Nuggets from Occult Invasion—Military and Government Involvement | thebereancall.org

Dave Hunt

It would take several books to report on the occult invasion of the U.S. Military. Psychic Warrior by David Morehouse lifted the lid of secrecy on the military’s remote-viewing program. Morehouse reveals the intensive training involved for America’s psychic spies and warriors and some of their exploits. Contrary to CIA’s claim that it has abandoned the program, Morehouse believes that “Star Gate is as active as ever but has gone further undercover…[and that] the government is taking this technique into the realm of weaponry….” Though officially retired, he can’t sleep at night “without the TV blaring, just to shut out all the internal data.”

The Monroe Institute in Faber, Virginia, founded by Robert Monroe, which teaches out-of-body trips (OBEs), has been a favorite with military and government officials and business leaders. After the death of his wife in 1992, Monroe claims to have taken an OBE to visit her, but couldn’t handle the emotion of it, so swore of OBEs for fear that if he took another one he might not come back. Recently deceased, Monroe is truly out of his body and now knows what a lie this all was. Monroe received three patents for audio signals to induce an altered state of consciousness. Even Buddhist monks use the tapes “as a training tool.” As the Wall Street Journal reported:

“Retired General Albert Stubblebine, former director of the U.S. Army Intelligence and Security Command, confirms that the Army sent personnel to the institute in the 1980s…[while] investigating the potential military applications of psychic phenomenon…. The bestselling co-author of Beyond IBM, Katie McKeown, visited the institute…after the unexpected death of Louis Mobley, her friend and collaborator on the book…. Mobley communicated with her through James R. Hoover, a DuPont manager—and skeptic—attending the institute at company expense. Mr. Hoover, who had never met Mr. Mobley…[was] skeptical until…Ms. McKeown…said that certain remarks could only have come from Mr. Mobley. That ‘scared the daylights out of me,’ says Mr. Hoover. ‘I still get chills thinking about it.’”

Nearly ten years ago Representative Charles Rose claimed that “At any given time, about one fourth of congressmen are engaged in exploring psychic phenomena….” As a result of Orange County, California Treasurer Robert L. Citron’s reliance upon the investment advice of a psychic and an astrologer, the affluent county “lost $1.7 billion in risky investments…[and] declared bankruptcy December 6, 1994.” The New York Times News Service recently reported, “Washington [D.C.] rings with the opinions of futurists and spiritualists…’gurus’ to [Newt Gingrich]….” U.S. News & World Report, referring to the “spiritual dimension” in the nation’s capital, said that it is “unsettling that the speaker of the House drinks deep from the advice of spiritualists…. The Clintons have met with Marianne Williamson, the bestselling author who promotes the power of miracles….”

Lack of space prevents us from reciting the occult involvement at the highest levels of government and business around the world. We must at least mention its occurrence in the world of Islam. In Saudi Arabia, where the holiest Muslim shrines are located, the occult is rampant. King Fahd is so deeply in bondage to the occult that he avoids spending time in the royal capital city of Riyadh because of a psychic prophecy that he would die there:

“The habit of consulting witches and wizards has spread like an epidemic…every prince has his own witch or wizard living with him…. It is widely believed in the kingdom that one of Fahd’s nephews has a room in his palace dedicated to the black arts…. Blind belief in supernatural powers extends beyond the royal family and is linked to a series of recent tragedies.”

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