CIA Remote viewing
CIA, the U.S. spy organization is sometimes spending money on
But only with the intention of using the results as a weapon or a spying tool.
Pick a point on the map and let the people with the paranormal abilities tell us what
The ultimate spying tool.
Project Codename STAR GATE
The Stargate Project was the umbrella code name of one of several sub-projects
established by the U.S. Federal Government to investigate the reality, and potential
military and domestic applications, of psychic phenomena, particularly "remote
viewing:" the purported ability to psychically "see" events, sites, or
information from a great distance. These projects were active from the 1970s through 1995,
and followed up early psychic research done at The Stanford Research Institute (SRI), The
American Society for Psychical Research, and other psychical research labs.
In 1995 the project was transferred to the CIA and a retrospective evaluation of the
results was done. The CIA contracted the American Institutes for Research for an
An analysis conducted by Professor Jessica Utts showed a statistically significant effect,
with gifted subjects scoring 5%-15% above chance, though subject reports included a large
amount of irrelevant information, and when reports did seem on target they were vague and
general in nature. Ray Hyman argued that Utts' conclusion that ESP had been proven
to exist, especially precognition, "is premature and that present findings have yet
to be independently replicated."
Based upon both of their collected findings, which recommended a higher level of critical
research and tighter controls, the CIA terminated the 20 million dollar project, citing a
lack of documented evidence that the program had any value to the intelligence community.
The CIA terminated the project because they couldn't use it, and couldn't
It was useless as a spying tool.
( And the reason is because it is remote controlled by the aliens. )
The Stanford Research Institute (SRI)
In 1972, Dr. Harold E. Puthoff, then a researcher at SRI, put forth proposals to study
quantum mechanics in life processes. This resulted in a series of studies in
parapsychology, including the now controversial remote viewing programs that have been
discontinued and partially declassified (see below).
In 1972, Harold Puthoff and Russell Targ initiated a series of human subject studies to
determine whether participants (the viewers or percipients) could reliably identify and
accurately describe salient features of remote locations or targets. In the early studies,
a human sender was typically present at the remote location, as part of the experiment
protocol. A three-step process was used, the first step being to randomly select the
target conditions to be experienced by the senders. Secondly, in the viewing step,
participants were asked to verbally express or sketch their impressions of the remote
scene. Thirdly, in the judging step, these descriptions were matched by separate judges,
as closely as possible, with the intended targets. The term remote viewing was coined to
describe this overall process.
In order to explore the nature of remote viewing channel, the viewer in some
experiments was secured in a double-walled copper-screened Faraday cage. Although
this provided attenuation of radio signals over a broad range of frequencies, the
researchers found that it did not alter the subject's remote viewing capability. They
postulated that extremely low frequency (ELF) propagation might be involved, since Faraday
cage screening is less effective in the ELF range. Such a hypothesis had previously been
put forward by telepathy researchers in the Soviet Union.
Other examples include the apparent lack of attenuation of remote viewing due to
seawater shielding (submersible experiments), the amplification of RV performance by use
of error-correcting coding techniques, and the utility of a technique we call
associational remote viewing (ARV) to generate useful predictive information
Despite her belief in the validity of remote viewing, Utts concludes that Star Gate can
be of little, if any, use as an intelligence tool. Believing psychic abilities to be
inborn, Utts contends it would not be possible to train a corps of agents as remote
She also deems the information gathered by the method too arbitrary and unreliable to
be useful or accurate -- even though, as she further admits, "The same is probably
true of most sources of intelligence data." Utts suggests that the government
discontinue its inquiry into whether psychic ability exists and instead study why it
Nonetheless, a phenomenon's lack of an explanation constitutes only a null hypothesis,
which is a necessary condition for establishing scientific fact, but not a sufficient
Even in the best of circumstances, Hyman would not accept Star Gate as proof that
psychic ability exists, because science does not accept new findings on the basis of one
study conducted by one organization with no outside verification. Compounding matters is
the cloak of government secrecy which isolated the affair during most of its existence --
a far cry from the open community spirit found on the frontiers of pure science.
Predictably, Hyman agrees with Utts that while Star Gate presents no useful
applications for military intelligence, its findings are promising enough to merit
continued research of another form.
The next step is to develop measurement methods for paranormal phenomena which define
their occurrence in positive terms, rather than by their deviance from the expected norm.
"Without such a theory," Hyman writes, "we might just as well argue that
what has been demonstrated is a set of effects -- each one of which [may] be the result of
an entirely different cause."
And in fact there is an "entirely different cause".
And we also know that someone is spying on the White House and the CIA, and they can't
do anything to stop that.
Also look at the word STAR GATE and realize that some aliens tried to
give the scientists a clue to what they were working on.