Monday, June 14, 2010

A Sense of Hope revisited

Back from a visit to the Gulf Coast and now with time to reread my last jabber, I see it was very thataholic. Now I have time to write like a sane person, so I will try to improve on it:

Somewhere there is a well-hidden  key to the totality of the Townsend Brown story. Those of us who have followed the story from its very beginning think it is not meant to stay hidden much longer, however, and we believe that each of us has a part to play in arriving at the cumulative answer, whatever that may be.

But even over and above The Quest, the best part of the story is that there is something in it that makes us all feel hopeful and hope is a potent motivator, particularly in these seemingly dark times. As my friend Arc says:

If you can stimulate a sense of adventure and inspiration, and leave the world with a sense of hope... then I think you have accomplished something that leaders, nations and empires... struggle to do. 

                                                                    Quonset Hut, June 14

Friday, June 11, 2010

Nothing Succeeds Like a Web Page. Except, Maybe Several Web Pages

New world spymaster, Sir William Stephenson, architect of American and Canadian intelligence programs during WW II, once said, "Nothing succeeds like a document," Sir William's crack forgery team would now have to include a whole army of graphics web designers and html programmers. 

Tuesday, June 8, 2010

Reading Assignment (yes, this WILL be on the test)

The overview below provides links to more indepth research and resources for anyone who wants to investigate some of the claims mentioned in The Unspeakable Lightness of Boeing, linked in yesterday's post.

Resources about possible UFO physics / propulsion / technology

Monday, June 7, 2010

The Unspeakable Lightness of Boeing; or Terry Hansen, I Love You

This article  by journalist Terry Hansen, Author of The Missing Times, News Media Complicity in the UFO Coverup, was posted online back in 2005. It is one of the best and most objective summaries of what we know about  the work of Townsend Brown in relation to the  idea that the B-2 bomber may be capable of solid-state gravity propulsion.

Sunday, June 6, 2010

Kevin on Kingman

Noted UFO Author, Kevin Randle, has found evidence that demolishes one of the substantiating stories behind the Kingman Crash. It is Kingman, not Roswell that is thought by UFO cognoscenti to be the site of First Contact and the seed of all the purported back-engineering programs that followed. Bill Uhouse (who was disclosing before Disclosure was a movement) said that the crash was an intentional gifting of technology from "their" race to ours. It was also he who said that the Visitants called for one certain engineer to be their point of contact in the knowledge sharing process, but that he was not authorized to release that person's name.

Saturday, June 5, 2010

A Very Special Bletchley Blessing Upon You, HP

According to BBC news, Hewlitt Packard will donate all of the equipment for digitizing the entire mass of archives at Bletchley Park. Bletchley evokes almost mystical feelings among WW II historians and computer science geeks who know that the Allied Victory in Europe came about in large part because of the  work that was done there. Armed forces and resistance movements throughout that continent and Northern Africa took action based on the information that was decoded and translated there,

This statement from today's announcement is particularly tantalizing. "We found a card talking about 4,400 tonnes of mercury being transferred from Spain - we will be searching for further messages explaining what happened and why this was done."

Good. I want to know who owned it, who it was transferred to, how it was transferred, and where it ended up. Most importantly, I want to know what it was used for, because speculation about mercury and the Nazi Bell propulsion system has been all over the internet for several years now.

But while waiting for the truth to emerge from those original Bletchley Park records, take a look at the location that sheltered the Allied cryptographic geniuses. Most of their work took place in these two huts, which were presumably in slightly better conditions 65 years ago:

    "Hut 6" in red and "Hut 3" in ramshackle

Thursday, June 3, 2010

A Bibliography in the Borning.

I found a mother lode at The Cactus Wren used book store yesterday.  Since I came away from the Strand Bookstore in Manhattan with only 2 books last month, I wasn't expecting much of a little strip mall shop in the high desert.  The owner showed me his section on WWII and then apologized for not having much on the Cold War...just a few shelves on espionage! 

I came home with a large enough haul to convince myself that it is time to start working on my Bibliography before it becomes a completely onerous chore. At some future date, I will include library books and ebooks, and perhaps hyperlink and annotate them as well.  But today I  am doing well to get the list of hardbound and paperbacks that I actually own together.

Tuesday, June 1, 2010

What’s It all about, Alfie?

As I was conducting my Memorial Day read-a-thon* this weekend, a blockade breaking drama halfway around the world led to an outcome no one wanted, and no one can take back. Such is the wearing way of the world, always has been, always will be when warriors of different stripes meet. 

I want to have a word with whoever is in charge of those in charge.

* I finished Russel Miller's Behind the Llines: the oral history of Special Operations in World War II and am now mourning over The Book of Honor: the Secret Lives and Deaths of CIA Operatives by Ted Gup.