Dr. Joseph P. Farrell
November 19, 2019
This was passed along by S.B., and it’s definitely worth pondering. Most of the readership of this website is familiar with the USA’s and Russia’s remote viewing projects of the 1970s and 1980s. These projects were conducted in the greatest secrecy, and revealed some rather astonishing results, not the least of which was that humans possess, to varying degrees, a kind of natural faculty of being able to envision very remote locations and times simply by “tuning into” them according to certain carefully worked out protocols. There was nothing psychic or “occult” about it, but rather, it appeared to be a component of the natural rational faculty of human nature itself.
As is now known, the CIA sponsored a remote viewing of Mars in 1984, and here’s the original document:
While the reviewer is not known according to the document, it is now assumed to be Joseph McMoneagle, one of the early and most successful of the US covert and secret remote viewing projects:
The initial coordinates given to McMoneagle were 40.89 degrees north and 9.55 degrees west on the planet Mars. This is where it gets interesting, because in the protocols of “coordinate remote viewing,” the actual physical appearance of a site are not known to the viewer. All he or she is given is simply a set of coordinates, and then told to draw a picture, or describe what he or she sees there. What’s remarkable about this set of coordinates is that the CIA was really asking McMoneagle to view the Cydonia region on Mars, home of the celebrated “Face” and “D&M Pyramid”. McMoneagle described, as one can read, seeing not only pyramidal forms, but massive dust storms, and then very tall thin “people,” a point in itself intriguing, for given Mars’ much lower gravity than Earth, it is possible that its inhabitants, if any, might have been comparatively taller.
McMoneagle goes on to describe other pyramidal structures as structures from storms. He again describes a tall thin and ancient people, who realize their species is dying, and that it sent a group to look for another place to live, after a major cataclysm of some sort which he describes as “cosmic.”
So why am I bothering you with this? After all, while interesting, it’s only one document recording one such session. Beyond the transcript itself, we’re told nothing of the session’s specific protocols, nor if there were any follow-up sessions.
But I rather suspect my reasons for bringing this to the attention of the reader are evident: whatever one may think of such things as remote viewing, the fact that US intelligence was willing to resort to it as a means of space exploration means that in all likelihood this session was not a one-off, nor that McMoneagle was the only such viewer involved. In all likelihood, other viewers were tasked with viewing the same coordinates in the same time, and their results were probably not shared with the viewers, but correlated by those running the sessions. They could thus be used to determine landing sites and so on. And one may be relatively certain that similar experiments were being run in the Soviet Union, and in every other space program, as well.
But there’s another possibility, one that surely must have occurred to those running these types of experiments, and that is suggested by the phenomenon of “coordinate viewing at a distance” of millions of miles, namely, that if there is a faculty in human nature permitting such things to be done, then that faculty may also hold the key to exotic means of propulsion as well. This implies that perhaps one reason that we’re told the remote viewing program was “shut down” was simply that the program was not shut down, but rather, shunted into far more secret programs of research into exotic propulsion technologies.
Or to put it country simple: if it was part and parcel of a secret space program in 1984, you can bet your last nickel that it’s a part of that secret space program now.
See you on the flip side…
About Joseph P. Farrell
Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and “strange stuff”. His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into “alternative history and science”.