Starseeds and the Brookings Report

In a kind of typical fateful way (I should be used to that now) I have been prompted and provoked again.

This time by an article in ‘The Conversation’ in which a group of ‘psychologists’ do a standard hit-piece on the so-called Starseed phenomenon. I usually call Starseeds ‘Visitors’ – it has fewer ‘New Age’ associations. Indeed, the authors of this article explicitly include it in ‘New Age’ beliefs – thus automatically prompting the general public’s negative or dismissive attitude towards New Age beliefs and generating a similar opinion.

Their take on the matter is entirely predictable, of course. Although dressed up in authoritative sounding terminology it’s effectively yet another ‘compensatory mechanism’ explanation – people who are disaffected by the real world so they make up a different identity story for themselves. Thus reducing the whole Visitor phenomenon to a kind of disorder.

Likewise in typical fashion I could make a conspiracy theory out of this. First, one significant fact about the Conversation is that they received 7 million from a certain William Gates. And yet the editors still see fit to ask individual subscribers to make donations. This is disingenuous at best. Deceitful at worst. Following on from this oh-so-philanthropic gift, despite having all these extra funds, the comments section has been massively curtailed. What they call ‘moderation’ meaning essentially ‘censorship’. Most comments sections, if they are open at all, generally close within a short space of time, and for some articles there never is a comments section. Predictably, these are the ‘controversial’ articles – or rather, ‘official narrative’ articles, ranging from the Ukraine war to climate change to Covid-19. They don’t like dissenting voices there, no sir.

It’s a bit like ‘Wikipedia’. The encyclopaedia is fairly ok for non-controversial subjects, but as soon as you get into official narratives it’s entirely controlled, and therefore untrustworthy. It’s simply propaganda. But this is the way things are heading, after all. Have been for some time, for sure. The Internet was always going to be a problem for the dystopians – all that free exchange of information. It’s one of the real reasons, in my view, why Thatcher privatised British Telecom – there’s no profit in building up the infrastructure, and so the roll-out of high-speed fibre optic broadband didn’t happen until the 2000s – it should, and could, have happened twenty years earlier. So much for the Tory Party as the Party of business – British businesses having wonderful connectivity speeds would’ve given the British economy an unprecedented competitive advantage. But no, restriction of public information sharing, social media, questioning officialdom and all the rest of it was far more important for these dystopians.

Again, all somewhat predictable.

Anyhow, back to Starseeds. The new thing that struck me – although I’d mused on it previously, if unspecifically – is that this debasement of it into a psychological disorder (same as for ‘conspiracy theorists’ – the article itself directly draws that comparison) is just the latest aspect of the cover up of extraterrestrial intelligence beginning with the Brookings Report (December 1960), extending into SETI and the recent James Webb Space Telescope (JWST). The latter is simply not good enough to detect biosignatures around Alpha Centauri – thus, denying people that knowledge.

The Brookings Report essentially states that public knowledge of ETI would radically change the entire world. In other words, the entire dystopian power structure would collapse as the people asked ‘what must the aliens think of us’ and demand an end to war, poverty, pollution, neoliberal exploitation, imperialism and so on – in other words, an end to all the mechanisms of socio-economic and political control on which the dystopians rely for their own very survival. Covering up ETI, therefore, becomes a ‘security’ matter of the highest order.

It’s interesting that this comes not long after Frank Drake’s original Project Ozma, on the first day of which, 08 April 1960, he discovered a signal repeating 8 times a second (from the direction of Epsilon Eridani, around the hydrogen line, 1420MHz/21 cm). At the time, the military were quick to respond by ‘persuading’ him that it was them testing some new signal-jamming system. How convenient. The idea that the military would use this sort of frequency for jamming is ridiculous. I wonder to this day how they ‘persuaded’ dear old Frank to look the other way. Interestingly, I have just now noticed a distinct degree of ‘editing’ on the Internet to remove the metadata – the Wikipedia entry has certainly been edited accordingly, and none of the references provide it (fortunately I have notes). Thus, only those who were already familiar with Ozma would know this. For Ozma, of course, notice the obvious mathematical series in that metadata (the year number is 1+9+6+0 = 16, thus 04-08-16 as the Americans write their dates – the Wow! signal metadata is intended to be read in the English fashion, by the way).

Naturally, they couldn’t do this with the Wow! signal – the data is a lot more complex (indeed, the Wikipedia entry hasn’t been metadata-edited as far as I can see – that would, indeed, be extremely diplomatically insulting). Instead, my best intuition here tells me that ‘they’ clandestinely changed the time on the computer system, meaning that if any signal was detected it would look like it came from a different part of the sky, thus preventing the SETI scientists from obtaining a genuine location. Thus, in anticipation and knowledge of this, the real Wow! signal is simply inserted into the computer directly – it’s not a radio signal from somewhere in the region of Sagittarius.

Anyhow, given that ETI contact is a multifarious beast, the cover-up policy initiated (or formalised, rather) with the Brookings Report logically now must extend to exoplanet hunting and the Visitor phenomenon. Hence the pseudo-psychological article.

It’s interesting, of course, that Murry Hope herself sees fit to debunk the whole ‘compensatory mechanism’ idea, even some thirty years ago. She also mentions the fact that the so-called Deep State were indeed taking the Visitor phenomenon seriously – they visited her, after all, and clearly believed her. As I say, it’s a security issue, from their point of view. They would certainly be reading every word I say and taking at least some of it seriously. They are certainly sufficiently self-aware to understand that we see them as a serious threat, and would therefore enact the obvious policy of quarantine combined with sabotaging any threatening technological development. A similar thing applies with Atlantean studies – they will have doubtless launched many an expedition to the depths of the Atlantic in the hope of recovering some ancient technology they can reverse engineer. If it was up to me, I would have made damn sure to remove all that tech before modern humanity had a chance to recover it themselves. And if I was a scientist with Atlantean memories of studying sonics for example, I would hopefully keep quite about it. Given what the Americans tend to do with technology (ask the Japanese) not allowing them even more destructive weaponry (let alone interstellar or intertemporal travel) is just common sense. (Interestingly, I have come across some suggestions (see also this) that the recent earthquake in Turkey/Syria was one of the dystopians’ weapons – they do, after all, mess around with weather warfare/modification – if they want to start a nuclear war they’d need to find a way of dispersing all that soot in the atmosphere to avoid a nuclear winter, as well as repairing the ozone layer sufficiently quickly – otherwise they’d have to stay in their superbunkers for at least forty years! In that situation, I can well visualise them going all Lord of the Flies on each other.).

Murry also writes that many of these Visitors claim to come from the Pleiades – I’ve mentioned that one myself before, that the Pleiades are a star nursery – suggesting that these are quite young souls. These psychologists, naturally, take these types as their subject-matter and then generalise accordingly (I, for example, am not from the Pleiades). Some Visitors, however, are more evolved than others. Same goes for souls (I think I’ll write something about that in due course).

Anyhow, that’s a good amount to write in response to this blatant provocation! You can read the article if you wish. I think I’m done with it now. The positive to have come out of it, though, is that I am now back writing again.

I missed me too…

Published by eviekb

Writer, translator, exopsychologist...

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