We know that when a charge interacts with an electric field, the latter makes the charge move. That means that the field gives the particle momentum. However when the field's source is a charge, we notice that the field's strength doesnt decrease so it's able to give infinite momentum to particles. For example, if we place infinite charges near a charge, they will all move ==> The field has given infinite momentum to all those charges, but still its strength/energy stays the same. That's not what happens for example with electromagnetic waves.. When EM waves interact with a particle they lose energy/momentum... So, im forced to say that a charge is a source of infinite energy..! Is this thought valid? Also, the field of a charge/source will move a 2nd charge. Lets consider that the second charge interacts with the electric field of the charge/source first. (That means that the charge/source will feel the field of the 2nd charge an hour later). If we are to apply conservation of momentum on the 2nd charge, it will have zero momentum at first, and some momentum during interaction. If there is to be no contradiction, we must say that the electric field must carry momentum, or else where did the 2nd charge find its momentum, from nowhere? But what momentum does the electric field carry? The poynting vector is zero before the interaction (cause B=0) !! Any help please?