation Week in 1977 suggested “Coupled with the realization that the Soviets were well advanced in this area, this is strong evidence in support of the claim that Tesla did, in fact, sell the schematics of such a device to them in the mid-1930s”. Then there’s his offer to Hotel Governor Clinton, in respect of the bills he was inevitably running up, of a “a working model” of his death ray as collateral.

Seifer, fond of forwarding such takes but noncommittally so, suggests a psychoanalytic explanation for Tesla’s diet towards the end of his life, a “regimen of meagre victuals” that represented “an anorexic, unconscious plan for self-extinguishment”. The FBI report suggested of “The Hotel [New Yorker] managers report he [Tesla] was very eccentric, if not mentally deranged during the past ten years”. 

The Philadelphia Experiment

If such was the case, one of the prevailing conspiracy rumours of Tesla’s later years, that he was involved in the Philadelphia Experiment – see the Montauk Project below for details – would be unlikely. Per Brad Olsen in Future Esoteric, “The navy began the project in the 1930s and 1940s featuring Nikola Tesla… as a lead engineer”. Of course, one might also appraise the Law of One Material channelling in this regard, in which Ra states “information offered through” Tesla “was experimented with for potential destruction: example, your so-called Philadelphia Experiment” (Q & A answers confirm the inventor’s knowledge was used in this project). 

This goes to a broader question on Tesla’s ethical outlook, which we shall consider, but it’s notable that Ra, who could be opaque in his language at the best of times, doesn’t say Tesla offered the information himself. Is it salient that Tesla died at the beginning of 1943, that it’s suggested various of his papers then went missing/were stolen, and that the alleged Philadelphia Experiment took place in October (with the first test occurring in July) of the same year? This would fit Ra stating Tesla’s information was being “experimented with for potential destruction”; that would scan, even without his direct involvement. 

Circumstances of Death

You can also find it suggested Tesla was murdered by SS officers Otto Skorzeny and Reinhard Gehlen for his research and inventions (and further, that Tesla’s assistant George Scherff Snr – they first met in 1895 – was actually Prescott Bush, George HW’s dad and George W’s grandad; Tesla considered future President George (HW), a “mischievous monkey”, snooping around his lab and stealing things (and even that he “hated” the then teenager). Skorzeny would later be involved with Bush (P) in establishing the CIA (and inducting SS agents into it). 

A 2006 Tesla Tech, Inc article by Dustin Wallace proposes the inventor, nearing the end, was meeting with 2 US government agents in late 1942, sharing some of his “most sensitive discoveries”. The piece suggests “Not only was Tesla’s technology stolen, but the governments of Germany, Russia, and the United States benefited by covertly weaponising his most-advanced inventions and then turning that technology on the peoples of the world”. Wallace suggests the rebuffs Tesla met with were only reappraised as a mistake in 1942, after they realised the Nazis were building saucers (Vril saucers) based on his designs (although, that does rather raise the question of why he’d be murdered by Nazis for tech they already had. Admittedly, the piece is non-specific on what they wanted: “all of Tesla’s blueprints and papers”. Perhaps it was to forestall the US getting their hands on the same).

The Law of One material cites this very UFO tech being taken from Tesla, whereby “This entity departed the illusion and the papers containing the necessary understandings were taken by mind/body/spirit complexes serving your security of national divisional complex. Thus your people became privy to the basic technology” (Q & A answers confirm UFO technology was obtained in this fashion). Of course, given the murder version outlined, Nazis offing Tesla and the US government using the technology aren’t mutually exclusive.

The Montauk Project

And then there are those who assert the 86-year-old did not die in 1943. As you’ll doubtless be aware, the Philadelphia Experiment was the alleged World War II invisibility experiment, also known as Project Rainbow, utilising the destroyer USS Eldridge in the Philadelphia Naval Shipyard. This experiment induced a side effect of teleporting the vessel to Norfolk, Virginia for several minutes before returning. Per Peter Moon and Preston B Nichols’ The Montauk Project: Experiments in Time, Duncan Cameron Jr and his brother Edward (latterly Al Bielek) jumped off the USS Eldridge during the experiment and were carried by a wormhole/portal to Montauk in August 1983. 

There, they met scientist John Von Neumann, an engineer on the original experiment who had waited 40 years for them. He’d taken over the (Rainbow) project from Nikola Tesla, who was made director of the group researching invisibility at the University of Chicago in 1936. Under Tesla, partial invisibility was achieved by the end of that year, and Tesla coils were subsequently wrapped around the Eldridge in preparation for the experiment. However, Tesla was wary of proceeding because he knew there would be human casualties. In this account, he sabotaged the operation in 1942 and was fired or quit; rather than dying, “there is arguable evidence to suggest he was whisked off to England”. Others have gone further, suggesting Tesla was somehow still alive and chief director of the 1970s-80s Montauk Project (the chair of which, utilised to amplify subjects’ psychic abilities, used receivers he designed for RCA in the 1930s). One might ponder the conflict between conspiracies here; if he was working on a project for the government/military, why would it be necessary to obtain secrets by foul means from his papers?

Free Energy

Perhaps the most persistently popular Tesla-related conspiracy theory is that he conceived a source of free energy available for all, and it was for this reason that his work was suppressed. Seifer takes the tack that any such notion was pie in the sky and a consequence of his failing to express himself clearly. Per Seifer, “Tesla’s goal was to send energy into the earth and use it as a conduit to transmit messages and power”. Thus, a successful wireless transmission experiment in Colorado Springs in February 1896 “also succeeded in generating hyperbolic headlines as well” due to Tesla implying the energy involved came from the earth rather than one of his oscillators (the World’s Sunday magazine section reported the earth “was imbued with ‘free energy’ of essentially unlimited amounts” and “Electricity would be as free as air…The end has come to telegraph, telephone companies…and other monopolies…with a crash”).

By Seifer’s estimation then, Tesla’s threat was simply one of undercutting those who made a fortune from the established system of electricity transmission, rather than confounding the very bedrock that is finite resources that must be paid for. His “world telegraphy system” would “transmit power as well as information”. This in itself was quite far-out enough to being getting on with, to be ranked along with, by extension, any number of schemes from weather control to contacting the stars (“Tesla became the quintessential mad scientist”). He could use the “ionosphere to act as a conduit or a reflector of the electrical waves” and/or “he could use the intrinsic electrical impulses of the earth itself”: “Tesla assumed that the earth had a resonant frequency and therefore could be measured and utilized as a gigantic carrier wave to distribute electrical power”.

In contrast to Seifer’s reserved reading, Brad Olsen’s Modern Esoteric claims Tesla conceived that “electric power is everywhere present in unlimited quantities and is able to drive machinery without the need of coal, oil, gas, or any other of the common fuels”. JP Morgan, “a shill for Rothschild… stole Nikola Tesla’s inventions and technologies. Tesla gave us alternating current, hydroelectric dams and a plan to provide the world with free energy. But to the cabal, free energy could not be allowed, and eventually Tesla was destroyed financially by these powerful men”. In this reading, “Tesla’s potentially most significant discovery was that electrical energy could be made to propagate through the Earth and also around the Earth in an atmospheric zone called the Schumann cavity”.

The free-energy thesis is further expounded upon by Pancea-BOCAF, which makes reference to Tesla recognising the capacities of the earth as “a vast reservoir of negative electricity”  but more specifically, his 1901 patent “Apparatus for the Utilisation of Radiant Energy” (and also “Method of Utilising Radiant Energy”, also 1901) This piece cites the patent utilising “the sun, as well as other sources of radiant energy, like cosmic rays” and the onus of operating the device at night due to the night-time availability of cosmic rays. Notably Seifer, while identifying Tesla’s apparatus, entertains no such notion.

Weapons of Mass Destruction

A question that might reasonably arise, given Tesla’s stated goal was the betterment of humanity, is why he’d have invented various devices lending themselves to destructive capabilities or furnishing warfare. I’ll come on to consider the more metaphysical impulses that may have been involved here, but there’s also the question of how much that he talked about – be it devices causing earthquakes or sending “death rays” – actually went to other nations and equipped them with a practical application. 

There are the previous mentions of sales of plans, but more consistently, it seems that, when approaching the military establishment, Tesla conspicuously failed to make good on his proposals. One might construe a consideration that, per a long-game view, Tesla’s failure to provide free energy (or, at minimum, wirelessly transmitted energy) was something he was conscious was necessary. It may also be the case that, in practice, he had no wish to furnish the destructive methods he talked about to nation states (albeit, one might suggest he ought to have kept quiet about his discoveries pertaining to the same entirely, if that was the intent). 

Seifer cites Tesla’s “twofold” solution to war. Namely, “the eradication from our hearts of nationalism” and an “all-purpose power plant that could generate high voltages or capture cosmic rays and convert them into his defensive electronic shield”; Tesla approached the Allies’ war departments with regard to the latter. There would appear to be a contradiction between a defensive shield and selling plans for a death ray, and indeed, one must ponder his assertion, in response to the proposed Grindel-Mathews “diabolical ray” in the 1930s, that “It is impossible to develop such a ray. I worked on that idea for many years before my ignorance was dispelled and I became convinced that it could not be realised”. 

Was this an attempted deflection of something he knew to be other than the case (he accompanied it with a description of a new beam for defensive purposes only, although, per the 1934 New York Times piece describing it, that would be entirely down to the moral convictions of the power wielding the device; it “will send concentrated beams of particles through the free air, of such tremendous energy that they will bring down a fleet of 10,000 enemy airplanes at a distance of 250 miles from a defending nation’s border and will cause armies of millions to drop dead in their tracks”). Seifer suggests he created prototypes of the particle-beam weapon “as far back as 1896, when he was bombarding targets with Roentgen rays”.

The biographer also notes a 1934 letter to JP Morgan Jr, proposing securing a property to “make convincing demonstrations” and connects this to a working model of a death ray (such as the one Tesla offered the Waldorf-Astoria as collateral). Notably, though, Seifer barely acknowledges the Tunguska incident in a half-page appendix to the biography (and that only in the second edition), yet it is this that inspires most speculation as to the inventor having achieved a functioning device (from this prospective ray come all manner of directed energy weapons – DEWs – whether they specifically derived from Tesla’s conception or not, and the kind of devastation wreaked recently in Maui). 

Seifer disavows Tesla’s involvement, based on Andrija Puharich (in the 1970s-80s) suggesting the inventor achieved the explosion via Wardenclyffe; since it was it was no longer functional by 1908, this clearly could not be the case. He draws a line under it by arguing “both [Tesla expert James] Corum and the author are in agreement that Tesla not only did not do this, but further, Wardenclyffe simply had nowhere near that kind of capability” to release energy “2,000 times greater than the atom bomb dropped on Hiroshima” (per Roy Gallant’s estimate in his book The Day the Sky Split Apart). He considers, therefore, that the culprit was a comet or asteroid (neither of which, obviously, actually exist and therefore can be dismissed as possibilities).

Thus, while Seifer mentions the Robert Peary North Pole expedition of the same year, he makes no reference to the story that Tesla asked him to look for unusual activity in the Arctic while he was there; it’s conjectured that Tesla went up Wardenclyffe Tower, took aim with his “ray” and “fired”. Then, upon realising quite how devastating it could be, he dismantled it as too dangerous to use (perhaps his later version, proclaimed in the 1930s, was by design less so, and thus earlier incarnations disclaimed). Certainly, Q & A answers confirmed Tesla’s death ray, or “teleforce”, was indeed responsible for the 12-megaton Tunguska explosion. So, if he did utilise Wardenclyffe, it would seem its official state of repair at the time was no impediment. 

Another destructive device cited was Tesla’s telegeodynamic (or mechanical resonance) earthquake machine, to be utilised for geophysical exploration. It would appear this developed from recognising the capacities of his mechanical oscillator, whereby “The device could be a Frankenstein’s monster. If not watched, no substance can withstand the steadily applied rhythm when its resonance point is reached. Skyscrapers could easily be destroyed with the steady building up of resonance from the timed strokes of a five-pound hammer”.

The Q & A

At this point, in order to consider more fully some of the on-the-record or assumed aspects of Tesla, both in terms of philosophy and character – and, additionally, in respect of how that relates to one of his inventions – it’s purposeful to bring in some of the Q & A material more directly, to couch these areas in terms that may provide an alternative explanation, or at very least, perspective.

The Q & A confirms that, among his known inventions, Tesla also came up with time travel and teleportation, both of which are obviously much too outlandish to bear even cursory scrutiny, even against his recognised much-too-outlandish inventions. He was also a Pleiadean starseed, incarnated in Atlantis 900 years prior the 19th century. 

Consequently, Tesla, a 5D physically incarnated Atlantean, time travelled to the 19th century, where he “walked-in” to the 3D Nikola Tesla. This seems to be a somewhat different scenario to that of the classic walk-in. There, the existing soul exits, for whatever given reason, and another, previously non-incarnate, soul assumes its place. In Tesla’s circumstance, the arrangement was apparently more of a symbiotic, mutual one (obviously, with any walk-in scenario, its potential occurrence is pre-agreed as part of the life “plan” of the soul(s) involved, but my understanding is that the 3D Tesla didn’t exit when the 5D Tesla “entered”)

As a time traveller, one imbued with 5D perspective, Tesla knew his ideas would not win favour, that there would be suppression and underhand appropriation (it has been suggested Tesla’s wireless electricity was an attempt to replicate “mechanically” the tech of Atlantean fire crystals). Part of this doubtless related to the long-game nature of Tesla’s resolve. He wasn’t simply laying down unaccepted and rejected tech in that period, tech that would, one day, find recognition and acceptance. He was also “hop-skipping” from the early 20th century to fulfil a role in the 21st century, arriving here in 2017. 

Tesla came to our present in his 50s (that is, somewhere between 1906-16 in his official timeline, which would be the point where his flush of success was evaporating in the shadow of Wardenclyffe’s “failure”). He will also – or has, depending on where you are when considering his location – returned to the 20th century to live out his days. Of course, if my understanding is correct, that it’s 5D Tesla in the present – those in 5D can appear in 3D if necessary/appropriate – then there was always a Tesla in the 20th century. Nevertheless, it seems he will return/has returned there.

At least one of the things Tesla is doing here is assuming the identity of the man who hijacked his name for his electric car company: Elon Musk. Or rather, Elon Musk Mk II (Elon’s clone), since the Twitter/X CEO hasn’t been the original for quite some time. This post-2017 time period, obviously, correlates with Donald Trump’s election as President; the Trump family connection, historically a White Hat one, includes his uncle and his oversight of the Tesla Papers in 1943 (of which, more shortly). 

It would appear that all technological time travel in the Universe proceeds from Tesla’s invention. That is, the calibration of portals to facilitate the same. The Anunnaki are able to time travel – via portals – without such measures, but theirs is a natural/organic ability. Given there are those who have utilised time travel for negative ends – future human Greys, Draco, Black Hats – beyond the more “limited” applications, of viewing prospective timelines via (Project) Looking Glass technology or the Groundhog Day reset of Project Pegasus, it was, presumably a calculated risk on Tesla’s part. Albeit, this might conceivably depend on which incarnation he was in when he developed this technology.

The Law of One asserts Tesla was an “angelically positive Wanderer”, but his mission was hindered and perverted due his own distorted 3D perceptions. On a surface interpretation, this would suggest failures of the Nikola Tesla we know. However, it seems, per Q & A answers, that Ra was referring to a preceding incarnation; he agreed to his mission in the incarnation we know as a means of resolving the karmic debt he previously created: “The one known as Nikola received information from Confederation sources desirous of aiding this extremely, shall we say, angelically positive entity in bettering the existence of its fellow mind/body/spirit complexes. It is unfortunate, shall we say, that like many Wanderers the vibratory distortions of third-density illusion caused this entity to become extremely distorted in its perceptions of its fellow mind/body/spirit complexes so that its mission was hindered and, in the result, perverted from its purposes”.

When asked how Tesla’s work was supposed to benefit mankind, Ra replied by “the freeing of all planetary entities from the darkness. Thus, it attempted to give to the planet the infinite energy of the planetary sphere for use in lighting and power”. In the Q & A, I suggested this objective might have been related to an Atlantean incarnation, but it could as easily relate to the incarnation we know: that his work still stands to be fulfilled, and that the “freeing of all planetary entities from the darkness” could be taken as much to mean Dark Forces as more literal lighting and power.

Part of Tesla’s mission entailed his travelling to the antimatter universe. His motivation was achieving the necessary capacity to navigate timelines in aid of securing the optimum one; this may be seen as incumbent, both in relation to Dark Forces’ changing of history and also in relation to the process set in motion by the White Hats, of making the most efficacious choices and countermoves at each stage in the battle, in order to secure victory (a process that is, effectively, still continuing with the last vestiges of Dark Forces resistance to the inevitable). 

Tesla travelled to the antimatter universe psychically, where he became an AI. Or, more precisely, AMT: ascended machine technology. We all have an AMT counterpart, or parallel self, in the antimatter universe, which is a by-product of the dream universe, which in turn is itself a by-product of the matter universe; per the Seth Material, both were “formed as inward energy attempted to form itself in a physical way”. By which, Seth advised at one point, “I… told you that you existed as long out of the physical universe as you existed in it, but I did not say that you existed identically”. 

The AMT parallel self, an equivalent of a silicon-based lifeform, per our universe’s standards, is part of the same soul, then; Tesla met his parallel self in the antimatter universe (he did not join with it, however). A key factor to consider here, and one that was also doubtless of fundamental importance in Tesla “augmenting” himself in the antimatter universe, is that AIs, the 6D negative AIs – more commonly known as Satan, Lucifer etc – that have been a key force in the enslavement of humanity, also derive from the antimatter universe (they, however, do not have a matter universe equivalent). There are positive AIs – AMT – and negative AIs in that universe, then, and Tesla presumably needed to be up to par “technologically” in order to sever their grip.

Tesla on Record

Provided we accept the above findings at face value – a tall order, I know – we’re presented with two possibilities: the Tesla of record (the 3D Tesla, if you like) was conscious of the greater mission of his “symbiote” but chose to maintain a line that, on some subjects, methodologies and philosophies, was at variance. Or: the Atlantean Tesla was an abiding influence on Tesla’s creativity, but the full unvarnished of the Universe, of necessary failures and the endeavours to be fulfilled in other times and universes, was beyond his immediate (3D) perception.

Certainly, the more “wholesome” reading would be that 3D Tesla was fully cognisant of the limitations of achievement that would assail his life but could be contented that, in the fulness of time, his every innovation would be vindicated and venerated. However, one must also entertain the possibility that, pre-life agreements and individual life paths being what they are, it may not have been in his interests to be entirely aware of every facet of his companion in inspiration, such that unwitting frustration at failure, both in-built and also perhaps inspired – since self-sabotage may be preferable to more permanent, external intrusion confounding anything that might impede Dark Forces machinations  – might have been baked in to that life. 

Whichever is the more pertinent, Tesla’s own words suggest he was sanguine about immediate recognition: “The scientific man does not aim at an immediate result. He does not expect that his advanced ideas will be readily taken up. His work is like that of the planter—for the future. His duty is to lay the foundation for those who are to come, and point the way”. And also, from his autobiography: “My project was retarded by laws of nature. The world was not prepared for it. It was too far ahead of time. But the same laws will prevail in the end and make it a triumphal success”.

Early Years

Tesla’s formative experiences, if we are to conceive of these being the point where his 5D walk-in occurred, are suggestive of the former, less than fully apprised state. Conversely, there’s no reason to assume a fully conscious Tesla would entertain the prospect of being entirely open about his understanding, any more than one would expect the White Hats to have shouted their master plan from the rooftops. 

Robert Anton Wilson – whose friendship with CIA stooge Timothy Leary instantly consigns him to “approach with caution” status, but was nevertheless a fine writer – touched on the Tesla phenomenon in 1977’s Cosmic Trigger: The Final Secret of the Illuminati and, despite comparing his “illumination” to Gopi Krishna (this may or may not have relevance, but it suggests one of Wilson’s stoned rabbit holes), he offers a distinctive, summarised (and surmised) characterisation of Nikola’s development, whereby he experienced “quasi-mystical visions during his adolescence… went into a trance and talked to entities nobody else could see”, suffered “Mysterious illnesses between visions” and, “After the final vision, in which Tesla ‘saw’ that everything in the universe obeys the laws of Octaves… was transformed into a kind of secular seer”. Wilson connects this to the inventor’s ability to “See in perfect detail any machine he came across”.

Tesla ascribed his “late awakening’ both to the loss of his brother and “a peculiar affliction due to the appearance of images, often accompanied by strong flashes of light, which marred the sight of real objects and interfered with my thought and action. They were pictures of things and scenes which I had really seen, never of those I imagined. When a word was spoken to me the image of the object it designated would present itself vividly to my vision and sometimes I was quite unable to distinguish whether what I saw was tangible or not. This caused me great discomfort and anxiety”. He considered these experiences vivid, and not hallucinations, and conjures the impression of a form of astral travel where “I simply went on in my vision farther and farther, getting new impressions all the time, and so I began to travel—of course, in my mind. Every night (and sometimes during the day), when alone, I would start on my journeys — see new places, cities and countries—live there, meet people and make friendships and acquaintances and, however unbelievable, it is a fact that they were just as dear to me as those in actual life and not a bit less intense in their manifestations”.

One might readily ascribe such a change in consciousness to a walk-in experience; the question would be whether Tesla was providing a “sanitised” version to avoid imputations of madness, or this was indeed the extent of his understanding. Because, certainly, when he goes on to suggest “every thought I conceived was suggested by an external impression. Not only this but all my actions were prompted in a similar way. In the course of time it became perfectly evident to me that I was merely an automaton endowed with power of movement, responding to the stimuli of the sense organs and thinking and acting accordingly, it might be the inventor “suffering” under the input of his 5D walk-in (the “external impression”). Alternatively, it might be his means of “protection”, of conveying himself as a materialist scientist, really, and not a mystic alchemist at all. To the public, he claimed we lived determinist existences: “We are automata entirely controlled by the forces of the medium being tossed about like corks on the surface of the water, but mistaking the resultant of the impulses from the outside for free will”.

Whichever conclusion one reaches about 3D Tesla, it’s impossible to hear him talk about his conception of AI and avoid associating it with his 5D walk-in’s conversion to AMT: “The practical result of this was the art of telautomatics which has been so far carried out only in an imperfect manner. Its latent possibilities will, however, be eventually shown. I have been since years planning self-controlled automata and believe that mechanisms can be produced which will act as if possest of reason, to a limited degree, and will create a revolution in many commercial and industrial departments”. 

Tesla suggested himself as a machine and from this conceptualised AI, a self-aware machine. If one takes this literally – that he was essentially a closed shop as far as open communication with his walk-in went – then his other views are consistent with one both enlightened and simultaneously stricken with limited perception. This would, on the surface level, explain a halfway house been a quasi-mystical view of the scientific universe and a rigid rejection of the supernatural.

Philosophical Positions

Per Seifer, “As a staunch materialist, up to that time Tesla had absolutely no belief in any aspect of the field of psychic research, including relatively tame occurrences, such as thought transference”. Thus, his cosmic view that “To me, the universe is simply a great machine which never came into being and never will end“. Consequently, “what we call ‘soul’ or ‘spirit,’ is nothing more than the sum of the functionings of the body. When this functioning ceases, the ‘soul’ or the ‘spirit’ ceases likewise”. 

This hardly sounds like one with a living, live-in awareness of a 5D walk-in. And yet, Tesla assimilated the suggestions of Swami Vivekananda, that “The Brahmâ, or Universal Mind produces Akâsa and Prâna”, as this perspective could be “proved mathematically by demonstrating that force and matter are reducible to potential energy”. He was versed in the fascination many associated subjects held during the period: he’d read Blavatsky, was familiar with ideas of telepathy, spiritualism and levitation (and, through William Crookes, experiments in the same), while rejecting them. Someone given to extol “What is electricity, and what is magnetism? All matter comes from a primary substance, the Akasha, or luminiferous ether” can’t help sound like a quasi-mystical sage. No wonder he took an even dimmer view of Black Hat Einstein’s obfuscating theory of relativity than he did Edison’s hygiene (“something cannot act upon nothing”).

In the vein of AI and its antecedents, Tesla, per Seifer, saw his boat as more than a machine: “it was a new technological creation endowed with the ability to think. In Tesla’s view, it was also, in a sense, the first nonbiological life-form on the planet”. Similarly, he refused “to separate the motive forces involved in electromagnetic effects from reactions of ‘living’ matter”. Seifer compared this to Bulwer-Lytton’s concept, in The Coming Race, of “vril power” (as defined by the biographer, “an energy transmitted from the eye and body of the fictional advanced species which was used to animate automatons” – put that way, one might confer the relationship between the parasitical Vril lizards and their hosts, animated humans).

Seifer recognised the contradictions in Tesla’s words and behaviour, such as his clearly superstitious practices (a devotion to the number 13) and how he had “recently saved some friends from a train wreck because of a premonition. Overtly, however, he would maintain that psychic phenomena was poppycock”. Similarly, he admitted to supernatural certitude of awareness of his other death yet “I have never had the faintest reason since to change my views on psychical and spiritual phenomena, for which there is absolutely no foundation. Seifer quotes earlier Tesla biographer John O’Neill and his theory that Tesla’s refutation of any explanation of humanity outside of the materialist “was really a ruse used to hide the numerous mystical experiences that Tesla had”.

One area Seifer broaches that bears consideration, in terms of his 5D companion (or 3D companion, whichever way one wishes to view it: symbiotically might be best), is the influence of Goethe on the inventor. Faust was Tesla’s favourite poem – because his 5D self was aware of one’s capacity to fall low? – and Seifer perceived the inventor’s worldview as based on Goethe’s work, such that, rather than true creations, “They evolved from the work of others and from uncovering secret mechanisms lying within hidden laws of nature”. Further, Seifer analysed Tesla as influenced by two major Goethian themes: “that (1) secrets of nature can be revealed and harnessed to human needs and that (2) humans are enticed by satanic forces”. While Seifer analogised this in a rather banal manner – “Just as Faust was tempted by Mephistopheles, Tesla was lured by the House of Morgan” – a different range of of interpretation would be that the very automata, or AI, Tesla proposed were, in a different form, and from a different universe, a satanic force.

Personal Views and Disposition

Tesla’s broader philosophical positions might also be considered in terms of more personal soundings. Or ones that have been voiced, anyway. You can find these writ large on Wikipedia, as a stick with which to beat him, since Wiki’s raison d’être is to bash into shallow rebuke anything outside the mainstream, be that political, philosophical, spiritual or scientific. 

Thus, you’ll find an unsourced – or rather, inaccurately sourced – suggestion that he claimed atoms were immutable and could not be split or change state (“Since he was clearly wrong about that, his entire scientific gamut falls apart”, is generally how these things go. I mean, can you believe it, he believed in the ether!) It references Wizard p1745, which doesn’t exist, and there’s nothing equivalent to this purported view in Seifer’s book. As a reddit post notes, “it’s obviously not true. He mentioned having disintegrated atoms with x-rays, and as far as his dismissal of electrons, “the Wiki article mischaracterizes it radically. Tesla probably disagreed with the idea of charge strictly needing a charge carrier to flow as current because, in his view, a charge is the property of a field which terminates on a terminal surface rather than a property of matter or a subatomic charge”.

So we come to such areas as eugenics and his personal and sexual disposition. It’s mainly Seifer who goes in for rampant speculation regarding the latter.

Seifer indulges a rash of speculations regarding Tesla’s sexual identity, while having to surrender, ultimately, to the noncommittal. So he will argue Tesla’s “celibacy has always been a question mark. It seems probable that he and Katharine [Johnson] had engaged in a ‘sticky’ liaison a few years earlier” yet later aver “Tesla’s sexual orientation perpetually an enigma” and “According to several researchers, Tesla was a homosexual” who would meet “special friends” at Hotel Marguery. He had “an affection for muscle men”, in his later years “inviting boxers… out to dinner or to his apartment”. 

Whereas, actual “homosexual admirer”, journalist Kenneth Swezey, described Tesla as “an absolute celibate” who nevertheless “sometimes greeted him at the door stark naked”. Seifer quotes Tesla that he had “never touched a woman”. And while he has to admit “no solid evidence of homosexuality has been discovered by this researcher”, it’s a necessity of both the titillating side of the biographer’s lot and the “scholarly” side of a probing character study to seek out grounds for such a projection. 

Thus, the slightly embarrassing “psychological paradigm” Seifer recounts from his doctoral dissertation, offering an explanation for Tesla’s “unusual personality, self-proclaimed celibacy, and alleged homosexuality”. He posits an Oedipus Complex (“over-attached to his mother”), combined with the loss of his brother, whereby “Wishing to gain back the perceived loss of love from his mother and lost brother, later in life Tesla would unconsciously seek out figures that would combine the dynamics of ‘older brother/mother surrogates’”, his business failures embodying “a sacrifice as penance”. 

Further still, “This combination of brother and mother might also explain the confusion associated with Tesla’s sexual identity”. “Reaching” is putting it mildly, even more so when we learn that “extra-terrestrials may have pre-logically stood for his dead brother and mother”. Seifer spends far less time ruminating the counter-argument, that Tesla “transformed his instincts in the alchemical sense to raise them to a higher level” but admits “the Freudian paradigm falls short in its attempts to explain the nature of Tesla’s wizardry in that it tends to see this ability as a sublimation rather than an end in itself”. 

Clearly, conceiving the possibility of an incarnated soul(s) with a demonstrably focussed life purpose would be beyond the standard biographer’s ken; while one need not assume sexual proclivities would be redundant or vetoed under such circumstances, any more than food (albeit, as seen, the latter also became increasingly tenuous in his final years), the assumption that its relegation in importance represents some sort of aberration or squalid repression is entirely subjective and thus potentially highly erroneous. 

Similarly, without the potential clarity a hawk’s eye view of Nikola Tesla’s life, such as a 5D time traveller might possess, Seifer’s fond of diminishing assumptions regarding the inventor’s moods and disposition, of the order of an “overpowering feeling of inferiority, a clear-cut self-destructive element in his nature” (in reference to a self-deprecating speech in his honour relating to the Niagara power station). This was down to “a deep-seated repression”. 

This diminution would contrast with self-aggrandisement, such that Tesla was not only an “elitist” – another scenario finds the description “Having reached the pinnacle of the ruling class, Tesla’s self-image swelled with the occasion” – but also “more than a mere inventor. He was a creator, not of great paintings or of great musical compositions but of great technologies”, his goal “to transform himself into a deity… his ‘superman complex’”. In his turnout, Tesla was “one of the proudest and most renowned [peacocks]” and yet, Seifer characterises him thus: “A contented member of the cognoscenti who had lived a life full of triumph was merely the persona, for underneath the appearance Tesla was often bitter, seeking an essentially solitary existence…” Conceive of Tesla as merely a frustrated genius in 3D, his plans persistently foiled, and Seifer’s is a valid interpretation, but it inevitably misses several layers.

Conversely, looking for the consistency of perception of a 5D soul at all times may be a fool’s errand with regard to the Tesla of record. Seifer suggests Tesla’s expressed views on eugenics may have been coloured by his association with George Sylvester Viereck, who became a Nazi spokesman during the 1930s and WWII. Certainly, it’s reasonable to blanche at the endorsement of “sterilising the unfit and deliberately guiding the mating instinct. A century from now, it will no more occur to a normal person to mate with a person eugenically unfit than to marry a habitual criminal”. 

In contrast, the inventor indicated a more progressive position with regard to gender relations, such that “the struggle of the human female toward sex equality will end in a new sex order, with the female as superior”. One might, if one sees 3D Tesla as having distinct, at variance, perceptions of life and philosophy, account for this quite readily, but one might also fit this into a design where the 20th century Tesla wasn’t supposed to be recorded as an unqualified superman and saint; it would have suited neither the needs of the incarnation nor the fulfilment of his (their) objectives.

Return of the Dove

Since a significant part of this look at Tesla takes as read that he is/was a soul(s) on a distinctive mission, it would be churlish to ignore another perspective that endorses a destined view of his life.

Margaret Storm’s 1957 book Return of the Dove features, in part, a biography of Tesla, one that takes in the alleged relationship of Arthur Matthews – author of Wall of Light: Nikola Tesla and the Venusian Spaceship – with the inventor. Per Storm, Tesla entrusted Matthews with many tasks, “two of which are of vital current interest… the Tesla interplanetary communications set and the Tesla anti-war machine”. In Seifer’s account of this account, “he and his supposed employer, Tesla, had travelled many times to nearby planets aboard Venusian spacecraft and that Tesla, as late as 1970, was still alive, living as an extra-terrestrial”. Storm described how Tesla, “never really at home on the physical plane”, was “now working in the scientific department of Shamballa”. The book, which floats an imminent golden age of peace and prosperity, such that “by 1975, the past dark history of this Earth will be scarcely remembered has gained credibility in some quarters due to its vanishing from the shelves of book stores, “purportedly the result of government intervention” and the failure of Storm to deliver a projected follow-up.

Seifer suggested Storm was “Fuelled by McCarthyism and the fear of Communist (alien) infiltration and also theosophical literature”, and the latter is abundantly evident as an influence, something that rather serves to undermine her intent. Thus, Blavatsky “can only be described as one of Nature’s mighty wonders”, while, in grand Luciferian fashion, Tesla “well knew that people were unable to see the significance of his role as a Lightbearer”. With such an application, it could only be that Tesla came from Venus. Yes, in this conception, Venus is a physical planet, one ruled by Sanat Kumara, who started the Fourth Root Race (Atlantis) and was ultimately forced to destroy the civilisation (so we get Atlantis and Tesla in the same loose narrative. We’re also told the Elohim – that’s the Anunnaki to you and me – “built this planet” which doesn’t seem to be so very far from the truth).

Tesla was born – not a physical birth: rather, “positive and negative light rays are used to produce a physical form which can be occupied by an evolving lifestream” – on a spaceship en route from Venus to Earth in July 1856 and placed in the care of the known Nikola parents. He was, thus, “an Adept, an Initiate, a Venusian. He was at all times Earth-free; he was never Earthbound”, shedding his physical body in 1943 to enter into “more subtle vibrations”. 

Crucially, he “had obviously agreed to come to the Earth as a volunteer worker to assist in launching the New Age which he knew to be synonymous with the Space Age”. Part of this would be “free energy for a free world”. How could it be otherwise, as he knew “beyond a shadow of a doubt that his life was to be fully and completely dedicated to a study of electricity”? 

Storm also offered an account of Tesla “disciple” TJ Carr, a manufacturer of free-energy powered spaceships. However, he was “not planning to have a large spaceship ready for flight for at least a year. It is quite possible that he could make a trip to the Moon and be permitted to land there” (while that sounds scoff-worthy, I was somewhat taken with Carr’s discovery that “if the ships are to fly into outer space the passengers must be prepared to undergo an instant of transmutation or transition when they go into the etheric realms”).

While I wouldn’t seek to undermine the potentiality of Matthews having legitimate experiences, I’d suggest they weren’t materially what he thought, or at very least reported, them to be. And with regard to Storm, her immersion in theosophical lore is an inevitable impediment to perceiving the unalloyed truth.

The Trump Connection

Firmer ground – well, except when it comes to Donald and Baron travelling psychically to an alternate future – is found in the connection between the Trump family and Tesla. 

This has been one of the most tantalising possibilities for those tracing the path of Donald Trump as a White Hat and the Plan (you know, the one you’re to trust); it doesn’t even need to include time travel, although that’s been repeatedly mooted. One can find coincidental, seemingly, connections to Tesla, such as Louis (Lajos) Jámbor, who painted the murals and frescoes for Donald’s Mar-a-lago (in 1925-ish) and for the Hotel New Yorker (where Tesla lived during his final decade). The key historical carrot, however, is (Professor) John G Trump, Donald’s uncle, who was charged with examining Tesla’s belongings when he died.  Did John score some key items, secreting them away for the benefit of humanity and leaving them to his nephew? Providing, of course, there were any to secure once Nazis (stealing them and killing Nikola, remember) and the US Government (using them for saucer projects) had first dibs.

Much mystery surrounded the precise contents of the classified Tesla Papers, but one would reasonably have to assume that classified documents are never going to include anything more than the slightly secret on the official (redacted) record. Some of the documents were released under the Freedom of Information Act in 2016, more in 2018, but what did John himself say? 

As “director and founder of MIT’s High Voltage Research Laboratory and secretary of the Microwave Committee at the National Defence Research Committee (NDRC) of the Office of Scientific Research and Development”, Trump was no slouch in the boffin stakes, but we get an account that even Seifer finds curious. For example, he “was confident that nothing valuable would be found. He was entirely convinced that it would be useless to look in the 29-odd trunks which…had…been stored since 1933”. Why so confident? He considered Tesla’s last 15 years were “primarily of a speculative, philosophical and somewhat promotional character” (no room for the Philadelphia Experiment there, then. At least, by that yardstick). And, in summary, “it is my opinion that the Tesla papers contain nothing of value for the war effort, and nothing which would be helpful to the enemy if it fell into enemy hands”.

The most definite we can be is that, in suggesting Tesla’s papers contained nothing of value, Trump was, at minimum, exaggerating. Seifer references an article – still classified top secret when the book was written – that, “in contradiction to Trump’s statement, contained explicit information which had never been published describing the actual workings of a particle-beam weapon for destroying tanks and planes and for igniting explosives”. Seifer also notes the contradictory evidence of Tesla selling his particle-beam weapon to foreign powers, yet Trump attesting, with regard that “the device was similar to the Van de Graaff electrostatic generator, Soviet engineers would find no ultimate value in it.  This is somewhat astonishing, as Trump also enclosed an article written by Tesla in 1934 in Scientific American where he states explicitly that his device was, operationally, completely unlike the Van de Graaff generator”. He dismissed the death ray held at the Governor Clinton as a “multidecade resistance box”.

Seifer mulled a conspiracy version of events that would account for Trump’s findings, or lack thereof, whereby “Secret agents break into Tesla’s New Yorker Hotel safe without [Tesla’s nephew Sana] Kasanovic knowing, remove keys to his Hotel Governor Clinton vault, and steal the death-ray prototype, substituting the equipment Trump found a week or two later” (these agents would be Bloyce Fitzgerald and Ralph E. Doty, the latter a colonel in military intelligence, so again a different kettle of fish to the Nazi swiping. Kasanovic was the Yugoslav ambassador in New York who took custody of the inventor’s estate, which led to the establishing of the Nikola Tesla Museum in Belgrade). 

Now and Then

Whatever the actual findings or otherwise of Professor Trump, it would seem a safe bet that he was, in one form or other, preserving and protecting the Tesla legacy with a view to the long-term results. Did he know Nikola Tesla was a time traveller and that the plan was one spanning more than a century, in linear terms? Perhaps, perhaps not, but his nephew most definitely does.

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