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Not From Earth
Book Two

Release Date 07/23

The continuing saga of

James Ripley, the aliens, and

the doomed planet Earth.

Will the human/alien hybrid, James Ripley, convince the beautiful alien, Juni, to help save the Earth from a massive 93-mile wide comet from the Oort Cloud, or is he left to fight for Earth's survival on his own?

Book Two delves into some fascinating technology, from artificial intelligence to quantum tunneling. Do humans deserve the help of James and the aliens?

Made in America
The End of Innovation

Release Date 06/24


“The America Invents Act (AIA) was the single worst disaster in the 226 year history of the U.S. patent system." Paul Morinville founder of US Inventors Inc. 

The word "Right" is used only once in the 

Article I, Section 8, Clause 8, of the United States Constitution grants Congress the enumerated power "To promote the progress of science and useful arts, by securing for limited times to authors and inventors the exclusive Right to their respective writings and discoveries." 

But that all ended with the American Inventions Act. An Act paid for by big high tech corporations to prevent competitive innovation by individuals and small companies.

Nikola Tesla had 300 patents, and each one of them, if not all would have been killed by today's American Inventions Act because Thomas Edison, with his vast resources, attacked Tesla's inventions relentlessly. Edison publicly electrocuted hundreds of animals to demonstrate how dangerous Tesla's alternating current was.

The days of American inventors like Tesla and Jobs ended with the American Inventions Act in 2012. It was the result of big tech political contributions. Edison would have been thrilled with the AIA back then, and it might have saved the poor animals from electrocution with alternating current. Of course, the world would have been stuck with a worthless solution.
Made in America is the story of the end of America's greatness as the world's innovator and the journey of one American computer programmer's struggle to defend his right to innovate

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