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For the past few shows, I have been talking about “full spectrum dominance.” It is full control of a potential battlefield. The technocrats say the entire planet is a functional potential battlefield.

Full-spectrum dominance includes the physical battle space; air, surface and sub-surface as well as the electromagnetic spectrum and information space.

This philosophy not only controls the entire battle space, but also includes the possibility of psychological or psychic espionage or the ability to mentally subdue an enemy or use psychological means to outwit, locate and even kill an enemy through psychological warfare.

The last great frontier of the military industrial complex is full geospatial intelligence; both on Earth and in space, but also the mind and its full potential.

This entails using psychoactive drugs for mind control, mental temporal displacement, which is a simple form of time travel and psychic warfare.

This leads us to the discussion of PSI spies, better known as “remote viewers,” or those who take part in extra-sensory spying and locating an enemy or the whereabouts of where the enemy is holed up — or where his weapons may be hidden.

U.S. Government interest in remote viewing dates back at least to World War II, when captured documents revealed some fascinating German experiments in the application of the paranormal to military intelligence. But it wasn’t until the 1970’s, when the U.S. discovered that the Soviet Union was investing heavily in “psychic” research that U.S. Government interest really took off.

Afraid of being left behind in a “psychic arms race,” the CIA funded a research proposal from two laser physicists at Stanford Research Institute (SRI). It was these two scientists, Russell Targ and Harold Puthoff, who developed the first protocols and coined the term “remote viewing,” largely to get away from having to use words like paranormal, psychic, and clairvoyance, which tended to make the government uncomfortable.

You may recall that about 4 months ago, the CIA had disseminated historical declassified documents to its CIA Records Search Tool (CREST). Roughly 930,000 documents — more than 12 million pages in all were linked in the spy agency’s Reading Room, a searchable database of the documents that was previously only available to the public at the National Archives in College Park, Maryland.

The published documents cover a wide range of paranormal UFO topics, the early history of the CIA, the Cold War and believe it or not proof of Project Stargate.

Perhaps their strangest experiment involved celebrity psychic Uri Geller, whom they thought had access to a number of extraordinary mental powers. Geller claimed, at the time, to be able to, “see” hidden drawings, find buried metal and bend spoons with his mind.

The CIA put Geller’s claims to the test with help from scientists at the Stanford Research Institute in 1973. Geller was locked in a shielded room and asked to recreate a “target picture” drawn by an experimenter down the hall.

And, while Geller failed several times, he succeeded often enough to convince the CIA that he was psychic. “As a result of Geller’s success in this experimental period, we consider that he has demonstrated his paranormal perceptual ability in a convincing and unambiguous manner,” the CIA report concluded.

The results show the CIA had a pretty broad definition of success for the tests. For instance, when the target picture was a camel, “Geller felt unsure and passed, but his first choice was drawing a horse.” And in another case, when the target was a flying seagull, Geller said he saw a flying swan. He drew several birds and said that he was sure his drawing was correct, which it was.

Behind these documents is a very serious look into the power of the mind which led to remote viewing and in some case telepathic time travel.

In 1979, the Peoples’ Republic of China publicly reported that several thousand of its children aged 8-14 were capable of telepathy, clairvoyance, X-ray vision, or psychokinesis. Having already heard about this phenomenon in Russia, the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), National Security Agency (NSA), Defense Intelligence Agency (DIA), Lawrence Livermore Laboratories, and the US Army were simultaneously pouring billions of dollars into their own similar research.

The Army program was headquartered at Fort Meade, Maryland, and was part of the Intelligence and Security Command (INSCOM). Leaders included Generals Edmund Thompson and Albert Stubblebine, and Colonel John Alexander.

Officers assigned to the US Army War College at Carlisle Barracks, Pennsylvania contributed research to the project, and “The First Earth Battalion” is essentially a textual copy of one group’s unclassified briefing slides.

Although decidedly New Age, the War College project was not entirely theoretical.

Colonel John B. Alexander, a spiritual guru of sorts was a proponent of non-lethal weapons and of military applications of the paranormal. He went on to become a leader in the Los Alamos National Lab’s non-lethal weapons program.

Likewise, during the early 1980s Special Forces hired Richard Strozzi Heckler and other outside contractors to provide two A-teams, a total of 25 men, with training in biofeedback, aikido, and “mind-body psychology.” In the latter program, a typical training day included running, swimming, “industrial-strength” calisthenics, and 1-1/2 hours of aikido practice. After six months, the soldiers were not aikido masters but they were quantifiably 75% more physically fit than when they started.

The First Earth Battalion was the name proposed by Lieutenant Colonel Jim Channon, a U.S. soldier who had served in Vietnam, for his idea of a new military of super soldiers to be organized along New Age lines.

Channon believed the Army could be the principal moral and ethical basis on which politics could harmonize in the name of the Earth. He declared that the First Earth Battalion’s primary allegiance was to the planet earth.[3] Channon envisioned that the First Earth Battalion would organize itself informally: uniforms without uniformity, structure without status, and unity powered by diversity, and members would be multicultural, with each race contributing to “rainbow power”. He also proposed as a guiding principle that members of the First Earth Battalion seek non-destructive methods of conflict resolution because their first loyalty is to the planet.

Channon adopted the term “warrior monk” for potential members of the First Earth Battalion.

The First Earth Battalion eventually became the Jedi Project.

The military began studying the power of human thought to inflict damage on their enemies – literaly using the force to bring down a target. In technical parlance it was known as Direct Mental Interaction with Living Systems or DMILS.

The military immediately saw the implications of this work. If DMILS could be harnessed by their psychic spies, they would become the perfect assassins.

News of the U.S. military’s involvement with psychic spying and the Jedi Warriors gradually leaked out. The psychic programs had always been controversial within the military. Many opposed them on religious grounds, they were seen as Satanic, while others saw them as deeply irrational and unbefitting for a modern military.

Programs within the Jedi Project like Project Stargate were reduced and eventually internalized by the CIA before being closed down.

In 1995, the Pentagon finally confirmed that they had indeed investigated paranormal phenomena “in the national interest”. They argued that because the Russians and the Chinese were using psychics, the US must investigate such phenomena too.

So before you dismiss the programs and say that this is just fiction, the newest CIA data suggests that the U.S. Military had genuinely discovered a way of harnessing the paranormal.

It’s hardly surprising then, that some are claiming that the US military has re-activated its psychic spying program.

According to a recent Time magazine article entitled, “The U.S. Military Believes People Have a Sixth Sense” – it has been discovered that as of 2014 the Office of Naval Research embarked on a four-year, $3.85 million research program to explore the phenomena it calls premonition and intuition.

Today’s Navy scientists place less emphasis on trying to understand the phenomena theoretically and more on using technology to examine the mysterious process, which Navy scientists assure the public is not based on superstition.

Peter Squire, a program officer in ONR’s Expeditionary Maneuver Warfare and Combating Terrorism department says to TIME magazine that if the researchers understand the process, there may be ways to accelerate it and possibly spread the powers of intuition throughout military units,” says Dr. Squire. The Pentagon’s focus is to maximize the power of the sixth sense for operational use.

According to the Pentagon, the program was born of field reports from the war theater, including a 2006 incident in Iraq, when Staff Sergeant Martin Richburg, using intuition, prevented carnage in an IED, or improvised explosive device, incident. Commander Joseph Cohn, a program manager at the naval office, told the New York Times, “These reports from the field often detailed a ‘sixth sense’ or ‘Spidey sense’ that alerted them to an impending attack or I.E.D., or that allowed them to respond to a novel situation without consciously analyzing the situation.”

Now in 2017, the Defense Department has accelerated practical applications of this concept. Active-duty Marines are being taught to hone precognitive skills in order to “preempt snipers, IED emplaces and other irregular assaults using advanced perceptual competences.

Because of the stigma of ESP and Psychokenisis, the nomenclature has changed, allowing the Defense Department to distance itself from its remote-viewing past. Under the Perceptual Training Systems and Tools banner, extrasensory perception has a new name in the modern era: “sensemaking.” In official Defense Department literature sensemaking is defined as “a motivated continuous effort to understand connections, which can be among people, places, and events in order to anticipate their trajectories and act effectively.”

Over decades, wars change location and weapons design evolves, while man’s perceptual capacities remain relatively close to what they have been for thousands of years.

The military is now in the business of teaching skills in hyper-vigilance or hyper-awareness.

At Bremerton Naval Hospital in Washington State, defense scientists and military researchers are exploring cognition and perception in soldiers’ virtual dream states. Starting in 2011, as part of a research program called, Power Dreaming, soldiers plagued by PTSD-related nightmares have used biofeedback techniques similar to those studied by Jedi Project members Colonel John Alexander under General Albert Stubblebine.

For today’s Navy, biofeedback has been updated with twenty-first-century virtual reality technology that did not exist 30 years ago. Sponsored by the Naval Medical Research Center, the Power Dreaming program involves a process called Cognitive Behavioral Treatment for Warrior Trainees. Participants are active-duty soldiers suffering from PTSD-related nightmares who are eligible to be sent back to the battlefield. The method, called redreaming, is alleged to be a learned technique that produces changes in the way one’s brain processes information. Its goal is to teach trainees to transform their debilitating nightmares into empowering dreams using bio-feedback techniques and computer technology.

There are also reports the old remote viewing programs have advanced and so have the remote viewing sciences in a crude form of time travel or meta-walking.

Remote viewing is frequently described as a “right brain” activity; the less interference there is from the more analytical portions of the brain, the better the results tend to be. Remote viewers typically sketch what they are “seeing,” since drawing a target frequently produces more accurate results than a verbal description.

It is also well-known that anyone can be trained to remote view because the brain has many doors that can be open and shut upon training. In the beginning, the apprentice starts seeing hazy or blurred targets and later with more concentration and hard work there have been many successful remote viewers who have used their talents to locate missing persons for police departments.

Scientific work on remote viewing has been done by physicists.

Quantum physics has undermined many of the old ideas about time and space, and new concepts like superstring theory and M-theories seem to offer clues into what may be going on during a remote viewing session.

Theories like the idea that time is not linear, or that a little-understood energy vibrates throughout the universe, connecting everything.

But at this point, it’s all still conjecture. There is much about the human mind, consciousness, and the true nature of reality that science has yet to explain.

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