Worldwide Campaign to stop the Abuse and Torture of Mind Control/DEWs

Mind Reading -- 60 minutes CBS News video
June 28, 2009 4:50 PM
Neuroscience has learned so much about how we think and the brain activity linked to certain thoughts that it is now possible - on a very basic scale - to read a person's mind. Lesley Stahl reports.
How Technology May Soon "Read" Your Mind
Read more:,2933,426485,00.html

LiveScience Topics: Mind Reading

Mind-machine interfaces can read your mind, and the science is improving. Devices scan the brain and read brain waves with electroencephalography, or EEG, then use a computer to convert thoughts into action. Some mind-reading research has recorded electrical activity generated by the firing of nerve cells in the brain by placing electrodes directly in the brain. These studies could lead to brain implants that would move a prosthetic arm or other assistive devices controlled by a brain-computer interface.


16:09 03/11/2010 © Alex Steffler

Rossiiskaya Gazeta
Mind-reading devices to help screen Russian cops

It reads like science fiction, but it’ll soon be science fact. Special mind-reading devices are to be rolled out across Russia’s revamped police force.


Homeland Security Detects Terrorist Threats by Reading Your MindTuesday, September 23, 2008
By Allison Barrie
Baggage searches are SOOOOOO early-21st century. Homeland Security is now testing the next generation of security screening — a body scanner that can read your mind.

Most preventive screening looks for explosives or metals that pose a threat. But a new system called MALINTENT turns the old school approach on its head. This Orwellian-sounding machine detects the person — not the device — set to wreak havoc and terror.

MALINTENT, the brainchild of the cutting-edge Human Factors division in Homeland Security's directorate for Science and Technology, searches your body for non-verbal cues that predict whether you mean harm to your fellow passengers.

It has a series of sensors and imagers that read your body temperature, heart rate and respiration for unconscious tells invisible to the naked eye — signals terrorists and criminals may display in advance of an attack.

But this is no polygraph test. Subjects do not get hooked up or strapped down for a careful reading; those sensors do all the work without any actual physical contact. It's like an X-ray for bad intentions.

Currently, all the sensors and equipment are packaged inside a mobile screening laboratory about the size of a trailer or large truck bed, and just last week, Homeland Security put it to a field test in Maryland, scanning 144 mostly unwitting human subjects.

While I'd love to give you the full scoop on the unusual experiment, testing is ongoing and full disclosure would compromise future tests.

• Click here for an exclusive look at MALINTENT in action.

But what I can tell you is that the test subjects were average Joes living in the D.C. area who thought they were attending something like a technology expo; in order for the experiment to work effectively and to get the testing subjects to buy in, the cover story had to be convincing.

While the 144 test subjects thought they were merely passing through an entrance way, they actually passed through a series of sensors that screened them for bad intentions.

Homeland Security also selected a group of 23 attendees to be civilian "accomplices" in their test. They were each given a "disruptive device" to carry through the portal — and, unlike the other attendees, were conscious that they were on a mission.

In order to conduct these tests on human subjects, DHS had to meet rigorous safety standards to ensure the screening would not cause any physical or emotional harm.

So here's how it works. When the sensors identify that something is off, they transmit warning data to analysts, who decide whether to flag passengers for further questioning. The next step involves micro-facial scanning, which involves measuring minute muscle movements in the face for clues to mood and intention.

Homeland Security has developed a system to recognize, define and measure seven primary emotions and emotional cues that are reflected in contractions of facial muscles. MALINTENT identifies these emotions and relays the information back to a security screener almost in real-time.

This whole security array — the scanners and screeners who make up the mobile lab — is called "Future Attribute Screening Technology" — or FAST — because it is designed to get passengers through security in two to four minutes, and often faster.

If you're rushed or stressed, you may send out signals of anxiety, but FAST isn't fooled. It's already good enough to tell the difference between a harried traveler and a terrorist. Even if you sweat heavily by nature, FAST won't mistake you for a baddie.

"If you focus on looking at the person, you don't have to worry about detecting the device itself," said Bob Burns, MALINTENT's project leader. And while there are devices out there that look at individual cues, a comprehensive screening device like this has never before been put together.

While FAST's batting average is classified, Undersecretary for Science and Technology Adm. Jay Cohen declared the experiment a "home run."

As cold and inhuman as the electric eye may be, DHS says scanners are unbiased and nonjudgmental. "It does not predict who you are and make a judgment, it only provides an assessment in situations," said Burns. "It analyzes you against baseline stats when you walk in the door, it measures reactions and variations when you approach and go through the portal."

But the testing — and the device itself — are not without their problems. This invasive scanner, which catalogues your vital signs for non-medical reasons, seems like an uninvited doctor's exam and raises many privacy issues.

But DHS says this is not Big Brother. Once you are through the FAST portal, your scrutiny is over and records aren't kept. "Your data is dumped," said Burns. "The information is not maintained — it doesn't track who you are."

DHS is now planning an even wider array of screening technology, including an eye scanner next year and pheromone-reading technology by 2010.

The team will also be adding equipment that reads body movements, called "illustrative and emblem cues." According to Burns, this is achievable because people "move in reaction to what they are thinking, more or less based on the context of the situation."

FAST may also incorporate biological, radiological and explosive detection, but for now the primary focus is on identifying and isolating potential human threats.

And because FAST is a mobile screening laboratory, it could be set up at entrances to stadiums, malls and in airports, making it ever more difficult for terrorists to live and work among us.

Burns noted his team's goal is to "restore a sense of freedom." Once MALINTENT is rolled out in airports, it could give us a future where we can once again wander onto planes with super-sized cosmetics and all the bottles of water we can carry — and most importantly without that sense of foreboding that has haunted Americans since Sept. 11.

Allison Barrie, a security and terrorism consultant with the Commission for National Security in the 21st Century, is FOX News' security columnist.


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Obama's new frontier is between the ears: Column

Rick Moss2:20p.m. EDT March 10, 2013

If you had a map of the human brain, where would you go?

The Obama administration is expected to include in its new budget a multibillion-dollar project designed to answer a question that has plagued thinkers since the dawn of time: What's going on in that silly little head of yours?

Dubbed the Brain Activity Map (BAM), the massive undertaking will involve an array of scientists and researchers supported by government agencies and private foundations. The goal will be to gain an intricate understanding of how billions of neurons work together ("neuronal assemblies" in geek-speak) to come up with the heretofore-intangible products we know as thoughts, actions, perceptions and ideas.

BAM is an astoundingly ambitious project. Arguably, no program has held the promise of so many practical perks since the Human Genome Project. That endeavor contributed $141 to the economy for every dollar invested, according to the May 2011 report from Battelle, "Economic Impact of the Human Genome Project."

On the short list of human challenges the Map could address are effective treatments for Alzheimer's and Parkinson's, a fuller understanding of mental illness and an increased ability to heal brain injuries. But despite all the predictions, it's obvious we can't begin to understand how valuable BAM could be. A paper, "The Brain Activity Map Project and the Challenge of Functional Con... published last year in the journal, Neuron, introduced the mission with a quote from Freeman Dyson: "New directions in science are launched by new tools much more often than by new concepts."

In other words, the new tools that are letting us map the brain will bring untold, unknowable, benefits to come. Take the invention of the blender. It's doubtful the inventor was after a way to make a frozen banana, yogurt and flax seed smoothie. More likely, later on, someone was staring at the contents of her fridge thinking, "Hmm, what can I frappé?" Similarly, once we have the Map, it's likely we'll follow unexplored pathways and tumble unexpectedly into hidden valleys of wisdom. ("I took a right at the anterior hypothalamus, then the fifty-second thousandth left and ... holy cow!")

I'm also a tad skeptical that the resulting benefits will trickle down to the common folk as promised. All recent technological achievements, it seems, are subject to an unavoidable pattern.

Stage one: the geeky R&D guys get to play with it exclusively so they can feel superior to the suits who, way back when, stuffed them into school lockers. Stage two: something useful comes out of it. Stage three: someone figures out how to use the new tech to make a fortune selling porn. From there, the commercial opportunities expand geometrically while the altruistic goals take a back seat.

Mapping the brain may sound easy (actually, it sounds impossible) but it's a challenge like no other. Entire new technologies will need to be invented to build the map before anyone can begin inventing based on what we learn from it. It's analogous to some guy back in the last century saying, "Hey, we really need an internet. Let's invent an internet," and then realizing no one has invented a computer yet.

And rising beside this mountain of ambition is a twin peak of "ethical ramifications." The scientists worry, for starters, about misuses and unintended consequences of the map that include "mind-control, discrimination, health disparities, unintended short- and long-term toxicities, and other consequences." (Gulp. I don't remember anything I read after "mind-control.")

Minor nuisances aside, I say, go for it. I'll even vote to levy more taxes -- primarily on the wealthiest Americans, of course -- if it will assure the project's success. But once the nastiest of the diseases are cured and the economy is catapulted into the stratosphere, I have a few requests -- a few conundrums I know many of my fellow Americans will agree need solving. For example:

Why do people enjoy calves liver? Conversely, why does a lump of rich chocolate on my tongue make me temporarily forget all my deficiencies as a human being? What's with dreams, and is there a way I can stop having the one in which I'm trying to pedal a Big Wheel up the Major Deegan to make a 6:30 a.m. flight? What part of our kids' brains enjoy gunning down people with a video controller and can we impose parental controls? And although not nearly as important to the evolution of the species, what part of my brain knows why I walked into the spare bedroom and ... well, why did I walk into the spare bedroom?

So cough up the money, Congress. We've seen the future and it's between our ears.

Rick Moss is the author of the new speculative novel Ebocloud and the co-founder and president of the online business community,

In addition to its own editorials, USA TODAY publishes diverse opinions from outside writers, including our Board of Contributors.

Written By:
Posted: 03/23/13 7:48 AM

Brain Scans Can Now Tell Who You’re Thinking About

[Source: Listal]

[Source: Listal]

Beware stalkers, these neuroscientists can tell who you’re thinking of. Or, at least, the kind of personality he or she might have.

As a social species humans are highly attuned to the behavior of others around them. It’s a survival mechanism, helping us to safely navigate the social world. That awareness involves both evaluating people and predicting how they will behave in different situations in the future (“Uh oh, don’t get him started!”). But just how does the brain represent another person’s personality?

To answer this question a group of scientists at Cornell’s College of Human Ecology (whatever that means) used functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) to measure neuronal activity while people thought about different types of personalities. The 19 participants – all young adults – learned about four protagonists, all of whom had considerably different personalities, based on agreeableness (e.g., “Likes to cooperate with others”) and extraversion (“Is sometimes shy”). They were then presented different scenarios (such as sitting on a bus with no empty seats and watching an elderly person get on) and asked to imagine how each of the four protagonists would react.

Varying degrees of a person's deemed "agreeableness" and "extraversion" combine to produce different brain activation patterns in the brain. [Source: Cerebral Cortex]

Varying degrees of a person’s deemed “agreeableness” and “extraversion” combine to produce different brain activation patterns in the brain. [Source: Cerebral Cortex]

The study’s lead author, Nathan Spreng, said they were “shocked” when they saw the results. The brain scans revealed that each of the four distinct personalities elicited four distinct activity patterns in the medial prefrontal cortex, an area at the front of the brain known to be involved in decision making. In essence, the researchers had succeeded in extracting mental pictures – the personalities of others – that people were thinking of.

The study was published in the March 5 issue of Cerebral Cortex.

Sizing up the personality of another or thinking what they’re thinking is unique to social animals and in fact to do so was until recently thought to be uniquely human. But there’s now reason to believe the network – called the ‘default network’ – is a fundamental feature of social mammals in general. As Spreng explained in an email, “Macaque [monkeys] clearly have a similar network, observable even in the rat. All of these mammalian species are highly social.”

The fact that the mental snapshot of others was seen in the neurons of the medial prefrontal cortex means the current study may have implications for autism, Spreng said in a Cornell University news release. “Prior research has implicated the anterior mPFC in social cognition disorders such as autism, and our results suggest people with such disorders may have an inability to build accurate personality models. If further research bears this out, we may ultimately be able to identify specific brain activation biomarkers not only for diagnosing such diseases, but for monitoring the effects of interventions.”

Previous work has shown that brain scans can tell us a lot about what a person’s thinking. With an array of electrodes placed directly on the brain, researchers were able to decode specific words that people were thinking. In another experiment fRMI scans of the visual cortex were used to reconstruct movie trailers that participants were watching.

Much of neuroscience explores how the brain processes the sensory information that guides us through our physical environment. But, for many species, navigating the social environment can be just as important to survival. “For me, an important feature of the work is that our emotions and thoughts about other people are felt to be private experiences,” Spreng said. “In our life, we may choose to share our thoughts and feelings with peers, friends and loved ones. However, [thoughts and feelings] are also physical and biological processes that can be observed. Considering how important our social world is, we know very little about the brain processes that support social knowledge. The objective of this work is to understand the physical mechanisms that allow us to have an inner world, and a part of that is how we represent other people in our mind.”

Obama outlines human brain-mapping initiative

By ,

Published: April 2

President Obama on Tuesday outlined a government-sponsored initiative to map the human brain, casting the proposal as a way to discover new cures for neurological disease and strengthen the economy.

“Ideas are what power our economy,” Obama said as he announced the proposal from the East Room of the White House. “When we invest in the best ideas before anybody else does, our businesses and our workers can make the best products and deliver the best services before anybody else.”

The project would use about $100 million in federal money over the next fiscal year to begin a long-term effort to better understand the brain. Those funds will be included in Obama’s budget proposal, scheduled for release next week, and would be combined with annual private-sector investments of roughly an equal amount.

Obama has spoken frequently during his presidency, including in his most recent State of the Union address, about using federal money in partnership with academia and business to foster projects with broader economic and social benefits. And the Brain Research Through Advancing Innovative Neurotechnologies (BRAIN) Initiative represents one of Obama’s most ambitious efforts to do so.

But the federal funding he has proposed would probably represent only  seed money for a project that could take more than a decade to complete, as was the case with the program to map the human genome, another collaboration between the federal government and the private sector. 

Obama cited the computer chip and the Internet as projects that began with government help, and he named Alzheimer’s disease, autism and post-traumatic stress disorder suffered by American troops among the afflictions that could be better understood, if not cured, through this initiative.

“As humans we can identify galaxies light-years away, we can study particles smaller than an atom,” Obama said. “But we still haven’t unlocked the mystery of the three pounds of matter that sits between our ears.”

Obama’s proposal, and the budget it will be a part of, comes as the federal government  struggles with the effects of the across-the-board spending cuts known as sequestration that started taking effect last month. On Tuesday, he again called for those cuts to be reversed, warning that they threaten to stifle innovation for a generation of young scientists.

The administration is expecting resistance to the initiative from a divided Congress.   House Republicans already have proposed a spending plan that contains deep cuts and no additional taxes to bring the budget into balance over the next decade — and have asked Obama to do the same.

“This is exciting, important research, and it would be appropriate for the White House to re-prioritize existing research funding into these areas,” said Michael Steel, a spokesman for House Speaker John A. Boehner (R-Ohio).

At his daily briefing, White House press secretary Jay Carney said the initiative would be “paid for” in Obama’s budget plan and noted that such proposals have received bipartisan support in the past.

“The potential here is enormous,” Carney said. “And the investment is relatively small compared to the potential.”

Much of the proposed federal money, about $40 million, would pass through the National Institutes of Health over the coming fiscal year.

At the same time, four nonprofit foundations have committed their own money to be partners in the program: the Allen Institute for Brain Science, the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, the Kavli Foundation and the Salk Institute for Biological Studies.

An additional $50 million would be allocated to the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, or DARPA, the Pentagon department that pioneered the Internet.

Under the proposal, the National Science Foundation would receive about $20 million over the next fiscal year. Obama noted that Google began with help from a National Science Foundation grant.

According to the administration’s outline of the NSF element of the program, those funds would be directed toward research that explores the activity of neural networks, invests in the data-analysis projects needed to sift through the large volume of information that scientists expect to gather, and examines “how thoughts, emotions, actions, and memories are represented in the brain.”

“We can’t afford to miss these opportunities while the rest of the world races ahead,” Obama said. “We have to seize them.”

Discuss this topic and other political issues in the politics discussion forums.

New Research: Computers That Can Identify You by Your Thoughts | School of Information

Brain Hacking: Scientists Extract Personal Secrets With Commercial Hardware


Hacking the Human Brain: The Next Domain of Warfare

April 22, 2013

Big government mind-readers
Growing up as the daughter of a small-town evangelical Christian preacher, in an era where children quietly sat with their parents through hours of services that were often of the fire-and-brimstone variety, I learned basic yet critical truths that I will never forget – about both God and Satan.
I loved hearing about God's three "omni" qualities, described succinctly by Pastor Greg Laurie:  "God is omnipotent: He is all-powerful.  God is omniscient: He is all-knowing. God is omnipresent: He is present everywhere."
A healthy fear of the Lord, though, in my young, imaginative mind was sometimes overshadowed by an awful fear of Satan and his minions – until the day I learned of the Devil's limitations:  he yearns for God's omni-attributes, yet shares none of them.
Omniscient God can read my mind.  But Satan cannot.
Of course, the Devil can poke, prod, suggest, tempt and test. And he can always guess. However, my unspoken thoughts are ultimately and only between God and me.
Throughout history, tyrants have attempted to replicate God's power and presence. But the inability to know and control the thoughts of the populace, even with the assistance of Evil in one form or another, ultimately ended their reign.
In the fictional dystopia of Orwell's Nineteen Eighty-Four, a tyrannical Big Brother ruled the country of Oceania with a futuristic technology that rendered him virtually omnipotent and omnipresent. However, Big Brother was not omniscient. He compensated with a form of political correctness on steroids:  by controlling the language, rewriting history, brainwashing, and persecuting perceived "thoughtcrimes."
Although the prescient Orwell recognized the evil place where progressive ideology would ultimately lead, he couldn't have imagined the real technological capabilities of the Big Government of today.
Like Big Brother, Big Government cannot read minds. But he can read your emails (at least, the IRS can, and apparently without a warrant) and your social media. He can obtain your Google history and data.
He knows which candidates you voted for and how much you contributed to political campaigns.
Big Government can calculate how much you're worth, what you earn, spend, and owe, whether you pay bills on time, and how much you dropped in the offering plate at church.
He knows what kind of car you drive, where you drive it, and how quickly it guzzles gas. If you use public transportation, he can see what you packed for the trip and then pat you down.
Common Core standards in schools will give Big Government your child's "health-care histories, income information, religious affiliations, voting status and even blood types and homework completion."
With the ACA he will have your health records, know your weight, BMI, and prescriptions, and even whether you exercise, have a happy family life, smoke, have been sexually abused, and wear your seat belt.
The data compiled by customer reward cards could help him evaluate the nutritional contents of your grocery lists, assess your fashion tastes, and analyze your shopping habits.
Big Government can know who's on the other end of your phone line, what shows you watch and books you read.
He has cameras to catch you speeding, satellites to monitor and measure and tax your homesteads, and drones to spy on you.
With Universal background checks, he'll know about your guns.
Big Government even has, by virtue of the last Census, the exact GPS coordinates of your front porch.
All this speculation may seem like the stuff of fiction, but apparently Big Government will soon have a shiny new facility capable of amassing, housing, and studying five zettabytes of that very stuff.  A massive new NSA data center in Utah is under construction, which will be awfully handy for Big Government or anyone else who seeks the power that comes with control over information and the gateways to the networks it uses – all in one convenient, central location.
So far, many questions about NSA's "spy center" have gone unanswered as "classified" and "secret."  According to Fox News reporter Catherine Herridge:
Fellow NSA whistleblower Bill Binney, who worked at the NSA for nearly four decades, says it's about the possibility that the government's stunning new capacity to collect, store and analyze data could be abused.

"It's really a – turnkey situation, where it could be turned quickly and become a totalitarian state pretty quickly," he said. "The capacities to do that is being set up. Now it's a question of if we get the wrong person in office, or if certain people set up their network internally in government, they could make that happen quickly."
I wrote recently about the controversy over Obama's "Organizing for Action," and posited that its power lies not in the White House access granted to big-dollar contributors, but the other way around – the ability of the White House (or other OFA designates) to access the data gathered and maintained by the OFA. Many analysts have attributed OFA's "list," described as "the most sophisticated voter database in history," as the primary force behind Obama's second win. "[I]ntraparty squabbles over who gets access" began immediately after the election – to a massive database, driven by a cutting-edge technology that attempts to forecast the voting intentions inside voter's minds.
Man's desire to be all-knowing has existed from the beginning of time, when the serpent in the Garden of Eden lured Adam and Eve to taste of the fruit of the Tree of the knowledge of good and evil:  "Ye shall be as God."
Today, the hiss of the serpent has evolved into the hum of computer technology.  Mountains of information, like tempting fruit dangling from a digital tree of knowledge, seduces with the promise of power never before imagined or obtainable.
America's Big Government, aided by the Democrat-media complex, a vast web of bureaucracies and a multitude of regulations, is beginning to look a lot like Big Brother as it gains in both power and presence. The ability to speculate on the thoughts inside our heads – with a technology that can amass and then evaluate the data we produce as we go about our daily lives – may be only a few clicks away from becoming a tyrannical, new form of omniscience.
Big Government is watching you – and trying to read your mind.
Originally published at American Thinker
© Cindy Simpson

Remote viewing: Limitless mind

Remote viewing involves a set of precise protocols used by the U.S. military and CIA to develop psychic spies. As bizarre as it may seem, through remote viewing and other secret projects, the U.S. government has dabbled in ESP and the psychic realm for many decades.

Though the existence of remote viewing projects was officially denied until 1995, secret documents now declassified show the first government-sponsored remote viewing program was approved in 1970.

Remote viewing is a technique whereby trained individuals enter into a meditative state to access subtle levels of consciousness in which they are able to sense remote locations and describe what they see there, sometimes with a remarkable degree of accuracy.

The ability to view objects remotely has clear advantages for intelligence gathering. A good example of how this is done can be seen in the four-minute news clip on remote viewing at the link below.

For a more detailed description of remote viewing and how it is accomplished, see the excellent explanation on the website of the International Remote Viewing Association available here.

Think of the possibilities if anyone were able to develop remote viewing abilities. If you lost your car keys, you might be able to then find them. An abducted child or stolen car could be found. And if remote viewing is possible, what other psychic abilities might also be accessible to us all?

Could it be that our consciousness has much more power than we might have imagined, and that life is far grander than most would ever suspect?

Is Remote Viewing Real?

If you research remote viewing in any depth, besides finding excellent information supporting this exciting phenomenon, you will also likely encounter numerous statements like that of the wikipedia entry on the subject which claim that "the [remote viewing] program was terminated in 1995 after it failed to produce any useful intelligence information."

Government disinformation campaigns don't want us to believe that remote viewing was successful, despite the fact that their own declassified documents show without a doubt the amazing results of some top remote viewers. Many remote viewers involved in these secret programs have also gone public stating that the program was a mind-boggling success.

For a nine-page sample from one declassified remote viewing document which shows amazing accuracy in a remote viewing experiment conducted from a submarine, read the October 1978 document available here.

This sample comes from an excellent 118-page declassified document summarizing the results of the entire remote viewing program to that date. For the entire summary report, click here. The conclusions section on page 70 of this report contains the quote:

With experienced subjects, the accuracy and reliability of the phenomenon can also be characterized roughly by a two-thirds factor. That is, approximately two-thirds of a given transcript about a given site is correct, roughly two-thirds of a series of transcripts can be blind-matched by a judge to the correct target out of a list, etc.

Note that the remote viewers are simply handed a blank sheet of paper and given the coordinates of a target location for which they have no knowledge. If they get any significant part of the target description right, it's quite remarkable. To be able two-thirds of the time to correctly identify the target is simply stunning!

Below is an example of a remote viewing session by Pat Price. Note that because he missed other objects away from the crane, this session was described as a failure! For more on this session and its scientific and spiritual implications, click here.

Remote viewing of a secret Russian crane by Pat Price (actual crane on left)

Remote Viewing Documents Declassified

Kept top secret for "national security" reasons, hundreds of thousands of pages of remote viewing documents were carefully stored away as the nation's remote viewers gradually refined their ability to produce drawings of what they saw at a distant location. The existence of the program was flatly denied.

Finally in 1995, a small percentage of these documents were released to the public through the FOIA (Freedom of Information Act), proving the existence of the program. Even this small percentage released amounts to nearly 100,000 pages of official remote viewing documents.

Unfortunately, the documents were released in a completely random form. Yet thanks to the tireless efforts of a courageous researcher in cataloging this invaluable cache, they are now available in a cataloged and searchable form.

To order one or more CDs from a seven-CD set of all these documents now arranged and searchable, click here. For a description of the contents of these CDs, click here. For free access to many of the declassified documents, videos of demonstrations with Uri Geller, and lots more great remote viewing material, click here.

These declassified documents, the experiences of the remote viewers described below, and so much more show that just as the U.S. government officially denied the existence of the remote viewing program for decades, current claims that the program was ineffective are almost certainly disinformation. Could it be that those in power don't want us to know just how powerful our minds are?

The Remote Viewers

Joseph McMoneagle is the respected man considered by many to be the best military remote viewer. Joseph has written an incredibly engaging autobiography going into great detail about his rich experiences in the program and his amazing successes even in real operational environments with accurately finding and describing incredibly important targets.

To purchase McMoneagle's riveting Stargate Chronicles, click here. For a Washington Post article describing McMoneagle's amazing talent, click here. His personal website with lots more on remote viewing is available here.

The most famous of all remote viewers was a flamboyant civilian by the name of Ingo Swann. This remarkable man was noted for predicting in 1973 what NASA's pioneer probes to Jupiter would find once they reached the gaseous planet for the first close-up view ever.

Swann sealed copies of his predictions in envelopes and gave them to many noted scientists who were later astounded at his near 100% accuracy. He also scared military security by being able to literally read files locked in a thick safe on a secure base. For more on Swann, click here and here.

Swann authored or co-authored over a dozen books, which you can find at this link. Yet when he presented his autobiography titled Penetration to his publisher, the publisher refused, so he published the book himself. Yet all copies that he published seemed to strangely disappear from bookshelves in very short order.

To this day, the least expensive copies of the book sell for hundreds of dollars online. Yet you can obtain a free pdf of the book on at this link. If you want to know some of the deepest secrets of the U.S. government, this is the book.

Remote Viewing Background, Military Supporters, and Documentary

The original impetus for U.S. remote viewing programs was the discovery by military and intelligence services in the 1960s that the Soviets were spending millions of dollars and having considerable success in using ESP and psychic spies to break through U.S. security barriers.

Not wanting to be left behind in any spying or intelligence capability, no matter how exotic, top government officials contracted in 1972 with SRI (Stanford Research Institute) to develop the first of several remote viewing programs which operated under code names such as Project Scanate, Project Grill Flame, and the Stargate Project.

CIA Director Admiral Stansfield Turner and several top generals eventually became strong supporters of the remote viewing program as an effective means to develop psychic spies. Though the official existence of this project was kept secret and even denied until 1995, millions of dollars were poured into what became a major government undertaking using both military and civilian personnel.

Through these remote viewing programs, a set of scientifically based protocols were developed by which many people, even those without prior psychic abilities, were able to describe remote objects with some accuracy. For more declassified government documents on remote viewing, click here.

For an eye-opening documentary, including interviews with CIA Director Stansfield, top generals, and key individuals in the remote viewing programs, see the link below:

It's interesting to note that several key players in the remote viewing programs were high level Scientologists. For more on this, click here. For an excellent, well researched document showing the strange and convoluted relationship between remote viewing and Scientology, click here.

Could it be that remote viewing is a skill which anyone can develop? Could it be that we all naturally have psychic abilities which can be explained scientifically that we have not developed simply because we didn't know the possibility exists? Could it be that certain elements of the power elite of our world don't want us to know just how powerful each one of us is, so that we continue to believe that they are the ones with power?

To further educate yourself on the exciting topics of remote viewing, psychic spies, and secret mind control projects see the section below.

What you can do:

  • For a thorough, revealing timeline on remote viewing and psychic spies, click here.
  • Read declassified CIA documents about serious experiments and research into ESP at this link. Pages 10 - 22 are most relevant. The title of this CIA documents is "Experimental Analysis of Extrasensory Perception." The revealing page 18 is available here.
  • Inform your media and political representatives of this important information on remote viewing. To contact those close to you, click here. Urge them to bring greater public awareness to the topics of remote viewing, psychic spies, and mind control.
  • Read summaries of revealing major media reports on mind control available here.
  • Visit our comprehensive Mind Control Information Center at this link.
  • Spread this inspiring news on remote viewing to your friends and colleagues, and bookmark this article on key news websites using the "Share This" icon on this page, so that we can fill the role at which the major media is sadly failing. Together, we can make a difference.

Former White House insider Fred Burks is a top expert on news analysis. Having served as language interpreter to Clinton, G.W. Bush, Cheney, and Gore in secret meetings, Fred reveals the underlying forces which shape national and global politics.

Incredible Technology: How to See Inside the Mind

Date: 10 June 2013 Time: 07:38 AM ET

Human experience is defined by the brain, yet much about this 3-lb. organ remains a mystery. Even so, from brain imaging to brain-computer interfaces, scientists have made impressive strides in developing technologies to peer inside the mind.

Imaging the brain

Currently, scientists who study the brain can look at its structure or its function. In structural imaging, machines take snapshots of the brain's large-scale anatomy that can be used to diagnose tumors or blood clots, for example. Functional imaging provides a dynamic view of the brain, showing which areas are active during thinking and perception.


Structural-imaging techniques include CAT scans, or computerized axial tomography, which takes images of slices through the brain by beaming X-rays at the head from many different angles. CAT, or CT, scans are often used to diagnose a brain injury, for example. Another method, positron emission tomography (PET), generates both 2D and 3D images of the brain: A radioactively labeled chemical injected into the blood emits gamma rays that a scanner detects. And magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) provides a view of the brain's overall structure by measuring the magnetic spin of atoms inside a strong magnetic field.

"There's no question that MRI is probably the best way to see the brain," said Dr. Mauricio Castillo, a radiologist at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and editor-in-chief of the American Journal of Neuroradiology.

In the realm of functional imaging, the current gold standard is functional MRI (fMRI). This technique measures changes in blood flow to different brain areas as a proxy for which areas are active when someone performs a task like reading a word or viewing a picture. [Inside the Brain: A Photo Journey Through Time]

"The emphasis nowadays is to try to merge how the brain is wired with the activation of the cortex [the brain's outermost layer]," Castillo said.

Several methods can be combined to merge brain structure and function. For example, MRI and PET scanning can be performed simultaneously, and the images can be combined to show physiological activity superimposed on an anatomical map of the brain. The end result can be used to tell a surgeon the location of a brain lesion so it can be removed, Castillo said.

Recently, a new technique has been developed to literally see inside the brain.Called CLARITY(originally for Clear Lipid-exchanged Acrylamide-hybridized Rigid Imaging/Immunostaining/In situ hybridization-compatible Tissue-hYdrogel), it can make a (nonliving) brain transparent to light while keeping its structure intact. The technique has already been used to visualize the neurological wiring of an adult mouse brain.

Decoding thoughts

Some scientists want to see inside the brain more figuratively. Enter brain-computer interfaces (BCIs or BMIs, brain-machine interfaces), devices that connect brain signals to an external device, such as a computer or prosthetic limb. BCIs range from noninvasive systems that consist of electrodes placed on the scalp, to more invasive ones that require the electrodes to be implanted in the brain itself.

Noninvasive BCIs include scalp-based electroencephalography (EEG), which records the activity of many neurons over large brain areas. The advantage of EEG-based systems is that they don't require surgery. On the other hand, these systems can only detect generalized brain activity, so the user must focus his or her thoughts on just a single task.

More invasive systems include electrocorticography (ECoG), in which electrodes are implanted on the surface of the brain to record EEG signals from the cortex. Since Wilder Penfield and Herbert Jasper pioneered the technique in the early 1950s, it has been used, among other purposes, to identify brain regions where epileptic seizures begin.

Some BCIs use electrodes implanted inside the brain's cortex. Although these systems are more invasive, they have much better resolution and can pick up the signals sent by individual neurons. BCIs can now even allow humans with paraplegia (paralysis of all four limbs) to control a robotic arm through thought alone, or allow users to spell out words on a computer screen using just their mind.

Despite many advances, a lot remains unknown about the brain. To bridge this gap, American scientists are embarking on a new project to map the human brain, announced by President Barack Obama in April, called the BRAIN initiative (Brain Research through Advancing Innovative Neurotechnologies).

But neuroscientists have their work cut out for them. "The brain is probably the most complex machine in the universe," Castillo said. "We're still a long way from understanding it."

Follow Tanya Lewis on Twitter and Google+. Follow us @livescience, Facebook & Google+. Original article on

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