A special ufologically-flavoured edition of the Plutocratic Exit Strategy.
How the Plutocrats could realistically fake an alien invasion invasion to enable a takeover of select cities, and cover their Exit to Mars, or elsewhere, using classified prototype vehicles kitted out with an alien aesthetic. How they could have been working on this since at least the early 20th Century, as just one part of the "enlightened elite's" Technocratic Project.
As regular readers of this site are by now well familiar, the Plutocratic Exit Strategy is an alternative narrative I've been constructing to help explain the otherwise incomprehensible events and activities by world leaders and corporations since at least the 1970s. That they knowingly and willfully ruined the Earth and are laying down a ratline to Mars before our very eyes, and covering their tracks with Noble Lies.
In my article for the recent Special Issue of New Dawn magazine, entitled The Plutocratic Exit Strategy & Their False Flag Alien Invasion Getaway Plan , I laid out how and why the Elite might fake an alien invasion to not just take effective control of the world and its resources, but also perfectly mask this escape to Mars, or elsewhere. Such a plan takes careful preparation and testing before its almost instantaneous Shock & Awe implementation can be affected. I illustrated this by leaning heavily on such works as Arthur C. Clarke's first novel, Childhood's End and linking it to the pilot of the TV show Colony, using recent technological developments and public plutocratic plans to form the connective tissue.
In this series of posts, which forms the second part of a planned three part series (starting with the New Dawn article mentioned above), I look at how such a plan could've been developed over the decades by folding together elements of several fictional universe and gluing them into one meta-narrative with commentary. I also note, in doing so, some parallels to the formulation of the Plutocratic Exit Strategy itself.
The picture that's forming in my mind, that I seek to convey here - something that's less pure paranoia than Chaos Magick-style mask, or fiction suit (a temporary lens with which to see reality with, then discard) - is of a Technocratic Project engineered by an "enlightened elite" that stretches back perhaps a century or more - to at least the end of the Great War, and perhaps half a century earlier again. This will be the subject of the much longer third part of this three part series. Because an even more startling and ambitious narrative is forming that links an Exit to Mars (or elsewhere) as the end game in a project that's directly responsible for not just the polluting and looting of the Earth, but the Sixth Mass Extinction itself. And it's all been made possible thanks to the careful observation and attempted replication of the deeply strange mystery that is the real UFO Phenomenon.
Before we can go travel all the way back to examine the end of Empire and the rise of Technocracy we need to stop first and step through how the Plutocrats might have accidentally documented - or deliberately leaked - the progress of their plan in plain sight. How, in fact, this perhaps forms a key part of the plan.
We're peeling back the layers in this series. Throughout this second instalment we highlight the construction of an alien aesthetic in the popular consciousness through key elements and moments in ufology and ufological themed TV shows and movies. Something that's then been reinforced by the statements or evasions made by politicians and plutocrats alike. That's been further seeded by some public demonstrations made by the Military Industrial Complex. That in fact, parts of ufological lore might be as a carefully constructed and meticulously maintained as, say, the elements of a Steven Spielberg movie.
After all, what's the use of spending decades influencing people to know what to fear and what to worship, only to have them react the wrong way when its time to execute the final act in this long game. Aliens (and Asteroids) are an External Other to be ever watchful for.
Before we begin, it's especially useful to return to the alleged deathbed confessions of ... Read More »
In 2015, Egyptian officials announced they were 90% sure Tutankhamun's tomb contained a hidden chamber. Egyptologist Nicolas Reeves found a number of strange fissures and cracks in the walls of the room, and suggested the famous queen Nefertiti could be buried there.
According to Spanish newspaper ABC, Egypt's Tourism Minister Hisham Zaazou may have just leaked the biggest discovery in Egyptology since Gantenbrink sent a robot up a pyramid shaft. During a visit to Spain a few weeks ago, Zaazou couldn't contain his excitement:
"We do not know if the burial chamber is Nefertiti or another woman, but it is full of treasures. It will be a ‘Big Bang’, the discovery of the 21st Century."
Unfortunately, Zaazou made no mention of a Stargate or our old mate Zahi. The news will officially be announced in April, presumably including a look inside the (once) hidden chamber and its shiny treasure trove.
Top image via Nicholas Reeves. Thermal scan image via Channel 5/King Tut's Tomb - The Hidden Chamber.
It seems Egypt is riddled with secret chambers and tunnels, including the most iconic ancient monument, the Great Pyramid of Giza. In 2015, Thermal scans revealed an "impressive anomaly" that could be a secret passageway or chamber. There's been no word when, or if, the pyramid's anomaly will be investigated.
- What UFOs mean for why people don't trust science.
- Minds in everything: Panpsychism takes hold in science.
- Would you like to play a game? The huge influence of the movie War Games on American national security policy.
- Virgin Galactic unveils new version of its SpaceShipTwo.
- Real estate tycoon and flying saucer believer Robert Bigelow will soon attach an inflatable space habitat to the International Space Station.
- NASA quickly dismisses news story that strange music heard by Apollo crew was kept secret.
- Kickstarter for for tin-foil hats successfully raises its £13,000 goal.
- Seas are rising way faster than any time in the past 2800 years.
- Sweet potato genes say that Polynesians, not Europeans, spread the tubers across the Pacific.
- Yesterday was George Washington's birthday, even though his birth certificate says he was born on February 11. Here's why: there are some days that never existed.
- A haunting mystery that remains unsolved: The Last Days of Peter Bergmann.
- A woman declared dead after she was hit by a police car on the motorway stunned medics by coming back to life in her body bag an hour later.
- Psychic archaeology: how to dig up the dead with their own advice.
- Psychic helped expose NYPD sergeant as an alleged child porn pervert.
- Alan Moore discusses the art of magic.
- Inside the LSD museum that the DEA somehow hasn't torn to the ground.
- Image(s) of the Day: The Simpsons Tarot.
Quote of the Day:
Experts say the situation would then grow far worse in the 22nd century and beyond, likely requiring the abandonment of many coastal cities.
The findings are yet another indication that the stable climate in which human civilization has flourished for thousands of years, with a largely predictable ocean permitting the growth of great coastal cities, is coming to an end.
"These lights whirled like the propellers of ships, slowed down, dipped, and rose again, as if they were beating up in a zig-zag course against the wind."
A 1909 newspaper article reporting a UFO encounter has been unearthed at the State Library of Victoria recently. The article quotes witness Reverend B. Cozens, who was staying on a farm at Kangaroo Ground with his wife, and several neighbours who saw "beautiful revolving lights" half a mile above the hills and about six miles apart.
The encounter happened in August 1909, around 10 o'clock. The lights "changed from white to red and then to blue, as if they were revolving beacons with three-coloured slides. After going back to bed, the Reverend woke up again at 2am and saw the lights were still there. "The whole impression of their movements was that of machinery."
Skeptics suggest the Reverend merely saw the Southern Lights, Aurora Australis. A poem by HS Kilpatrick was published in Western Australia's Southern Times newspaper in October 1909, suggesting the Aurora Australis was very active that year. "Nineteen nought nine shall forever for us hold, remembrance of thy rich phenomenon."
However, Perth is over 3000km away from Melbourne, and the Southern Lights don't match the description of white, red and blue. The 1909 article also doesn't state which direction the Reverend saw the lights, which would have been to the south. Kangaroo Ground is smack bang in the middle of the Dandenong Ranges, where the Reverend had a "splendid view."
Interestingly, this is the same area where the Kelly Cahill UFO abduction took place. I got quite a buzz when watching the new season premiere of The X-Files, when Agent Mulder mentioned my neck of the woods. I actually had to rewind and double-check he said what I thought he said. Victoria, Australia. "Hey, that's where I live!" I said out loud, not unlike Jiji in Kiki's Delivery Service. I'm personally skeptical of this case, it's just a bit too Whitley Strieber, and Bill Chalker had difficulties obtaining reports by the original investigators.
Forget Area 51, Australia is the real home of paranormal shenanigans. Drop-bears, bunyips, Daily Grail admin, UFOs... there's something in the water here. There's the 1978 disappearance of pilot Fred Valentich, the 1966 UFO landing at Westall, and my own 1984 encounter in Gippsland that happened before I started to
worship like cats.
The Truth is Down Under.
Canadian culture is defined along the terms of our modern society, but there’s much more to our identity than our oft-mocked accent, our maple syrup, and our penchant for plaid flannel shirts. Much of our history is rooted in the traditions of our native, or First Nations population. A large part of that population is Inuit; a people whose culture has strong oral traditions and a kinship with the land.
Nunavut, Canada’s largest, northernmost and newest territory (distinct from a province only in the way it derives legal authority), is currently home to some 30,000 Inuit. In the 1930’s however, and thanks to the Angikuni Mystery, that number was at least 30 people off.
The story, first published in The Danville Bee, a newspaper of the north, and written by reporter Emmett E. Kelleher, broke on November 27, 1930. Is seems, the day before, Kelleher was regaled by the story of northern trapper named Joe Labelle, who told of an entire village of Inuit that had gone missing.
As Labelle tells it, he attended the village on the shores of Lake Angikuni, a village he frequented in his travels, expecting a warm welcome, but as he approached the group of elk skin tents he had an odd feeling. The air of the place just gave him “the creeps”. Upon entering the small shanty town, Labelle was greeted by two starving and emaciated Husky’s, and venturing further, he found a full team of seven dogs that had apparently starved to death.
His calls into the village went unanswered as he began to search for inhabitants. Entering one hut, he noticed cooking utensils and pots, apparently with food still in them. Under a large fur he found a rusty rifle, giving him pause because, according to Kelleher, the Inuit of the time valued their rifles over nearly everything, and leaving such a tool behind would be unheard of.
Examining another tent that had been virtually destroyed by wind, he found the skins of several foxes, ruined by rain and mud, accompanied by another rifle. Rust on the rifles gave him the impression that the village had been deserted some 12 months prior, and judging by the size of the camp, it appeared there had been at least 25 people living there.
His mind reeled trying to understand the mystery; where had they gone? Had they simply moved on? Unlikely, with all of the items left behind. Did they all drown in the nearby lake? Also unlikely, as there would undoubtedly be bodies to be found. His next discovery sent chills down his spine.
His thoughts turned to foul play as he stumbled across an Eskimo grave with a cairn built of stones. One side of the grave had been removed, stone-by-stone and the body was missing. Labelle couldn’t imagine a reason for desecrating the grave of a loved one, and he was reminded of an old Inuit superstition.
Eskimo of the time, and some still today, believe there is an evil spirit that haunts their villages. Tornrark, who has an “ugly man face with two long tusks sticking up from each side of the nose”, is feared by many Inuit, who wear special charms in the hopes of warding him off.
Labelle stayed in the camp for that afternoon, trying to figure out the mystery.
“There were no signs of any struggle. Everything looked peaceful. But the air seemed deadly.”
Following Kelleher’s story in the Bee, the authorities were notified and the RCMP initiated an investigation and search. No one was ever found, nor were any clues as to the reason for their disappearance.
This story caused quite a stir in the area, but soon succumbed to fleeting attentions and was lost to further curiosity. Until it was published in Frank Edward’s 1966 book, Stranger Than Science. Edwards telling of the story, taken directly from the original article in the Bee, rejuvenated the mystery and sparked some amateur investigation into the details.
Modern inquiries with the RCMP failed to come up with any evidence of the initial search, and the RCMP officially deny that there was one, and even that there ever was a village of that size in the remote area of Angikuni. Very few records exist regarding Inuit populations in the territories from that period, so it’s nearly impossible to empirically prove that the camp existed, let alone that its inhabitants disappeared.
Suspicions of a supernatural influence at work were put forward not only be Labelle, but also by Whitely Strieber in his 1989 novel Majestic, and by Dean Koontz’s 1983 horror novel Phantoms. More recently Nigel Blundell and Roger Boar wrote a detailed accounting of the Angikuni Mystery in their 2010 book The World’s Greatest UFO Mysteries, where they add to the growing lore associated to the event.
Many modern tellings of the story have embellished the facts, claiming reports of strange lights in the sky, mass grave robbing and over 1000 people having vanished. But the original mystery holds a hauntingly simple narrative, and though Labelle and Kelleher refrained from speculating on the fate of the Eskimos at Angikuni, one’s mind does tend to conjure ideas of alien abduction or supernatural mayhem.
As it stands, though, we have only Labelle’s first hand accounting of the mystery. Having been a trapper for over 40 years, Labelle was of a type of man that isn’t known for telling yarns. Many trappers of the time lived solitary lives, seldom coming into contact with other people outside of these small Inuit villages, and beyond an actual member of the village, Labelle was uniquely qualified to understand the nuances of Inuit life and traditions.
The lack of official records on the search and the village does little to sway the belief of those who identify with the mystery. Considering the time frame, it’s unlikely we’ll ever know the truth of it, but the notion that an entire village of people could disappear, almost overnight, is a disturbing one to be sure. But the few confirmed facts we do have say nothing of aliens, or monsters, or any other nefarious end those poor souls may have met. We know only that something happened at Angikuni Lake.
 Kelleher, Emmett E. (1930-11-30). "Vanished Eskimo Tribe Gives North Mystery Stranger Than Fiction". The Bee.
 Newspaperarchive.com, The Danville Bee – November 27, 1930: http://newspaperarchive.com/danville-bee/1930-11-27/page-7
 Colombo, John Robert. Ghost Stories of Canada. Dundum (2000)
 Edwards, Frank. Stranger Than Science (5th printing ed.). Bantam Books Paperback (1968). pp. 18–19
Caption this, please!
- Lost tapes reveal Apollo astronauts heard unexplained 'music' on far side of the Moon. Pink Floyd, surely...?
- Newly-discovered 93-mile-long ancient wall in Jordan puzzles archaeologists.
- World famous ancient Siberian nude 'Venus' figurines turn out to be statuettes of ordinary men and women wearing clothes.
- From washing machines to computers: how the ancients invented the modern world.
- A look at Latin America's mysterious crystal skulls.
- Stonehenge quarry is being plundered for chips of bluestone which are being sold on eBay.
- Evidence of violent storms that destroyed 'Britain's Atlantis' has been uncovered.
- Did the Maya create the first comics?
- A treasure trove of iron meteorites may be hiding beneath Antarctica's ice.
- What is the strange black substance falling from the sky in Harrison, Michigan?
- Italy's fascinating Festival of the Snake-Catchers.
- The surprisingly sticky tale of the bird that guides African tribes to honey.
- No Big Bang? Quantum equation predicts the universe had no beginning.
- Blade Runner sequel announced for January 2018, starring Harrison Ford and Ryan Gosling.
- Vale Umberto Eco, who asked the hard questions about the myths we can't help believing in.
- Atheism is older than Christianity and Islam, but Romans erased it from history, new study finds.
- Image of the Day: Deer flees from flying squirrel.
Quote of the Day:
Not long ago, if you wanted to seize political power in a country you had merely to control the army and the police. Today it is only in the most backward countries that fascist generals, in carrying out a coup d'état, still use tanks. If a country has reached a high degree of industrialization the whole scene changes. The day after the fall of Khrushchev, the editors of Pravda, Izvestiia, the heads of the radio and television were replaced; the army wasn't called out. Today a country belongs to the person who controls communications.
The Science Channel series NASA's Unexplained Files is airing an episode on a mysterious incident from the 1969 Apollo 10 mission. Declassified in 2008, NASA tapes reveal the three-man crew heard weird "outer space-type music" while orbiting the dark side of the moon. For the entire hour, the astronauts discuss and describe the music, even debating whether to inform NASA command.
"It's unbelievable! You know?"
"Shall we tell them about it?"
"I don't know. We ought to think about it."
It's a genuine mystery that remains unsolved. For one thing, Apollo 10 was out of radio contact while orbiting the far side of the moon, so the music couldn't have been a transmission from Earth. Also, the moon has no magnetic field or atmosphere that could interfere with their radio. Unfortunately, actual recording of the strange music isn't publicly available.
Apollo 15 astronaut Al Worden keeps an open-mind on the mystery:
"The Apollo 10 crew was very used to the kind of noise that they should be hearing. Logic tells me that if there was something recorded on there, then there was something there. NASA would withhold information from the public if they thought it was in the public's best interest."
However, there's one explanation that is highly likely. Could the Apollo 10 crew have heard the sounds of Jupiter? All of the planets emit radio waves that can be reproduced as sound. NASA's Voyager and Cassini spacecraft have recorded the 'music of the spheres', eerie hums and whistles reminiscent of the "outer space-type music" described aboard Apollo 10. It's very likely, but until we hear what the astronauts actually heard, there's no way to know. It may as well be Hitler playing Wagner on the moon.
Previously, on the Daily Grail:
A summary of all the stories and news briefs posted on The Daily Grail over the past week. Feel free to share anything interesting!
- The Spirit-Possessed Iron Man of Indonesia
- News Briefs 08-02-2016 (Monday)
- New Horror Movie 'The Witch' Was Inspired by Folklore and Real-Life Tales of Possession
- News Briefs 16-02-2016 (Tuesday)
- Does Smelling This Mushroom Cause Females to Orgasm?
- News Briefs 17-02-2016 (Wednesday)
- Researchers Find More Evidence That Our Behaviour Might Be Controlled By This Microscopic Parasite
- News Briefs 18-02-2016 (Thursday)
- So You Think You Know Superheroes?
Have a good weekend!
By far, the fastest growing genre of movies and entertainment right now is that of the superhero epic. We have superheroes on the brain, it seems. It’s not surprising, really; hero worship has been an element of human society for many thousands of years. It’s what made us great hunters on the plains, it’s what spurred us to learn more and more about our environment, and it’s ultimately what led to our current ideas of religion and celebrity. We consistently elevate those we perceive as our betters to a position of cultural authority, whether they deserve such reverence or not. So, in a time like this, when it’s near impossible to participate in the conversations of the day without encountering someone who’s presented as a real life superhero – though perhaps without the powers – it stands to reason that this need we have to create a class of humans who are better than us would manifest itself on the big screen.
It is strange though, that the people among us who actually do have superpowers are often treated as freaks and pariahs. In fact, I’m betting many of you reading this weren’t aware that such people even exist. Of course, the Marvel and DC comic superheroes are larger than life, and that’s how they’re supposed to be. So you won’t see any (credible) cases of people flying, or teleporting, or lifting buses, but there are some people in this world who can do some incredible things.
There’s the Brazilian woman who cries crystal tears and no one knows why. And there’s the real life Ice Man, Wim Hof from The Netherlands, who can withstand the cold better than anyone. There’s also the deep diver and marathon swimmer, Dave Mullens, who can literally swim like a fish. Or how about the German boy who, because of a rare genetic disorder, makes most bodybuilders feel shame. There are lots of people out there who have what in the comic books would be called superpowers, but which in real life are more like disabilities. Take the math student who not only survived without 95% of his brain, but he functioned normally, and even excelled in his studies. And he’s not alone. There are several others, who, like him, are afflicted with hydrocephalus. Which is a condition that causes an abnormal accumulation of cerebrospinal fluid in the cranial vault. They do have brains, but they’re drastically smaller than what’s considered normal. The space in their skull that would otherwise be filled with grey matter, is actually filled with fluid, which itself plays a crucial role in neurochemistry. The condition is rare, but it has been described by neuroscientists a few times in the last one hundred years, and they’re just as baffled by it as you and I.
Medical oddities notwithstanding (though most comic book superheroes are just that, medical oddities), there is potential for real superpowers to emerge from our steady evolutionary march through time.
Some time ago I discussed the possibility of a new species of human developing from extended space exploration. Specifically the MarsOne mission. When any group of a single species is separated from the main population, over time the two groups will evolve along different paths, eventually becoming distinctly different species. This is called speciation, and it happens all the time, and it could happen to us if a portion of our population were to permanently leave Earth, to make a new home on another planet – a planet with drastically different environmental conditions, such as different gravity values, atmospheric content, even radiation levels. Who knows how long it might take new selection pressures to push that group into a new evolutionary niche? Fifty generations? A hundred? A thousand? However long it takes, it will happen eventually (provided the group remains isolated from Earth’s population), and who knows how their genes will adapt to better suit that environment. Shouldn’t we consider the potential genetic fallout of space colonisation?
The same thing could actually happen here on Earth too, though the changes to the splinter group’s genetics might not be readily apparent at first.
In the Bay of Bengal, between Myanmar and Indonesia, sits a little tree covered land mass called North Sentinel Island. It doesn’t look like much on a map, and even if you check it out on Google Earth, you won’t see much, other than trees and what appears to be a world class white sand beach ringing the island. However, if you actually went to the island you’d be in for a surprise, and then you’d likely be killed. The inhabitants of North Sentinel, who number somewhere between 50 and 600 individuals are, shall we say, not fans of the drop-in. Almost everyone who has set foot on that island has been brutally murdered with spears and arrows. The Sentinelese, as they’ve come to be known, are one of, if not the oldest uncontacted tribe of indigenous people on the planet. The island officially belongs to India, and special laws have been enacted to prevent outsiders from coming into contact with the especially xenophobic Sentinelese. This is for our safety as much as theirs. Since they’ve been physically isolated from the rest of humanity for thousands of years, they haven’t developed the same immunities to disease as the rest of us have over millennia, and even the most benign flu bug could wipe them out overnight.
But that highlights the fact that they’ve evolved differently than us. The extent to those differences is entirely unknown, since study is currently impossible, but it’s virtually guaranteed that there are differences between us, however subtle they may be. But we can speculate...
Did you know that humans, all humans, have the capacity for bioluminescence? In fact, not only do we have the capacity for it, we do it regularly. It’s just that the light emitted is too weak to see with the naked eye. It’s possible for scientists to observe it, and indeed some have studied it and apparently human bioluminescence peaks daily, in mid-afternoon. This ability seems to be a remnant of a time long before the emergence of Homo sapiens, and perhaps suggests a vestigial adaptation to darkness, an adaptation that’s no longer needed by us.
But what if the Sentinelese, who have no discernable technology, developed an enhanced bioluminescence ability to the point that it’s become useful to them in the dark of night on that lonely island?
As mentioned, that’s pure speculation; there’s really no reason to think that they actually have developed that ability or anything like it, given that the pool of genetic characteristics they have at their disposal is nearly endless, but thinking about the possibilities opens our minds a wider worldview, and allows us to better plan for our own future. If we can see the possibilities more clearly, we can work to make sure that we evolve along a path that remains favourable for our survival. And the current state of genetic research and of our ability to manipulate our own genome might suggest that we really do have superheroes in our future.
I need to trepan myself like I need a hole in my head...
- Long-standing Easter Island mystery has been solved.
- Lost roads of ancient Rome rediscovered with 3D laser scanners.
- China relocates 9000 people as part of their search for alien life.
- Researchers find more evidence that our behaviour might be controlled by a microscopic parasite.
- "Drink was probably involved" in triceratops abduction.
- The neuroscience of ghosts.
- Rats can smell tuberculosis. Dogs can smell cancer. Now we're training them to save your life.
- Researcher goes in search of fabled mushroom said to be able to induce orgasm in females through its smell alone - and finds it.
- Atheism has ancient roots and is not a 'modern invention', according to academic.
- Why do so many people believe in psychic powers?
- Is being anti-vaccination actually the rational choice?
- The experiment that will allow humans to see quantum entanglement.
- Sarah Parcak is a space archaeologist. Soon you will be too.
- Australian town consumed by Hairy Panic. How can you not click on that story?
- Video of the Day: In case of sharknado, be sure to keep an octopus on hand at all times.
Quote of the Day:
Great minds discuss ideas. Average minds discuss events. Small minds discuss people.