Monday, April 24, 2017

THE global investment bank Goldman Sachs has claimed mining asteroids for precious metals is a “realistic” goal.

Asteroid 

















 Someone is dreaming in technicolor.  It can only ever work with free energy and gravity control which is already a done deal but not so that these clowns will ever know.  Not their pay grade.

If you have those preconditions, then why bother at all?  We seriously do not need those metals in anything like the volume needed to justify the effort.

Then the magic nonsense of collapsing the global market.  No it will not.  If you control an infinite supply of anything you will sell sufficient at the optimal price to control the cash flow.  You will never give away an infinite supply so long as anyone will pay you good money.



THE global investment bank Goldman Sachs has claimed mining asteroids for precious metals is a “realistic” goal.
It has released a report exploring the possibility of using an “asteroid-grabbing spacecraft” to extract platinum from space rocks.

"While the psychological barrier to mining asteroids is high, the actual financial and technological barriers are far lower," the report said, according to Business Insider.
"Prospecting probes can likely be built for tens of millions of dollars each and Caltech has suggested an asteroid-grabbing spacecraft could cost $2.6bn."
The bank added: "Space mining could be more realistic than perceived."
It is believed an asteroid the size of a football field could be worth up to £40 billion.
However, bringing that much platinum back to Earth is likely to crash the precious metal market - and probably the rest of the economy with it.
Earlier this year, NASA said it was planning a mission to an asteroid so valuable it could cause the world's economy to collapse.

The mysterious "metal world" was formed during the turbulent birth of our solar system.
It is valued at £8,072 quadrillion ($10,000 quadrillion), according to Lindy Elkins-Tanton, the lead scientist on the NASA mission.

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