Saturday, 2 April 2011


Delighted to report two small victories in the campaign:

1. H3Tec - Whaddayaknow. Chuck has only gone and completely changed his website recently. No more claims of military applications for his version of the dowsing detector device. No more pictures of soldiers handling the H3tec. Sadly there is still one mention of military applications, but seems that the pressure of the campaign has had some effect.

The silly ass Chuck Christensen, is still trying to sell his useless H3tec to the treasure hunting and hydrocarbons prospectors. This is still a fraud, but we will leave that to one side for now, as at least lives are not in danger from these applications. Just wasted money and time.

2. Horizon Group, India. The delightful group of ex-Indian Army officers who became agents for the GT200 in India. Recently the campaign carried out a mass emailing to various Indian contacts including the Maharashtra Police (Horizon were claiming the GT200 was in use with the Police)

Well, as of only a few weeks ago Horizon had a prominent picture of a man with the GT200, as well as a link to the Global Technical website.

The Directors at Horizon obviously got twitchy, and sure enough, first the picture disappeared, to be replaced by a blank box. Then the link to Global Technical was removed. When challenged, Horizon claimed they had ended ties with Global technical back in 2009 following an earlier email from the Campaign, and that the website was just an oversight. Likely story!

Well, I suppose we should be pleased that Horizon are publicly distancing themselves from the GT200 at last. Perhaps the fact that they claim work with the UN on ordnance disposal in Sri Lanka, and other supposedly humanitarian efforts, made them nervous that their partners may not be too happy about the possible use of the GT200 in such applications.

Of course, Horizon have made some legal threats such as reporting the Campaign to the Indian cyber crime unit. We are, as always, quaking in our boots about this!