This article was prepared to provide a summary of the contents of a book written in 1995 which describes an entirely new class of weapons. The weapons and their effects are described in the following pages.
The United States Navy and Air Force have joined with the University of Alaska, Fairbanks, to build a prototype for a ground based "Star Wars" weapon system located in the remote bush country of Alaska.The individuals who are demanding answers about HAARP are scattered around the planet. As well as bush dwellers in Alaska, they include: a physician in Finland; a scientist in Holland; an anti-nuclear protester in Australia; independent physicists in the UnitedStates; a grandmother in Canada, and countless others.
Unlike the protests of the 1960s the objections to HAARP
have been registered using the tools of the 1990s.
the Internet, fax machines, syndicated talk radio and
a number of alternative print mediums the word is getting
out and people are waking up to this new intrusion by
an over zealous United States government.
The research team put together to gather the materials
which eventually found their way into the book never held
a formal meeting, never formed a formal organization.
Each person acted like a node on a planetaryinfo-spirit-net
with one goal held by all -- to keep this controversial
new science in the public eye. The result of the team's
effort was a book which describes the science and the
political ramifications of this technology.
That book, Angels Don't Play this HAARP: Advances
in Tesla Technology, has 230 pages. This article
will only give the highlights. Despite the amount of research
(350 footnoted sources), at its heart it is a story about
ordinary people who took on an extraordinary challenge
in bringing their research forward.
The Freemasons have often been called satanic, which is something that they are very capable of fending off. While its rank and file members are ignorant of the purpose of the organization, some know.
Freemasons deflect accusations of being a satanic society largely by employing the cover of being a philanthropic organization. But what is at the core of the Freemasons’ beliefs? It is the belief in a single architect of the universe.One must ask if that architect is Satan, all the while bearing in mind that very few would knowingly worship Satan.
is based upon the legend of the building of Solomon’s Temple, which is
said to have employed thousands ofmasons and stonecutters almost 3,000
years ago.For many reasons, we cannot verify Masonic history too easily.
Some Attas have investigated Freemasonry, both from within by infiltration and from without by investigation. Thomas Paine is one of the Attas who undertook the task from without, while other Attas like Benjamin Franklin and Mark Twain infiltrated the organization. Franklin disclosed many of the secrets of Freemasonry to Thomas Paine and also provided him with copies of various records from some lodges. For this, Franklin was singled out for express criticism by Illuminati founder and high-ranking Freemason and contemporary Adam Weisshaupt, who is legendary for his devious and twisted behaviour and character. It was Weisshaupt who supposedly founded the New World Order. However, he was more of a shill for the ruling elite and did as he was directed.After thoroughly investigating the organization,Paine argued well that Freemason historians either will not produce the facts, or they do not know them. To show the enormous corruption by Freemason historians, Paine noted that according to Masonic history, Pythagoras of 580 B.C. was supposed to be an early initiate of a frontrunner sodality of the Freemasons. However, according to their history, the society was fully established during the time of the building of King Solomon’s Temple, which was completed more than 300 years before Pythagoras was born. Pythagoras is one of the Attas. Freemasons falsely claim that he was a member of their society.Also, according to Freemason history, the famous Greek mathematician, Euclid, communicated his knowledge to Hiram Abiff, the Master Mason. Abiff was the main decorator of the temple, which was built in the tenth century B.C. Euclid was born more than 500 years after the completion of the temple, makingt......
You don’t believe me? This isn’t what happens? It’s the last thing they would ever try to do?
Well, don’t tell that to Grant Cameron. But be careful of speaking to this man. Grant is so absorbing and interesting to talk to that with him, the “missing time” scenario comes into play. After a few minutes of conversation with him, you check your watch and find that those “few minutes” is an hour or longer.This man is indefatigable, a powerhouse of energeticenthusiasm that has driven him forward into areas of UFO research that have provided rich pickings.
And as the Americans say, he’s got some cahones. He’s not afraid to ask questions. SM; I was very interested, because I had no idea that you’d done this, that you’d done a fair degree of research to try to get hold of classified film footage held by the military, as well as research into crashed saucers as well.GC: What I presented at the Las Vegas conference were very direct examples of how the US military has leaked pieces of footage, like the Holloman Air force base film, which “Close Encounters of the Third kind” was based on.SM: I’ve certainly heard of the Holloman footage, but does it actually exist?GC: Oh yes, it exists. There were two people who were involved in presenting it in1974, who were approached by the Pentagon to do this UFO documentary for the government. That was Emenegger and Sandler who were the two producers of the film. Their story was that they had prepared the film and at the very last moment, the Pentagon pulled the Holloman footage back and they couldn’t put it in the documentary. Linda Howe told me that in conversations she had with Emenegger, he told her there were 6 or 7 seconds of actual film from the footage that had been entered in to the documentary. It was going to be a public announcement about the UFO situation but in the end they had to go with a “this could happen in the future” angle.So I phoned Emenegger and said, “Linda told me this footage had been put in,” and he sort of hesitated and said, “Well, I don’t know”. So I asked him if they’d given him footage to putin and h......
On the morning of June 12, 1990, Chris McKinstry went looking for a gun. At 11 am, he walked into Nick's Sport Shop on a busy street in downtown Toronto and approached the saleswoman behind the counter. "I'll take a Winchester Defender," he said, referring to a 12-gauge shotgun in the display. She eyeballed the skinny 23-year-old and told him he'd need a certificate to buy it.
Two and a half hours later, McKinstry returned, claiming to have the required document. The clerk showed him the gun, and he handled the pistol grip admiringly. Then, as she returned it to its place, he grabbed another shotgun from the case, yanked a shell out of hispocket, and jammed it into the chamber. "He's got a gun! He's got a gun!" a woman screamed, as she ran out the front door.
The store emptied. He didn't try to stop anyone.Soon McKinstry heard sirens. A police truck screeched up, and men in black boots and body armor took up positions around the shop.The police
caught glimpses of him through the store windows with the gun jammed
under his chin. They tried to negotiate by phone. They brought in his
girlfriend, with whom he'd just had a fight, to plead with him. They
brought in a psychiatrist — McKinstry had a history of mental problems
and had tried to institutionalize himself the day before. After five
hours, McKinstry ripped the telephone from the wall and retreated into
the basement, where he spent two hours listening to radio coverage of
the standoff.Eventually, a reporter announced that the cops had
decided on their next move:Send in the robot.McKinstry had stolen the
gun because he wanted to end his own life, but now he was intrigued.
He'd always been obsessed with robots and artificial intelligence. At
4, he had asked his mother to sew a sleeping bag for his toy robot so
it wouldn't get cold. "Robots have feelings," he insisted. Despite
growing up poor with a single mom, he had taught himself to code. At
12, he wrote a chess-playing program on his RadioShack TRS-80 Model 1.As McKinstry cowered in the
basement, he could hear the robot rumbling overhead, making what he
called "Terminator" noises. It must be enormous, he thought, as it
knocked over shelves. Then everything went eerily quiet. McKinstry saw
a long white plume of smoke arc over the stairs.......