Monday, August 29, 2016

Stranger Things: Meet Me in Montauk

So many-- maybe too many-- loose strands are tying together it seems.

2016 seems to be a year in which the curtain has raised quite a bit more than in the past and Stranger Things feels like a definitive part of that unveiling. If it weren't intentionally designed to coincide with the ongoing apocalyptic process that's upon us, whether we like it or not, it should have been.

Stranger Things' mixture of horror and historical sci-fi brings a real-world connection into relief, one that had seemed like it could only be a google-eyed paranoid rumor, and that's the bleedover from the pseudoscientific to the supernatural in CIA black projects, particularly that juncture at which MK Ultra and ARTICHOKE bled into MK OFTEN:
According to author Gordon Thomas' 2007 book, Secrets and Lies, the CIA's Operation Often was also initiated by the chief of the CIA's Technical Services Branch, Dr. Sidney Gottlieb, to "explore the world of black magic" and "harness the forces of darkness and challenge the concept that the inner reaches of the mind are beyond reach". 
As part of Operation Often, Dr. Gottlieb and other CIA employees visited with and recruited fortune-tellers, palm-readers, clairvoyants, astrologists, mediums, psychics, specialists in demonology, witches and warlocks, Satanists, other occult practitioners, and more. 
There's been some controversy over the exact nature of OFTEN, but given that Gordon Thomas is a reporter whose sources are very much first-hand and very much inside, I think it's a safe bet that OFTEN was putting one set of directives on paper (for the suits upstairs) and following an entirely more arcane path once the checks were cashed.

I certainly hadn't expected this series to tie so closely in with the Lucifer's Technologies series that took up so much of my time these past few months. But Bell Labs lurks beneath the storyline in Stranger Things, even if an oblique, indirect kind of way. 
Stranger Things’ original title was Montauk, named after the sleepy fishing village on Long Island’s easternmost tip. Among so many tales, local lore tells of young boys being abducted and forced to participate in an assortment of psychological and paranormal experiments on a nearby secret military base, including time travel, telekinesis, teleportation and mind-control...
Radar too was part of the Montauk mythos that inspired the story in the first place, and the allegedly unconventional, off-the-books usage of the technology:
Key to the Montauk Project allegations, the SAGE radar worked on a frequency of 400 MHz – 425 MHz, providing access to the range of 410 MHz – 420 MHz signals said by theory proponents to influence the human mind.
At Montauk, the chair was connected to the SAGE antenna and the thought patterns of the occupant of the chair could be amplified and transmitted at the 410-420 MHz range in order to influence the minds of anyone within range of the transmission. 
I wrote about Montauk lore several years ago, and commented on the power that a postmodern myth like it can have in the Internet Age, almost in defiance of the facts at hand. 

The stories in the series of  Montauk books are nearly delirious in their nose-thumbing at the laws of physics and common sense and are themselves are based on an urban legend with an even dodgier pedigree. 

But never underestimate the power of a myth told with utter conviction and a total lack of shame or apology.
The alleged time travel properties of the ‘Montauk Project’ were fictionalized into a book in 1978 and then a film in 1984, both called The Philadelphia Experiment.  
It's all a hell of a story- I'd love to believe it. Unfortunately, even as far as conspiracy theories go, there's hardly a speck of evidence for any of it. But these things don't need to actually be true to make an impact on the Dreaming Mind. In fact, it often helps when they aren't.

I wrote that in a two-part piece on Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, another of these films I've watched more times than is actually healthy. As many of you know, Montauk plays a feature role in the film, which uses the kind of selective memory erasure technology that MK Ultra ghouls were in endless pursuit of as a central conceit. 

The question is how did a romantic comedy come to incorporate such esoteric topics in the first place:
The mind-erasing properties of Dr. Mierswiak’s device and the ‘reversal of time’ motif used in the storytelling of Eternal Sunshine tie in too neatly with Montauk Project and mystery school lore to be coincidental. I'm thinking that Kaufman ran across information on the Philadelphia Experiment and Montauk, and thought a memory-erasing mind control machine would be a great plot device in a romantic comedy. Which sounds pretty typical for Kaufman, come to think of it.
There's also another possibility: 
Either that or the CIA spooks who he encountered while writing Confessions of A Dangerous Mind fed him the inside scoop for this movie as well. I'm open to all possibilities when it comes to these films.
And here we find ourselves back in the horror show, the one that those mainstream puff pieces on the "secret government experiments" you see in the mainstream media won't go near, Let's start with:
QKHILLTOP was a cryptonym assigned in 1954 to a project to study Chines Communist brainwashing techniques and to develop interrogation techniques. Most of the early studies are believed to have been conducted by the Cornell University Medical School Human Ecology Study Programs. 
The effort was absorbed into the MKULTRA program and the QKHILLTOP cryptonym became obsolete. The Society for the investigation of Human Ecology, later the Human Ecology Fund, was an outgrowth of the QKHILLTOP.
If "Human Ecology" rings a bell, it's because it was one of the fronts that funded the loathsome Loretta Bender, who administered electroshock treatment to children as young as three.


One source reports that, inclusive of Bender's work, electroconvulsive treatment was used on more than 500 children at Bellevue Hospital from 1942 to 1956, and then at Creedmoor State Hospital Children's Service from 1956 to 1969.  

Shortly after deciding to initiate her own LSD experiments on children, Bender attended a conference sponsored by a CIA front group, the Josiah Macy Foundation... A few short months after the Macy Foundation conference, Dr.
 Bender was notified that her planned LSD experiments would be partially and surreptitiously funded by the Society for the Investigation of Human Ecology (SIHE), another CIA front group then located in Forest Hills, New York.
Electroshock therapy ravages the memory, and several programs were undertaken to use ECT in conjunction with drugs to erase memories of torture and interrogation victims (which may in fact have originally inspired the technology in Eternal Sunshine).

But ECT was a primitive technology; efforts were undertaken to find more exotic methods of memory erasure:
Another MKUltra effort, Subproject 54, was the Navy's top secret "Perfect Concussion" program, which was supposed to use sub-aural frequency blasts to erase memory. However, the program was never carried out. 
Translation: "we destroyed the paperwork, suckers."

Then there was the notorious Dr. Delgado, who implanted electrodes into subjects brains in order to control them like puppets:

Delgado, a neurophsiologist at Yale University School, was especially interested in Electronic Stimulation of the Brain. By implanting a small probe into the brain, Delgado discovered that he could wield enormous power over his subject. Using a device he called the 'stimoceiver' which operated by FM radio waves, he was able to electrically orchestrate a wide range of human emotions. These included rage, lust and fatigue.

Delgado's work may have inspired even more insidious experiments and practices in order to neurologically control subjects. Either that or it inspired a corpus of rumors and urban legends about said technology, if not outright disinformation.

Whichever the case may be, it's beyond question that work into the remote control of the human brain was an overriding concern for many involved in projects like MK-Ultra and its sister programs:

Over the years, certain journalists have asserted that the CIA has mastered a technology called RHIC-EDOM, Radio Hypnotic Intracerebral Control and Electronic Dissolution of Memory. Together these techniques can — allegedly — remotely induce hypnotic trance, deliver suggestions to the subject, and erase all memory for both instruction period and the act which the subject is asked to perform. 
According to published accounts, RHIC uses the stimoceiver, or a microminiaturized offspring of that technology, to induce a hypnotic state.  
EDOM is the erasure of memory from consciousness through the blockage of synaptic transmission in certain areas of the brain. By jamming the brain's synapses through a surfeit of acetocholine, neural transmission along selected pathways can be effectively stilled. According to the proponents of RHIC-EDOM, acetocholine production can be affected by electromagnetic means.
The topic remains controversial, with many researchers arguing both for and against the actual execution of these planned methodologies. The fact that we're continually seeing bogus science stories about similar systems (always presented in some kind of therapeutic context) might argue against them, but it could well be that RHIC and EDOM are deep in the black and used only rarely. 

A careful comparison of Lawrence's work with the MKULTRA files declassified ten years later indicates a strong possibility that the writer did indeed have 'inside' sources. Here is how Lawrence describes RHIC in action: 'It is the ultra-sophisticated application of post-hypnotic suggestion triggered at will by radio transmission. 
It is a recurring state, re-induced automatically at.intervals by the same radio control. An individual is brought under hypnosis. This can be done either with his knowledge — or without it — by use of narco-hypnosis, which can be brought into play under many guises. He is then programmed to perform certain actions and maintain certain attitudes upon radio signal.'

There have been cases of individuals involved in crimes of violence who complain of outside influence (Kyle Odom and Aaron Alexis (the Washington Navy Yard shooter) spring to mind) but since schizophrenia can account for similar symptoms it all stays very much in that gray area.  There's also an entirely different conversation to be had about the voices issue (see this post).

As discussed before Montauk ties in not only with advanced radar systems like SAGE, it ties into the use of decommissioned NIKE bases (again, connected to Bell Labs) for the use of mind control experiments on children. 

We have documented evidence of these experiments taking place in California under the direction of Louis Jolyon West:
 Some of the planned areas of study for the Center included: 
• Studies of violent individuals. 

• Experiments on prisoners from Vacaville and Atascadero, and hyperkinetic children. 
• Experiments with violence-producing and violent inhibiting drugs. 

• Hormonal aspects of passivity and aggressiveness in boys. 
• Studies to discover and compare norms of violence among various ethnic groups. 

• Studies of pre-delinquent children.
• It would also encourage law enforcement to keep computer files on pre-delinquent children, which would make possible the treatment of children before they became delinquents.

A room in Montauk AFS's "Acid House"

The question remains why NIKE bases, when you have an entire Federal infrastructure to work with? There had to be something connected to the installations themselves. And as discussed before it may have something to do with radar, which started the entire Montauk ball rolling in the first place. 

Radar uses microwave technology, and it appears that microwave technology was/is part of the mind control arsenal:

What can low-level microwaves do to the mind? According to a DIA report released under the Freedom of Information Act, microwaves can induce metabolic changes, alter brain functions, and disrupt behaviour patterns. 
PANDORA discovered that pulsed microwaves can create leaks in the blood/brain barrier, induce heart seizures, and create behavioural disorganization.  In 1970 a RAND corporation scientist reported that microwaves could be used to promote insomnia, fatigue, irritability, memory loss and hallucinations. 
And "microwave auditory effect" is a very real thing:
The microwave auditory effect, also known as the microwave hearing effect or the Frey effect, consists of audible clicks (or, with speech modulation, spoken words) induced by pulsed/modulated microwave frequencies. The clicks are generated directly inside the human head without the need of any receiving electronic device. The effect was first reported by persons working in the vicinity of radar transponders during World War II. 
I'm convinced that very exotic experiments were being done at Montauk, only they had nothing to do with time travel tunnels and Total Recall thrones. They were almost certainly mind control experiments using advanced microwave technology and drugs, quite possibly on children. We may never know exactly how or why. 

But it's almost certain similar work continues today.


  1. Delgado and the stimoceiver device and related reminds me of the 1974 film The Terminal Man starring George Segal, itself based on the 1972 Michael Crichton novel of the same name. Where did Crichton get his ideas from, back then?

    1. Crichton trained as a medical doctor at Harvard Medical School and probably read the original scientific papers. He also had a bit of an interest in weird phenomena as mentioned in his book Travels.

    2. Crichton may have encountered some of this stuff as a student or intern. He was in the Boston area in the 1960s and attended Harvard. Maybe not MK Ultra stuff per se but weird experiments and projects.

  2. QKHILLTOP was never a part of MKLULTRA nor did it end in the mid-1950s. It was a part of ARTICHOKE and continued till 1963.

    The SIHE was taken over by MKULTRA around 1955, but it was still overseen by Dr. Harold Wolff, who managed QKHILLTOP for Morse Allen. Wolff's proposals for experiments closely resembled work later performed by Cameron at McGill --Wolff was an early proponent of combining isolation boxes with electroshock and drugs. Unfortunately, very little is known as to how far Wolff's experiments were allowed to precede.

    Other journalists with inside sources (i.e. John Marks, Martin A. Lee and H.P. Albarelli) have turned up nothing to confirm Thomas's account of OFTEN and some of Thomas's other information involving the CIA's behavior modification experiments (i.e. those concerning Frank Olson) are rather debatable as well.

    This isn't to say that OFTEN was not engaged in strange research --there is certainly compelling evidence of this --but I seriously question it's ties to MKULTRA and Cameron.

    John Marks indicates that OFTEN was under the direction of a Dr. Stephen Aldrich who ran the project out of the Office of Research and Development (ORD). Aldrich was a veteran of the Office of Scientific Intelligence (OSI) and had been involved in ARTICHOKE during the early 1950s, a point in which it had formally begun to investigate parapsychology and other fringe topics (including lobotomies, radiation, ultrasonics, etc).

    You would probably be interested to know that Marks reports in "The Search for the 'Manchurian Candidate'" that the ORD was deeply involved in researching implants to control human behavior by the early 1960s. I believe some of this work may have been based upon Delgado's research, but I'm not entirely sure on the account.

    This work was begun several years before OFTEN was launched. Whether it was later incorporated into OFTEN is unknown, however.

    Hope that helps.


    1. I don't think it's surprising that some researchers may have different opinions of OFTEN, since it was a black project and it may have been paying different people to do different things. Or people may have taken money and gone off on their own little tangents. Or both. And Thomas may have talked to entirely different people than Marks et al. If you look at it in the context of the times and how all paraspsychology and occult movements and so on really picking up steam and moving into the mainstream concurrent with OFTEN's establishment, it makes total sense. It starts at the same time LaVey opens the Church of Satan and the same time Kenneth Anger suddenly found himself with money to rent a large Victorian on the Haight. And soonafter you have the Process Church, who seemed to have a lot of money to produce slick magazines and send missionaries off to hither and yon. Then you have the Manson Family and the Zodiac Killer, who is never caught. So when you place it in that context, Thomas's claims start to make a lot more sense.

    2. Chris-

      I 110% agree with you that a lot of weird stuff was being done under the banner of OFTEN and likely other projects the Office of Research and Development were running during that era ('63-'73). What I'm questioning are Thomas's claims that this research was based upon work done by Cameron and Gottlieb, which is highly debatable.

      On the whole, Cameron and Gottlieb have effectively become the go-to bad guys for any and all outrages linked to these programs. Cameron is supposed to represent one of the darkest secrets of the CIA and yet his research has been chronicled in I believe at least half a dozen works as of 2016 and is addressed at length in dozens of more accounts. Certainly the CIA does not seem to have done a very good job at burying this skeleton.

      And yet, the information available to the public on ARTICHOKE, QKHILLTOP and OFTEN (among others) is extremely sketchy while the participants are still largely unknown. Does this not seem rather strange and terribly convenient?

      As for Gottlieb, while he did pursue parapsychology and other fringe topics, MKULTRA seems to have been rather leery of these subjects. Much of the initial parapsychological research was done in the 1950-1955 and was largely driven by BLUEBIRD and later ARTICHOKE.

      When Gottlieb and co were in the driver's seat from 1955 till 1963, a lot of this research was scaled back and investigated in a rather curious fashion (John Mulholland, a professional stage magician with no formal scientific training whatever, was involved in a lot of this research).

      But things changed again when the responsibility for a lot of this research was shifted to the ORD from the TSS after MKULTRA was broken up into smaller projects in 1963. A few years later OFTEN and the SRI remote viewing experiments (which the ORD partly sponsored) were launched. And of course, this was the same period in which the Process, the Church of Satan and other such cults began to emerge as well.

      So, I definitely think you're on to something between these "occult" movements and OFTEN, I'm just questioning how much it has to do with Cameron and Gottlieb, especially as the only source for this is Thomas. Based on my own research and things that I've been told by one of my sources, it is wise to take Thomas's claims with a grain of salt.


  3. I really need to watch Stranger Things, sounds like a hell of a show. But wanted to point out that the experiments on children go back quite a ways, first admitted instance being the psi experiments carried out on Native American children by the Canadian government (possibly outsourced by US?) during WW2. & during same time, Nazi mescaline experiments at Dachau & weird experiments with twins. I think it all does go back to WW2, something got tapped into then, not just with aforementioned experiments but also "foo fighter" phenomena witnessed during the war (not to mention the infamous "Battle of Los Angeles" UFO). Incidents of high weirdness always seem to come in groups. & of course this was the war when radar came into use...Just saying.

    Also, Human Ecology Fund was behind a lot of what Leary & Co. were up to at Harvard & possibly Millbrook, at least according to Martin A. Lee & Bruce Shlain ("Acid Dreams"). Seems like in the 60s there were three schools of thought on psychedelics within the intel community: the clinical setting POV (Gottlieb et. al), the "Elites Only" club (esp. early on with regards to Huxley, Applewhite, Henry Luce, etc.) & the "Human guinea pig farm" approach. (Haight-Ashbury, lots of college towns)

    I tend to think the latter won out, I only say this because of confirmed deep state connections between intel community & organized crime, both of which were instrumental to creating the drug culture of the 60s & subsequent decades. I also tend to think they interconnect now (& have probably for a while) with big pharma, US citizens are the biggest pill poppers in the world after all. & the most electronically saturated. The experiments continue indeed.

    1. Loretta Bender's experiments started even before the US entered the war. But I think we can look at all this in the unhappy context of human experimentation, particularly on children. Drug culture has been around a lot longer than the 60s though- see propaganda films like Reefer Madness. Cocaine was a big party drug - it put the roar in the "Roaring Twenties." Then go back to the Opium Wars and so on.

      The radar issue is a whole other kettle of fish. I keep bumping up against it. There seems to be a lot more than meets the eye with the technology. Exactly what I have no idea.

    2. Certainly the 1920s generation of child actors - Shirley Temple and Brit imports such as Elizabeth Taylor and Angela Lansbury - comes across as a cohort that was literally sold by the parents to Hollywood and Lord only knows what else. Lansbury is bow in her 90s and still working her butt off, touring all over the world. I very much doubt that it is by choice.

  4. Hey Chris,

    Excellent work, as always. I wouldn't be surprised if the Montauk time-travel cover story was a kind of pun or play on the subjective temporal effects of this kind of memory manipulation/erasure research. As you highlight, if you mess with someone's memory you are indeed manipulating their subjective experience of time.

    I think part of people's resistance to this kind of information is that it's so ghoulish, so monstrous, so utterly lacking in empathy that our minds tell us this is the realm of fiction; of demons, vampires, assorted monsters and their human familiars. And we don't believe in monsters anymore, right? We're enlightened now. We recoil at the notion of this kind of stuff occurring on a basically industrial scale. It's far too sinister, far too X Files, too Twin Peaks, and our minds want to file it all away as tall tales.

    Even Stranger Things glosses over the true horror of Eleven's situation and the larger context for the MK experiments. I think another aspect of people's resistance to this kind of information is that we're living now in a world of multiple images and copies of copies of copies. Look at the aesthetic of the found-footage horror genre, for example. Full of glitch-effects and simulated low-quality images, etc. It's like our collective psychic dreamscape is somewhere between a simulated analogue/digital experience. We are so used to consuming media - artificial representations of experience - that we can't even judge where simulacra ends and reality begins. Almost all visual media we consume is altered in some way - contrast-adjusted, color-corrected, etc, even news footage. Rarely do we experience unmediated imagery through a camera lens, whether still or moving images. As a video editor I'm all too aware of this.

    My point in all this is that we're already predisposed to seeing these kinds of themes through the filter of celluloid, through cinema and TV - color-corrected government labs, artfully shot dimly-lit hallways, etc - that it's difficult to engage with this kind of information in any other way. If a newbie starts researching the MK programs for example all their initial points of reference will largely be fictional or cinematic. We don't really have any other discursive space apart from the fictional to really tackle such information openly. Our representations of reality, or our art, are always double-edged swords. It can pacify or enliven our awareness. I think that's why pop-culture (and I mean the best of pop-culture) is closely connected to our hidden histories, to fringe subjects, etc. I mean, where else are we gonna go? Fiction when done right is where we reintroduce the soul into a discourse, in an immediate, unavoidable way. We recognize these were real people, real kids, with real souls, and hopefully that makes us less apathetic, less emotionally numb to the implications of all this stuff.


    1. Well said, Raj. Horror has always been a strange genre to me. It seems like a very effective medium for trauma-induction, yet at the same time also has a homeopathic effect. Or is that a desensitizing effect? It all depends on how you choose to look at it. It's a very complex situation. But as far as Stranger Things goes, the mainstream media were given a free pass to explore some of these issues and dropped the ball. Why? Is it because we shouldn't be looking at how widespread some of the techniques you saw in ARTICHOKE are today? Or are we not to look too closely into the new hallucinogen research and where it's coming from and where it's going? Some outlets, such as Rolling Stone, practically treated MK-Ultra like some kind of prank. It raises very troubling questions.

    2. Hey Raj, I very much believe you are onto something in terms of peoples' gut reaction to "turn away" from the realities of Elle's experience (or, the "true things" those experiences were based on). I made a comment to that effect here, I think, two posts back.

      I really focused in on this when thinking about the "Justice for Barb" movement you can clearly see in social media (I've spent a lot of time on reddit since ST dropped, talking with people about it. It's there).

      Chris seems to be suggested that there was some sort of conscious decision to under-report this stuff, and clearly, that can't be ruled out. However, I think we also get to think in terms of "defense mechanisms" -- MK Ultra, Artichoke, all the rest of the stuff Chris rightly describes as "ghoulish" was done by our govt., with our money. We ought to, and DO, feel "ashamed" -- but we don't like that. It's easier to not pay attention.

      It makes it too simple for the perps. You and Chris have brought up questions about whether *ST* is helping bring this stuff 'out in the open,' or actually helping hide it more efficiently. For me, the jury is out.

    3. Yeah. My take is that when a fiction catches fire in the way Stranger Things has, it becomes public property in a sense. It becomes a collective dream. Whatever its original intent, sinister or otherwise, it becomes our tool to wield. It is intimately involved with Chris's notion of the homeopathic/desensitizing aspects of the horror genre. Eleven is a child, a trauma victim that we've styled as a hero, but this is nothing new and fiction is full of traumatized heroes. It's a complex set of questions, most likely with a complex set of answers. There's always resistance and opposition to sharing this information widely, even though much of this information is in the public domain. Netflix has a very wide audience. It's not the same as a few Wikipedia pages about CIA black projects.

      I do think though that our craving for nostalgia, which ST offers us in spades, is connected in some way to our servitude. As I tried to outline in my previous comment, we now live in a post-postmodern world. An exploded, abstracted, digital and practically-virtual world. But we also crave the aesthetic of an analogue world. We love to simulate experiences that feel more real to us. We already fetishize a pre-digital world, because we recognize how recent and how profound that shift was, and with it a strange sense of loss that we can't quite communicate. VHS tapes, cassettes, walkie-talkies; connecting us back to the spiritual ambiance of that painfully familiar lost world. Part of our souls, I think, recoils at the digital glare of this 2016 world and chases analogue shadows, because shadows imply depth. And depth is what we're all chasing whether we know it or not.

    4. A great comment, echoing the 2001-monolith-as-screen interpretation:

  5. Hey Hey CLK
    with this post you have 1100.
    Stranger Things have happened.
    Fire: Walk With Me.

    1. 1100 Followers? Or something more arcane I'm not aware of...?

  6. Having seen a silver disk in a clear blue sky do a 90 degree turn, I fell to my knees and received 3 clicks. At the time of sighting I was moving sprinkler pipe in a potato field, holding a 40 foot piece of aluminum pipe. I can relate to the clicks, much like the dialect of African bushmen. Perhaps the pipe was a conduit, who knows. True story! Dennis

  7. Mobile phones use electromagnetic radiation in the microwave range (450 - 2100 MHz). So cell tower antennae, lots of them, blanketing most of the human terrain.

    It seems reasonable to suspect that this offers unprecedented opportunity for involuntary human experimentation.

    1. Yep. That's partially what I was getting at. Also HAARP, ELF & whatever they call the low-frequency/miles long antennae thing they use to communicate with submarines at the lower ocean depths. (The latter may be related to lots of whale & marine life beachings, incidentally.) But you combine effects of mobile phone use with lots of screen time (computer & TV), whatever is in those chemtrails (which I think might be related to terraforming beta-testing) & all the GMOs & food additives (including the really awful toxic shit like aspartame) & you've got one hell of an altering of the human species, consciousness & all.

  8. So don't make tiny waves because your redundant sense of permanence is too fragile? Afraid of microwaves because the tsunami is to blame for it's own existence? More self-reinforcing madness. Who's been blowing on my house of cards?

  9. I just finished Doug Hagmann's autobiographical work and it was great. Not Senator DeCamp's "The Franklin Scandal" great (the book that did more to shake me awake and put me on a different path than any other single piece of evidence), but very interesting nevertheless.

  10. Re-read this posting & associated ones, wanted to know what people think about the idea that the old eugenics never ended. That eugenics, hiding behind official state secrecy & CIA research projects, may have been the driving force behind a lot of the mentioned human experimentation, esp. experimentation on children & psi research in particular. & that it ties into whatever esoteric beliefs the elites may hold (whether derived from Freemasonry, Theosophy, both, stranger things still). I can't help but think that eugenics continues, masquerading as transhumanism or whatever the technocrats call it now. & that it does play into the whole "Lucifer's Technologies" theme explored earlier, as well as idea of possible break-away civilization & obsessions the elites have with Egypt & Sumeria & the contacting of non-human intelligence.

    The whole radar/microwave thing mentioned, it may not just disrupt brain, behaviour & metabolic function. I've seen research suggesting that heavy, repeated exposure may affect DNA as well. Hard to say if that's true or not, but if it is, it may explain quite a bit as to the "why" of it all.

  11. Old war zones, mass graves, pretending and blowback.
    If one talked to any survivors that carried the oral history of the location. Geomagnetics, hauntings, leave that alone. Montauk. The Onondoga moved out a long time ago. They took some old carved false faces with them.

    You see, there are certain places that require managed eugenics to stay alive. Not so much everywhere, just where great cities manage to get built.

    Lots of local consumption, lots of imports. Bring out your dead, and make a deal.

    I personally would have gone another way. Probably better to stay in the trees, mostly. At least that is connected with old threads.

  12. German air force radar experiments led to experimentation with scalar physics, according to Joseph Farrell (I wish he had better end notes for those who want to follow up on this stuff!) so maybe they started some work on this kind of thing as well. During that war, there was, as Sandy Pearlman once wrote "nothing and no limit between what can be thought and what can be done" ;^)

  13. I don't have much of a media link and can't say being removed from the scary media has been bad for me. I get the meat here at the Sun and have for years anyway. People who hurt children from a position of power for experiments- I'm getting too traumatized to open my eyes at the screen.
    As always the comments show the quality of thought andtruth your writing evokes.

  14. Probabaly you've seen this on Chris Cornell's death. No idea of authenticity: