Tag Archives | UFO’s

“They” Told Me to Write This (Continued)

Who are they? Insectile hive mind derivative entities? Beings from the Sirius conglomerate of planetary intelligence systems? Holy Guardian Angels? Unholy Protector Daemons? They can be all of these things, and for the second time since I’ve been writing for Disinfo they reached into my psychic life, compelling me to blog about a specific subject matter. The problem is that unlike the last time, I honestly couldn’t understand the message entirely as it wasn’t as neatly succinct. Okay, it’s not like I didn’t understand the message, I just have a hard time wrapping my head around it for means of convenient articulation.

In fact, I’m honestly just managing to put it all together, sort of. For a while, I’d been contemplating creating what in magick circles is referred to as a servitor. The basic idea behind this concept is that it’s sort of like a software program you install into the interlocking grid of human consciousness.… Read the rest

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FBI attempts to explain UFO memo

FBI.gov

I can’t decide which part of this story is more interesting, that the most popular file in the FBI’s Vault is a short memo referencing flying saucers, or that the FBI thinks that some sixty years later they can assuage the frenzy of ufologists and paranormal investigators with hand-waving explanations.

Of course, this isn’t the first time the government has disavowed as opposed to disclosed. But let’s face it, if this one-page memo from 1950 is the lynchpin in the case for government knowledge of extraterrestrials, it’s not a particularly overwhelming indictment. Though addressed to FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover from Guy Hottel (then head of the FBI’s Washington, D.C., field office), it purports second-hand allegations from a redacted informant, and starts with the incredulous tone of ‘so-called flying saucers’ and concludes ‘no further evaluation was attempted.’

Via Yahoo News:

The file, published by the vault in April 2011 under the Freedom of Information Act, has been viewed nearly a million times, the FBI said, in part because media outlets “erroneously reported that the FBI had posted proof of a UFO crash at Roswell, New Mexico [in 1947] and the recovery of wreckage and alien corpses.”

“A bizarre memo that appears to prove that aliens did land in New Mexico prior to 1950 has been published by the FBI,” the Daily Mail declared in 2011.

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Occult Feminism and the Psychic Superiority of Women

One of the absolute creepiest things about the corporate media monolith created in the wake of deregulation is the way they have completely and seemingly irreparably poisoned the word feminism in the minds of the hoi polloi. Same shit they did with socialism and don’t even get me started on “entitlements”. Crap’s beyond infuriating, but what they’ve done to feminism is even more wretch inducing when you get down to it. I honestly had no idea how horrible this was until last week when I decided to peruse some comments sections on the topic. Bad idea.

Okay, so I suppose I probably knew it had gotten this sordid and simply avoided it like I do most things about depressing stuff. I can only handle so much of other people’s bitter realities, but the most mind-blowing and heinous aspect to the whole psychic bamboozle behind the anti-feminism crusade involves how they’ve turned so many young women off of the concept entirely.… Read the rest

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UFO Spotted Over The Vatican During Celebration Of Pope Francis?

The Vatican has been the site of UFO sightings, and now it is claimed that one was caught on tape by the BBC during their pope coverage. Did extraterrestrials drop by for a congratulatory handshake with the new head of the Catholic church?
Possible static UFO seen over St. Peter's Basilica, Vatican City. Recorded live by the BBC who where covering the announcement of the new Pope, Cardinal Bergoglio of Argentina.
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Is An Alien Base Hidden Inside A Mountain In Alaska?

The FBI took a slew of Cold War-era paranormal sightings near Mount Hayes quite seriously. Some claim that UFOs spotted in the sky are only the tip of the iceberg, Mysterious Universe writes:

[Former CIA remote viewer] Pat Price was of the opinion that “Alaska’s Mount Hayes, the jewel of a glacial range northeast of Anchorage, housed one of the aliens’ largest bases.”

According to Pat Price, the aliens that lived deep inside Mount Hayes were very human looking. Ominously, he added that the aliens use “thought transfer for motor control of us.” Price added: “The site has also been responsible for strange activity and malfunction of U.S. and Soviet space objects.”

Rather notably, the U.S. military took a great deal of interest in tales of UFO activity in Alaska in the formative years of the subject. In August 1947 a highly impressive account of a UFO incident involving two serving members of the military was supplied to the FBI at Anchorage.

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NASA’s Strangest UFO Anomalies Caught On Film

From LunaCognita, a handy overview of extraterrestrial strangeness:
This compilation includes many of my favorite NASA UFO encounters/sightings that I have archived over the years. All of these examples (with the exception of the second-to-last one) were captured on film by NASA astronauts or Russian Cosmonauts over the past half-century - showing many amazing examples from different eras - Gemini, Apollo, Apollo/Soyuz Test Project, Skylab, STS, the ISS, plus a couple Russian-source additions from their unmanned Zond and Mir Space Station programs as well thrown in to round things out.
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Can a Sufficient Dose of Psilocybin Mushrooms Cure Someone of Atheism?

In this edition of heroic doses we ask the burning philosophical question, can a sufficient dose of psilocybin mushrooms cure someone of atheism? Not a topic I’d considered personally at length until it happened to a friend of mine. Well, let’s face it, I’ve always thought something like this was possible. One thing that annoys me about a lot of hard science wired people’s attitude toward matters such as alien contact and inner godhead freak outs is that I see a lot of, well, if something’s in your head, we can’t quantify data on it, so it’s pointless. Horseshit. Behavior is a physical thing and it’s incredibly easy to study.

Take me for example. As a teenager, after ditching Christianity I can’t say I had much of an interest in spirituality at all. I was more into guitars, basketball, not getting laid, and other typical young guy crap. I will say that smoking weed maybe got me thinking about matters of the soul a bit more intently, but not seriously.… Read the rest

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Disclosure Project’s Dr. Steven Greer on the Joe Rogan Experience

Disinfo.com friend Joe Rogan recently interviewed Dr. Steven Greer of the Disclosure Project. Greer's group advocates for full government disclosure regarding what they believe to be a longstanding history of alien visitations to Earth. A controversial figure, Greer claims to have seen UFOs and even an alien body. Watch the interview here, or download the audio podcast here.
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Half Of Russians Believe That The Chelyabinsk Meteor Strike Was Not A Meteor

Was the meteor flash of two weeks ago a UFO, divine miracle, or weapons test? Take your pick. The Christian Science Monitor reports:

A survey published today by the fairly staid Moscow daily Noviye Izvestia found that barely half its readers believe the official report that the blast a week ago in the Ural Mountains was caused by a meteor.

According to the newspaper, the other half prefer to believe in an assortment of bizarre explanations, including that the blast was a secret U.S. weapon test, an off-course ballistic missile, a message from God, or a crashing alien spaceship.

Russian ultranationalist parliamentarian Vladimir Zhirinovsky, has suggested that anti-Russian hardliners in the United States staged a secret weapons test over Russia. And the trade union newspaper Trud made the cheery suggestion that the meteorite could be carrying deadly viruses from outer space, possibly the work of malevolent extraterrestrial forces.

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Protect Yourself With Alien Abduction Insurance

If you are one day abducted by aliens and impregnated, who will pay for your baby? Wikipedia explains:

Alien abduction insurance is an insurance policy issued against alien abduction. The insurance policy is redeemed if the insured person is abducted by aliens.

A policy normally costs around $150 per $1.5 million in coverage, and policy offerings vary from $10,000 to $10 million. Some companies offer policies for alien pregnancy, alien examinations and death caused by aliens.

The very first company to offer UFO abduction insurance was the St. Lawrence Agency in Altamonte Springs, Florida. The company says that it has paid out at least two claims. Over 20,000 people have purchased the insurance.

Prominent policyholders have included Shirley MacLaine and a Harvard University professor who has written on aliens. The Heaven’s Gate religious group had purchased alien abduction insurance before their mass suicide.

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