Friday, January 24, 2014

NSA virtual Skynet? Spy agencies task human time machines.

Human time machines allegedly tasked by secret NSA SIGINT program. U.K. psychic spy met with senior U.S. government officials from the Office of the Secretary of Defense after warning CIA prior to 9/11 attacks. 9/11 warning confirmed by former senior NSA official.

UPDATED with new information on the role played by Linton Wells II and Christopher Mellon at the Office of the Secretary of Defense and the confirmation of psychic 9/11 intelligence by former senior NSA official Thomas A. Drake.
Revised with new information on 24 June 2013
(STARstream Research for STARpod.us) — Several sources have come forward suggesting that the American National Security Agency continues to pursue “human time machines” within the secretive NSA Signals Intelligence division.
If the information provided by multiple sources is true, then the NSA has been experimenting with obtaining intelligence to affect the outcome of events before they occur.
Over the past two decades physicists — notably Dr. David Deutsch, a quantum computing expert from Oxford — and Seth Lloyd, of MIT — have explored the theoretical basis for time machines. In physics-speak, time machines are known as closed timelike curves, or CTCs.
In the science fiction “Terminator” franchise, a vast self-aware computer system called “Skynet” attempts to protect its existence by sending machines back in time to effect the outcome of events.
Likewise, the use of “human time machines” by intelligence agencies is intended to change the course of future history.
The “Virtual Skynet” — a vast cosmic-scale Internet of awareness — has been explored in the past by American, Russian and Chinese intelligence services, among others.
In the United States, during the early 1990s, the Defense Intelligence Agency (then under current Director of National Intelligence James Clapper) ran a program called STAR GATE, based upon earlier research conducted by the CIA. Similar programs are known to have been conducted by the U.S. Air Force, the U.S. Navy, the Army and lesser known agencies, including the Missile Intelligence Agency.
The core idea behind the use of so-called paranormal phenomena is the idea that reality is not the hard material world of our expectations, but exists as a kind of virtual simulation — where other times and places can be considered as special cases of parallel universes.
The idea of a Multiverse — a quantum collective of all possible universes, where every possible event not forbidden by the laws of physics must take place — naturally leads to the idea of a virtual universe. Bridges between the various possible outcomes would be expected to obey laws of physics similar to those predicted for time machines.
One prediction of the physics of time machines says information from the future cannot be sent back into past before the time machine existed. This means that any virtual time machine connecting us to an alternative future must already exist in the here and now.
Some scientists have speculated about taking advantage of pre-existing extraterrestrial time machines, to obtain information about human destiny and prevent catastrophic events.
Is there any evidence that the NSA has explored the use of “human time machines” for intelligence collection?
Gerald K. Haines is the National Reconnaissance Office historian.
A footnote found in an article written by Haines for the CIA’s classified “Studies in Intelligence” confirms the existence of a rumored National Security Agency psychic research program.
The footnote about NSA use of so-called paranormal phenomena is found in the declassified CIA-published article called “CIA’s Role in the Study of UFOs, 1947-90: A Die-Hard Issue.” The article is available to read at the CIA’s website.
Haines writes, “CIA also maintained Intelligence Community coordination with other agencies regarding their work in parapsychology, psychic phenomena, and ‘remote viewing’ experiments. In general, the Agency took a conservative scientific view of these unconventional scientific issues.”
He then adds in the footnote, “There is a DIA Psychic Center and the NSA studies parapsychology, that branch of psychology that deals with the investigation of such psychic phenomena as clairvoyance, extrasensory perception, and telepathy.”
Previously, sources to STARstream Research, including one of the psychics who worked with the program following 9/11, identified the NSA as the successor to the now-declassified Defense Intelligence Agency program nicknamed STAR GATE.
The STAR GATE program made national headlines in 1995 after Ted Koppel of ABC News Nightline interviewed Secretary of Defense Robert Gates, an unidentified CIA official called “Norm” and Dr. Ed May, the scientist in charge of the DIA’s STAR GATE research. Dr. May’s Russian-born assistant, who had accompanied him to interview Russian researchers for the DIA, was later killed when she walked in front of train in 2001.
The footnote also mentions possible CIA involvement when extraterrestrial aliens arrive here on Earth: “The CIA reportedly is also a member of an Incident Response Team to investigate UFO landings, if one should occur.”
Curiously, one of the sources who provided information concerning the post-9/11 NSA psychic program (to investigative author Gus Russo) claimed that some of the operations to remote view foreign intelligence targets had been blocked by “an unknown extraterrestrial source.” This odd claim suggests the program involves more than psychic perceptions.
Following Russo’s revelation of the psychic program by his NSA source, a second independent source confirmed the existence of the program. The second source also mentioned involvement of the Defense Intelligence Agency, the home of the original STAR GATE program under Obama Director of National Intelligence James R. Clapper.
The CIA article appears to confirm the alleged post-9/11 NSA program has its roots in earlier efforts. A review of numerous STAR GATE documents indicate NSA interest in paranormal phenomena, going back to the 1970s. Curiously, NSA appears to be redacted from later documents, suggesting the need to disassociate the agency from the STAR GATE program.
One improperly marked redaction clearly reveals the letters “NSA” under the blacked out section of the document.
Gus Russo’s NSA source told him that psychic remote viewing was considered a legitimate form of signals intelligence — suggesting the possible discovery of a transmission medium.
The search for a transmission medium for the human mind — analogous to radio waves for modern electronics — was a primary goal of the DIA STAR GATE program and had been tentatively identified by Russian researchers as “spin fields” or propagating space-time “torsion fields” connecting isolated minds across both space and time.
According to CIA author Haines, “In late 1993, after being pressured by UFOlogists for the release of additional CIA information on UFOs, DCI R. James Woolsey ordered another review of all Agency files on UFOs.”
In another footnote, Haines explains, “In September 1993 John Petersen [misspelled as 'Peterson' in the original], an acquaintance of Woolsey’s, first approached the DCI with a package of heavily sanitized CIA material on UFOs released to UFOlogist Stanton T. Friedman. Peterson and Friedman wanted to know the reasons for the redactions. Woolsey agreed to look into the matter.”
One STAR GATE document identifies Mr. Petersen as the person who instigated interest in STAR GATE psychic spy activities by senior members of the Department of Defense.
Within a year of Woolsey’s request for UFO information, a Congressional mandate was issued to transfer control of the DIA psychic programs to the CIA, where they were eventually declassified. A previous Congressional request included the requirement of cooperating with former Soviet scientists on paranormal related research, something the DIA apparently resisted.
A few years after declassification, the former Director of Central Intelligence Woolsey was associated with futurist John L. Petersen’s The Arlington Institute, as were several others including entrepreneur Joe Firmage, who was funding the kind of collaborative paranormal research previously requested by Congress.
Several sources have mentioned discussions at Petersen’s Arlington Institute concerning public disclosure of a covert extraterrestrial presence.
According to Catherine Austin Fitts, a former Assistant Secretary of Housing, the problem of the extraterrestrials living among us was discussed at The Arlington Institute.
Fitts claims that those present for the extraterrestrial discussions included Joe Firmage, the Undersecretary of the Navy, former Director of Central Intelligence James R. Woolsey, and several military, ex-military and government officials.
U.K. psychic spy Chris Robinson, who is known as the “dream detective” in the paranormal world, has come forward with new information concerning the role played by senior intelligence officials from the Office of the Secretary of Defense. Robinson says much of his archive of communications from that era was lost or stolen, but he recently discovered print copies of some of the lost emails, and shared a few with STARstream Research.
Following the 9/11 attacks against the World Trade Center, Robinson was contacted by retired U.S Colonel John B. Alexander. Over the next several years, Robinson was put in contact with numerous senior U.S. intelligence officials, including Linton Wells II, and Christopher Mellon at the Office of the Secretary of Defense.
During the 1990s DIA STAR GATE era, Wells sought to brief the Pentagon’s Andy Marshall on FENIKS (PHOENIX) devices, which may have been electromagnetic machines designed to induce paranormal states of consciousness, based upon sources and information contained in STAR GATE files. As a member of the Senate Select Committee on Intelligence, Christopher Mellon was briefed on DIA’s paranormal efforts.
In addition to high-ranking officials from the Office of the Secretary of Defense, Robinson worked on paranormal perception projects with Thomas A. Drake, the former senior NSA Signals Intelligence official who was later indicted under the Espionage Act for whistle-blowing on wasteful, ineffective and potentially illegal NSA monitoring programs. The espionage case against Drake was dropped by the government shortly before it was set to go to trial.

Source: starpod