Jim Marrs is a former newspaper journalist who has written for a myriad of news outlets, including the Fort Worth Star-Telegram.
He is perhaps best known for his 1989 book Crossfire: The Plot That Killed Kennedy, which reached the New York Times paperback non-fiction best seller list and later served as the basis for Oliver Stone’s film JFK.
SRI International developed a method of spying called “remote viewing” in the 1970s, which caught the attention of the CIA and was later passed on to the U.S. Army. Remote viewing is a form of telepathy that perceives places, persons and actions through extrasensory perception (ESP).
According to Marrs, everyone has the ability to do remote viewing. It is not limited to time and place. You can use it to look into the past and future.
However, the further you look into the future, the fuzzier it gets, which suggests the future is not determined, explained Marrs.
A US military program, known as StarGate, sought to locate and map Soviet Union submarines using remote viewing. The process involved a group of individuals who attempted to visualize the coordinates on a world map, given the magnitude and longitude of the submarines.
The program had apparently worked effectively for more than twenty years.
Army intelligence officer Joe McMoneagle is said to be the first man to be taught remote viewing during the StarGate project. The original group consisted of six remote viewers. During the course of the program, there was an interest in UFOs. One of the best remote viewers, according to Marrs, went by the name of Pat Price.
According to Price, he found four alien bases on Earth. They were located on Mount Perdido in Pyrenees, Mount Inyangani in Zimbabwe, Mount Ziel in Australia and Mount Haye’s in Alaska. The organization originally filed the report away.
In 1998, Skip Atwater, executive officer of the grill flame unit, was responsible for giving members of the group odd tasks. He recalled Price’s four alien bases and gave them the coordinates for each. All the members came back and reported that all the bases were on Earth and run by aliens.
Marrs believes that aliens have visited Earth many times throughout human history. Nevertheless, he believes the frequency of visits spiked with the rise of nuclear weapons.
Marrs also referenced the 1948 Aztec story as evidence that remote viewing has been used to communicate with aliens. According to various reports, a UFO crashed in the New Mexico desert in 1948. Alien corpses were taken from the site by the U.S. Air Force, which many believe were dissected.
There has been a lot of controversy about the Aztec story. The reason not many people know about the Aztec story, according to Marrs, is because Aztec is near the Colorado border.
Military officials had been tracking the object prior to the crash. When the UFO landed, military units in Colorado immediately rushed to the site and disposed the evidence before anyone had a chance to see it.
In 2009, Randy Barnes of the Aztec Library Association contracted with Problems > Solutions > Innovations, headed by Lyn Buchanan, who was once in charge of the army’s remote viewing unit. Eleven remote viewers were summoned to take a look at Aztec to see if the incident really happened.
The remote viewers found that a large, silver object designed for transportation flew to the ground. Many people had observed the object. They found “biologicals” in the craft. Some witnesses tried to help the creatures but couldn’t do so due to language barriers.
Eventually, the army showed up. There was some sort of negotiation among the parties involved. They took the biologicals inside the craft to an undisclosed location.
According the report, the aliens could use remote viewing to manipulate their captures. Government officials couldn’t let the aliens loose. As a result, an official decision was made to execute the aliens.
Marrs’s claims are mind-bending and provocative. He draws upon multiple lines of evidence to support how remote viewing has substantiated the existence of UFOs.
For more information, check out Marrs’s book, Alien Agenda.
Source: by Greg White via http://humansarefree.com/