Remote Viewing

  • Presentation by Joseph McMoneagle, Part 1

    Rhine Research Center, Spring 2007 Conference at Myrtle Beach

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  • Presentation by Joseph McMoneagle, Part 2

    Rhine Research Center, Spring 2007 Conference at Myrtle Beach

  • Remote Viewing. . . Work of the Devil, or a Gift from God?

    Joe McMoneagle discusses Project Stargate and his experiences within the program

    A senior United States Army Officer accused him of cheating, coming just short of claiming that he had committed treason. That same afternoon Joe received a personal letter of commendation from Admiral Inman, director of the National Security Agency for his faithful support to the Nation. Some participants exposed to the Army’s Star Gate Program claimed that it drove them crazy; that it drove them to criminal behavior, while others reveled in having their minds opened.

    Dichotomies abound in the Star Gate effort, but there is one thing that can be said in truth about the Army’s use of psychics to spy on our Cold War Enemies – there was a middle of the road reality which is frequently missed when assessing the program’s value.

    For those who have never heard of Star Gate, it’s all about remote viewing. Remote viewing is a very specific protocol developed at SRI-International between 1972 and 1978. It takes being a psychic one iteration further, enabling someone to perceive information about a person, place, or event hidden from any other means of perception by distance, shielding, time or space. This protocol demands the psychic operate while completely blind to the targeted event, place, or person, and anyone with the psychic must also be blind to the problem.

    Lately, we Americans have been divided by extremes, especially in politics. The vast majority of us do not agree with taking such a position. In fact, when it comes to personal beliefs we can usually be found somewhere in the middle. Those in the middle should constitute a majority, and yet….for some reason, we don’t.

    Joe’s interesting discussion will be about these dichotomies, why they developed and the impact they had on such a serious but unique method of problem solving. He’ll cover what it takes to walk the very fine middle line under extreme conditions, and some of the things he’s learned from such an experience. If time permits, you may get to try remote viewing for yourself.