Ontario Hansard – 26-March2014

Mr. Ted Arnott: I have a petition to the Legislative Assembly of Ontario. It reads as follows:

“Whereas the people of Ontario are now paying over a dollar a litre for polluting carbon fuel and they could be paying half that for non-polluting clean fuel, and the province has no contingency in place in case carbon fuel becomes less available or more costly, or if people demand a clean non-carbon contingency fuel to be ready in case gasoline or diesel are found to be causing health or climate problems to Ontarians. Batteries will power some small vehicles, but most normal cars and big trucks and airplanes require GreenNH3.

“In Ontario some nights there is an excess electric problem which Ontarians pay millions for electricity to be used by others. GreenNH3 has offered to deal with that problem for free by registered mail, but have not had any reply. That excess electric could be made into GreenNH3 to power GO trains or GO buses cleanly, but instead you and I pay millions to others to dispose of it. Also GreenNH3 will create thousands of new high-tech jobs. It could start the next innovation hub as computers did in California. We can get these jobs for free and not pay a million each for them as some do for auto jobs.

“The Insurance Bureau of Canada says $3 billion will be paid out in claims for 2013 compared to $1 billion normally because of climate change, and the leaders let on they are for clean alternatives, yet when a resident of Ontario sends numerous registered mail with a proven lower-cost clean technology for five years, they don’t even get a reply?

“We, the undersigned, petition the Legislative Assembly of Ontario as follows:

“To formally recognize GreenNH3 as a fuel and do all things possible as a province legislatively and monetarily to get the GreenNH3 fuel technology scaled up to a point where it could be commercialized quickly in case carbon fuels become scarce, or out of the viable price of ordinary citizens, or health- or climate-change-related red flags make some Ontarians want to use a clean safe lower-cost non-carbon alternative.”