Finally, after years of research, the US Army’s Project Jedi seemed to be on the verge of success, after they managed to kill a goat using nothing more than the psychic power of the mind.
Project Jedi was a top-secret military project to create a breed of ‘super-soldier’. If all went according to plan, the Jedi Warriors would revolutionize warfare. They would be fantastically strong and possess superior intelligence, cunning and intuition.
They would use psychic remote viewing to spy on the enemy, disable nuclear bombs with telekinesis, and effortlessly kill with the power of thought alone. But not only that, they would have the ability to become invisible at will and to walk through walls.
You might think that Project Jedi had been a dream by Hollywood scriptwriters eager to tempt audiences with a delightfully crazy plot.
Indeed, the project does lie at the heart of released Hollywood blockbuster The Men Who Stare At Goats starring George Clooney and Ewan McGregor.
But what is less well known is that the US military did try to create a breed of ‘super-soldier’ capable of walking through walls and killing by thought alone.
Even more bizarrely, the fruits of Project Jedi and several other clandestine paranormal projects were actively used in battle and are almost certainly being employed in the proxy war against Syria and other targeted oil-rich nations.
These ideas were not considered wacky. They were seen as the next military frontier. We needed to know whether it was possible to use paranormal forces for military ends. We also needed to know how to protect ourselves should they be used against the USA.
Back in 1983 Major General Albert Stubblebine III was at the height of his powers. He was one of America’s most distinguished soldiers and chief of US Army Intelligence with 16,000 soldiers under his command.
General Stubblebine controlled the army’s signals, photographic and technical intelligence, and numerous covert spying operations around the world.
He was instrumental in the US invasions of Panama and Grenada. It is no exaggeration to say that Albert Stubblebine III was at the heart of America’s military machine.
In the late 1970’s General Stubblebine became convinced that America’s next war would be fought with the psychic powers of the mind as well as with conventional bombs, bullets and media propaganda messages.
His reasoning lay in the numerous covert psychic projects that the US military had been secretly funding for decades.
Very few in the military had even heard of the Stargate Project, MK Ultra and Project Jedi. General Stubblebine, however, had been following them intently and funding some of them lavishly.
The military initially focused on ‘remote viewing’, the scientific term for clairvoyance and ESP. They reasoned that training soldiers to view distant locations using nothing more than the power of their mind could be immensely useful on the battlefield. And so they created the Stargate Project to explore such phenomena.
The directors of Stargate began by funding scientists at the Stanford Research Institute in California, one of America’s most prestigious science academies.
Very soon, Stanford played host to more than a dozen psychic spies. Their skills were once demonstrated to President Jimmy Carter when they were used to search for a downed aircraft.
But the scientists investigating remote viewing found them to be surprisingly accurate and the military found them useful too.
Joe McMoneagle was a Vietnam veteran and “Remote Viewer Number 1”. His primary role was to use remote viewing to look inside Russian military bases and gather intelligence.
The military was not content to use psychics merely to gather intelligence. They wanted to go further and use them for offensive purposes too.
This drive soon turned to paranoia when the Americans learned of a huge Russian program to develop psychic and ‘psychometric’ weapons. Over 40 Russian institutes were involved.
In any case, American laws (and ethics) forbade the development of psychotronic weapons, so they focused their attention on such psychic abilities as psychokinesis – the supposed power to move objects using the power of the mind.
In the late 1960s, American scientists discovered that focusing bitter, vindictive and negative thoughts on mold – the scientific equivalent of the Gypsy’s curse – inhibited its growth.
And if all that wasn’t strange enough, in later experiments some of those attempting to influence the mold were stationed 15 miles away. Other scientists soon found that negative thoughts could also slow the growth of the food poisoning bug E. coli.
The military immediately saw the implications of this work. If DMILS could be harnessed by their psychic spies, they would become the perfect assassins. It morphed into Project Jedi at Fort Bragg, headquarters of US Special Forces.
News of the U.S. military’s involvement with psychic spying and the Jedi Warriors gradually leaked out. The psychic programs had always been controversial within the military.
Many opposed them on religious grounds, they were seen as Satanic, others saw them as deeply irrational and unfitting for a modern military. It was hardly surprising then, that General Stubblebine was quietly retired.
The Stargate Project was then downsized and eventually transferred to the CIA before being closed down.
In 1995, the Pentagon finally confirmed that they had indeed investigated paranormal phenomena “in the national interest”. They argued that because the Russians were using psychics, the US must investigate such phenomena too.
Anomalien.com / ABC Flash Point News 2020.