Tens of thousands of CIA secret files have been made public after years of controversy. Among them are more than 12,000 documents about the Stargate program, a remote viewing study that the intelligence agency conducted under the heading “Top Secret”.
In the early 1970s, the CIA supported a program to study a form of extrasensory perception called remote viewing that could be useful for intelligence gathering.
They tried to find out what other countries were doing in the field of clairvoyance. In addition, clairvoyant research was conducted and psychics were used by the government.
“Clairvoyance clearly demonstrated.”
Psychics were taught remote viewing, precognition (seeing the future) and telepathy. They had to convey information about targets that could not be approached in the usual way.
Parapsychologist and professor Jessica Atts of the University of California, Irvine concluded after studying the project that “clairvoyance was clearly demonstrated.”
“Perhaps clairvoyance is a kind of premonition of the future to look for significant changes, similar to how our eyes scan the area for visual changes,” says Atts.
“It makes no sense to continue experiments designed to provide evidence, since there is little more to offer to someone who refuses to accept the available data,” the professor said.
Many thousands of documents about MK-ULTRA have also been published.
In the 1950s, the CIA secretly experimented on unwitting test subjects in order to find a way to brainwash people.
In 1974, the New York Times reported that the CIA had experimented on unsuspecting people under the names Artichoke and MK-ULTRA between 1953 and 1963, and possibly longer. The newspaper found that the CIA had developed effective brainwashing techniques.
The head of the CIA of those years, Richard Helms, already in 1973 made a scandal, and then burned all the evidence. However, the stack of documents was incorrectly framed and was later found intact.
MK-ULTRA had affiliates in over 150 subprojects with experiments in over 80 hospitals and universities.
In addition, the crowdfunding site Kickstarter launched a project to release nearly 13 million pages of CIA documents that currently remain classified.
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