Given that the Lorentz force on a current when E=0 exists only at right angles to the current, such would not change the speed of the current, but only its direction. Also, when the current is parallel to a magnetic field line, no deflection of the current by the magnetic field occurs. A magnet consists of many bound currents. It would appear the apparent acceleration of magnets would simply be due to the deflection of their internal bound currents, and when these bound currents are slightly deflected toward magnetic fields, they would travel further along the magnetic field lines than they would cutting through them, all without gaining or losing speed or kinetic energy. It would then seem that one does not have to have a changing electric field to explain how magnets accelerate. Magnets would simply be taking the kinetic energy of charges and somehow aligning their motions, which thereby makes them apparent to a real world observer. Additionally, when magnets decelerate through the opposition of like magnetic poles facing each other, the opposite would occur. Is my explanation wrong in some way?