Soviet Russia was of paramount concern for the United States during the 1960s when children dived beneath desks in response to Air Raid drills that warned them of imminent danger. These monthly drills were necessary in case the United States came under attack by Russia – something the people of the United States believed could occur at any moment.
The United States was also in fierce competition with Russia. On September 13, 1959, Russia's Luna 2 mission put a spacecraft on the surface of the Moon – TEN YEARS BEFORE the United States' manned moon landing of Apollo 11 on July 20, 1969.
So if Russia exploited a skill using psychic espionage tactics that sounded more like science fiction from the vaults of Rod Serling than nonfiction from scientific journals, the United States wanted to implement those same strategies – with hopes for a more successful outcome. The procedure they wanted to learn and employ was called Remote Viewing.
Through paranormal means, remote viewers use their psychic abilities to "see" a target that could be thousands of miles – or several years – away. Over the years the U.S. government has often denied the covert remote viewing Stargate Project, but purportedly spent $20,000,000 to develop the remote viewing technique.
By the 1970s, the U.S. government implemented their Psychic Intelligence project and by the 90s, military intelligence reportedly used it during Desert Storm.
Remote viewing requires one to focus on nothing more than a number or an image. The image or the number might be hidden inside a manila envelope. The viewer is told nothing of the target or the contents of the envelope, but using skills developed during training, the subject learns how to psychically transport himself (or herself) to a different place or to a different time. The remote viewer then reports or draws his or her findings.
Numerous books have been written on the subject of remote viewing. One in particular stands out, because one of the participants in Stargate, Joseph McMoneagle, explains not only the process of remote viewing, but also the effectiveness of locating targets using remote viewing tactics. Memoirs of a Psychic Spy: The Remarkable Life of U. S. Government Remote Viewer 001,by Joseph McMoneagle and L. Robert Castorr, recounts Joseph McMoneagle's experiences with remote viewing.
Of what use is remote viewing, you may ask? Imagine a weapon that could locate scud missiles, missing children, weapons of mass destruction, submarines, drug ships, and hostages. Now imagine that weapon to be your mind. By learning the techniques for remote viewing, you could psychically transport yourself anywhere in the world or anywhere out of the world, and you wouldn't have to leave your seat.
According to remoteviewing.com, the remote viewing project mentioned in McMoneagle's book was Classified and participants had to sign secrecy oaths. What was secret then, however, is now common knowledge. Remoteviewing.com also writes that remote viewing is an innate ability – anybody, when trained properly, can learn remote viewing skills.
Despite Stargate's reported 85% accuracy rating, when the scientific community demanded proof for the effectiveness of Remote Viewing, after nearly a quarter of a century of funding the program, the government discontinued funding the Remote Viewing program. Apparently results had to be accurate and reliable 100% of the time.
If remote viewing intrigues you and you want to learn how to be a psychic spy, read the book mentioned above. In addition to Joseph McMoneagle's book, other books on Remote Viewing include:
You can click any of those links or you can check out McMoneagle’s web site for links to the books shown in the photo above. Also try McMoneagle’s blog.
Imagine being able to travel through time and space. Imagine the consequences of improving the effectiveness of Remote Viewing. Imagine finding buried treasure, or even better, missing children.