Monday, 20 July 2015

NSA Whistleblower Edward Snowden Confirms 'Black Projects' Within US Government

NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden
Back in 2001, as part of Dr Steven Greer's Disclosure Project, Sergeant First Class Clifford Stone blew the whistle on what he referred to as unacknowledged Special Access Programs (or uSAPs) within the US government.

Such programs are also commonly referred to as black projects or deep black programs and are of an extremely covert and secretive nature.

Unacknowledged Special Access Programs are said to be highly compartmentalized and even those with the necessary security clearances can only access the information on a "need to know" basis. These uSAPs are also hidden from public oversight and accounting. The US Congress and the US President have no access to this information because they do not hold the necessary security clearances and neither do they have a "need to know".

In 1997, a US Senate report described these alleged unacknowledged Special Access Programs as "so sensitive that they are exempt from standard reporting requirements to the Congress."

Then, in 2013, NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden leaked top secret government documentation which proved that such Special Access Programs do indeed exist. According to the Washington Post, the documents revealed how $52.6-billion was put towards such operations in the fiscal year 2013.

Whilst the black budget documents indicated that billions of dollars are spent on these covert operations each year, others suggest that the figure is actually much close to trillions of dollars. The majority of the finance is allegedly unaccounted for and is going into projects which, in an official capacity, do not exist.

According to former Canadian defense minister, Paul Hellyer (the only G8 official to speak on the issue):

"It is ironic that the U.S. would begin a devastating war, allegedly in search of weapons of mass destruction when the most worrisome developments in this field are occurring in your own backyard.  It is ironic that the U.S. should be fighting monstrously expensive wars  allegedly to bring democracy to those countries, when it itself can no longer claim to be called a democracy when trillions, and I mean thousands of billions of dollars have been spent on projects which both Congress and the Commander-in-Chief know nothing about."

Back in 2001 the Secretary of Defence, Donald Rumsfield had stated in front of the House Appropriations Committee:

"The financial systems of the Department of Defence are so snarled up that we can’t account for some $2.6 trillion in transactions that exist" 

As of yet, the Washington Post have only published one tenth of the 178 pages of documents related to unacknowledged Special Access Programs. They claim that US officials who were contacted prior to publishing the news had shown concerns over the "risk to intelligence sources and methods”.

Sunday, 5 July 2015

Evidence Of An Ether (Shadow Biosphere)

Atacama Desert Varnish
Deep in the heart of the Atacama desert are figures of what appears to be "alien" life-forms which were cut into the desert varnish by native Americans, as pictured alongside.

Whilst it has been suggested that the desert varnish itself could be the result of ecological processes or could be caused by chemical reactions occurring over periods of thousands of years, there is currently no evidence whatsoever to prove that this may be the case.

Professor Carol Cleland of Colorado University has different ideas. Professor Cleland believes that the desert varnish is more likely to be the result of some kind of life which exists in the ethereal plane and is therefore not perceptible to us. Professor Cleleand calls this ethereal dimension the "shadow biosphere" which could be full of invisible life-forms that are co-habiting Earth with us.

Professor Clelands ideas were published in peer reviewed journal, International Journal of Astrobiology, in 2006 in which she argued that we only currently use methods to detect micro-organisms based on our own biochemistry and that, if shadow microbes do indeed exist, we are therefore incapable of detecting them anyway.

In her report, Professor Cleland stated:

"On Earth we may be co-inhabiting with microbial lifeforms that have a completely different biochemistry from the one shared by life as we currently know it."

Numerous other astrobiologists also support Professor Cleland's claims, including Chris McKay of NASA's Ames Research Center, California and Paul Davies, who published a similar paper to Cleland's in 2005 in peer reviewed journal, Astrobiology

Professor Cleland also explains:

"All the micro-organisms we have detected on Earth to date have had a biology like our own: proteins made up of a maximum of 20 amino acids and a DNA genetic code made out of only four chemical bases: adenine, cytosine, guanine and thymine, yet there are up to 100 amino acids in nature and at least a dozen bases. These could easily have combined in the remote past to create lifeforms with a very different biochemistry to our own. More to the point, some may still exist in corners of the planet."

Dimitar Sasselov, Professor of Astronomy at Harvard University and Director of the Harvard Origins Of Life Initiative has also supported Professor Cleland's claims by stating:

"There is plenty of room for a shadow biosphere. That is clear. Certainly, it is not true, as some allege, that we have strong evidence to show that it does not exist. In fact, the opposite is true: we do not have good enough evidence to dismiss it."

Professor Sasselov also explained how levels of carbon dioxide in Earth's atmosphere cannot be accounted for by the life we know of on Earth by stating:

"If you want a clue you can count up the amount of carbon that is emitted by living things – cows, sheep, grass, plants, forests and all the planet's bacteria. When you do, you find there is a discrepancy of around 5% when you compare the amount given off from Earth's standard biosphere and the amount you find in the atmosphere."

[ Image: BWAC Images/Alamy - Public Domain ]