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The Gulf Breeze Saga (Part II) : UFOs, the Gulf Breeze 6, and the End of the World

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posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 12:06 AM


In part I of this thread, the Gulf Breeze UFO flap, and the strange tale of Ed Walters was looked at. Despite many believing Ed Walters tales of abduction, telepathic communication, and clear photos of what are supposed to be alien spaceships, there are equally many, if not more who believe the whole thing was an elaborate hoax. There is certainly mud that can be flung at Walters, MUFON, and Bruce Maccabee, but this case has never been resolved completely to the satisfaction of many. Throwing fuel on the fire is the fact that there was definitely a UFO flap that occurred in Gulf Breeze. My own leanings are that strange military craft were witnessed, and those who love to disseminate disinformation that becomes UFO lore had a field day here, throwing yet more X-files style weirdness into the fray. Others have suggested that perhaps the UFOs were of a more 'paranormal' nature, and for myself, that explanation is as good as any other. I don't know what to believe, and like the JFK assassination, and the tale of Paul Bennewitz, it is likely that a satisfactory and agreed consensus will be settled on. Well, hold onto your hats, as this ride gets a whole lot weirder, as we approach the millennium.

Weird Scenes in the Gold Mine: Who are the Gulf Breeze 6?

The Gulf Breeze 6 are Kenneth G. Beason, Michael Hueckstaedt, Kris Perlock, William Setterberg, Vance Davis,and Annette Eccleston.

July 20th, 1990 should go down in history as a day of strange newspaper headlines. Earlier on in the month, a specialist by the name of Vance Davis, and 5 other soldiers went AWOL from the 701st Military Intelligence Brigade. The mission of these military specialists was the analysis of foreign communications. A fairly broad moniker for what may well have been a far more refined position. As Phillip Coppens covers at his excellent summation of the case.

On July 20, 1990, the Northwest Florida Daily News ran “6 AWOL SOLDIERS SAY THEY AIMED TO KILL ANTICHRIST”, continuing: “Gulf Breeze - Six soldiers, reported by an unofficial military newspaper to be on a mission to kill the Antichrist, were charged Thursday with desertion from their intelligence unit in West Germany, Pentagon spokesman said.” It was a most bizarre headline and one of the most bizarre stories… ever.

The Arrests

Specialist Vance Davis

It's not like this group just deserted locally and went for a drive, but rather they were stationed in Germany, travelled to Tennessee, bought a van, and drove to Gulf Breeze. A broken tail light saw their vehicle stopped. The soldier driving had no driver's license, and it was alleged that he begged the police officer stopping the car not to run his ID through the police computer reportedly saying 'You will be signing my death warrant'. Suffice to say, the officer did not heed the request of the young soldier. He was arrested, and the officer called the army. Immediately upon returning to the station a higher officer took over case, and they were told to hold the soldier, but not to interrogate him. Over the next few days, 4 out of 5 of the other deserters were arrested either at the home of a woman by the name of Anna Foster or their Fort Pickens campsite (different sources state different things). Anna Foster worked at a New Age bookshop in Gulf Breeze, had attended a MUFON convention, and was very close to the Ed Walter's case.

According to

The maximum possible punishment for their actions, according to the Chicago Tribune, included dishonorable discharge and three years of confinement. A judgment was handed down three weeks following the arrests that the GB6 would be discharged with full honors. You read that right: discharged with full honors.

What were they doing in Gulf Breeze?

There are strange and conflicting reports about the intentions of the Gulf Breeze 6. tells us

They claimed to have experienced direct interactions with extraterrestrials and religious icons. They additionally claimed to have regularly communicated with such entities via a Ouija board. The GB6 seemed to have prophesied, studied their claimed paranormal experiences in depth and left long, detailed notes behind that described their claimed beliefs of the impending end of the world and their intentions to save it.

However, accordig to

A member of their unit told the newspaper "Stars and Stripes" the six were out to FIND AND DESTROY THE ANTICHRIST, the figure the Bible says will challenge Christ. He spoke on the condition his name would not be disclosed.

Who was the anti-Christ. In Revelations Jacque Vallee suggest it may be none other than Ed Walters. According to Specialist Kenneth G. Bleason, another of the Gulf Breeze 6, 'they had been chosen by ... divine intervention to help prepare for the end of the world, which was supposed to occur in about eight years from now.'

In 1995, Vance Davis published a book titled “Unbroken Promises”. As Phillip Coppens notes

The book is probably one of the most mind-boggling works ever written, irrelevant of the fact whether it is the total truth, or an “enhanced version” of it. If the mind boggles already, jaws drop when you read the Davis book.

Davis states that as a teenager, he had enrolled in Silva Mind Control courses that were held in Alex Merklinger’s school in New York, and mastered techniques of self-hypnosis through active imagination. During one of his trances, he met a green-skinned, yellow-clad alien female named Kia, who, over one night, corrected his flat-footedness. Davis said that Kia “told me that she came from a planet forty-five light years away from Earth, that had been destroyed by another race. Her race, the Kiasseions, were telepaths that were enroute to Earth to assist the Alliance in protecting the human race. They were scheduled to arrive by late 1992. The Kiasseion civilization had been reduced to five spacecraft carrying about three thousand people per ship […] Her husband had been killed, and she had taken his place as Commander of this small armada, with her two grown sons in charge of two of the remaining ships.” Kia became Vance’s guardian.

Nothing unusual so far, if at least you are familiar with what many other channelers have stated about their contacts. But Davis held the “toppest” security clearances in the country.

and this

When some of Safire’s prophecies, both minor and significant, started to come true, one stating the exact dynamics and the number of casualties of a mayor earthquake in Iran (292,236 deaths), it convinced the six that they were dealing with genuine trans-human encounters. They felt that they were chosen to act as instruments of God’s will – their oath to the military “obviously” seemed to be of less importance than following the orders of God. They asked Safire how to carry out their divine mission. Safire instructed them to flee the military, regardless of consequences, because they were needed to help lead the world through an impending cataclysm. So they did.

edit on 20-8-2014 by cuckooold because: (no reason given)

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 12:06 AM

So what was really going on?

The Gulf Breeze 6 raises far more questions than it answers.

- How were such high ranking intelligence officers able to secret themselves out of Germany and travel incognito all the way to Gulf Breeze?

- Does the crazy religious story have any credence, or is it a cover for something else?

- Who was the anti-Christ they intended to kill? Ed Walters perhaps, but why?

- What was the role of Anna Foster, psychic, and closely involved with the orginal story?"

- What was the 'death warrant' that was being signed by the arresting officer who stopped the car?

As Coppens notes :

This explains the setting of the desertion, but not the reason. Was it true that they had come to Gulf Breeze to see UFOs? To attend a UFO conference? Davis states that Safire warned them of a coming war. Mankind was about to make an evolutionary step, which is why many alien entities were in orbit, on or under the earth – and/or in telepathic contact with the likes of him. There were two alien groups: the Alliance, the good guys, who believed in free will, and “the Others”, who were abducting people and performing medical experiments on them. Safire “confirmed” to the group that the US government was in cahoots with the aliens, as they had suspected all along.

Many unanswered questions. In Revelations, pg 175/175, Vallee postulates that;

This brings us back to the alleged psychic messages supposedly received by Vance Davis. Is it plausible that six smart soldiers—they may have been deluded, but they certainly demonstrated that they were not stupid—would have taken such a radical step as desertion purely on the basis of telepathic impressions? Is it not more likely that the messages about Armageddon and the salvation by UFOs came to them through the same secure channel they were using in their work, a channel which, by definition, would be above suspicion of tampering? Should we conclude that U.S. military communications channels may have been compromised by one or more cults with extreme beliefs and with the willingness to exploit the naivete of the ufologists to further their own goals? Such an action would certainly throw a new light on everything we have said earlier in this book about UMMO and about other attempts to create and manage high-demand groups based on the belief in alien abduction.

and finally this from Vallee;

If the reader follows my line of reasoning to this point, then he is led to a final question: who could have the bizarre motivation and the highly compartmented knowledge to access an encrypted network and to target these six soldiers to send them on such an absurd mission? Was it an exercise of the same genre as Pontoise and Bentwaters, a project that played games with the gullibility of the believers in order to test the feasibility of deception within a vital element of the armed forces? And is the American public the ultimate target of that deception?

After their release, three of the soldiers went straight back to Gulf Breeze. In a relaxed, casual interview they told a television reporter that they had never been interested in the rapture or the Antichrist. Everything was just a big misunderstanding.

What to believe, I don't know. Feel free to ad to this thread, as this is a doozy, weirder, but connected to Ed Walters, and certainly worth probing.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 12:30 AM
This has always been one of those head shakers that helped convince me that the UFO subject was more involved than scientists from another planet.

There are other weird stories, of course, but none I'm aware of that deals with high level intelligence officers wigging out in such a public way.

One way to deal with this stuff is to ascribe it to the Trickster God, Eris, Loki, or any number of similar personages and file it under "back slowly away."

But it IS fascinating and likely holds more information about this stuff than the usual lights in the sky sighting.

I'm glad there are alcoholic beverages, though...

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 12:57 AM
a reply to: cuckooold

S&F, great thread! I researched some of this but didn't get as far as you did. Never heard of the Gulf Breeze 6 before and yes, very bizarre to say the least. I go back and forth with UFO sightings that are near military bases and this city is, just can't decide. I've heard Gulf Breeze called the UFO Capital of the World, live near this area and have yet to see or experience firsthand for myself.

From what I researched the general consensus was it was a hoax but who knows? Will follow your thread, just wanted to pop in and let you know its fascinating.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 01:18 AM
this is hands down the weirdest # i've ever read.

originally posted by: cuckooold

- What was the role of Anna Foster, psychic, and closely involved with the orginal story?"

she played the role of beason's love interest when a cover story was needed for why davis and beason didn't beat ass out of town when the getting was good.

When they deserted, each left a copy of the letter dictated by the spirits, in the hope that the letter might make its way into the hands of the president – so that he would know of the dire times ahead. But despite the fact that the survival of the world was at stake, it seems that destiny still had time to have love play its game. Davis had had visions of his “Soul Mate” when he was a teenager. It is when they arrived at Anna’s house, that Davis saw his “Soul Mate”: it was Anna’s roommate, Diana, whom he recognised from the visions more than a decade before.

If the spirit world was guiding them, leading them away from harm, why were they eventually captured? “Safire had told us that Gulf Breeze would be safe until Friday. Then we would stop in Texas to pick up our stuff, and head for the mountain states to begin the rest of our lives, and prepare for what was to come.” But love made Davis and Beason stay longer, and hence they did not leave on the Friday they “should” have left. “Fate” then played its card through a defective taillight and the rest was history.

and discharged with full honors?! wtf man.

eta: not only did beason later marry anna foster ("i take you as my lawfully wedded handler, i mean, wife"), but " she got him involved with a group that believed the government was covering up alien visits to Earth" before the whole thing went down. it looks like he was your regular flavor american fundamentalist before he met her.

this caught my eye for that reason.

Stan Johnson of Bybee, Tenn., a friend of one of the soldiers, Spec.
Kenneth G. Beason, 26, said Beason told him they had been "chosen by
DIVINE INTERVENTION to help prepare for the end of the world, which
was supposed to occur in about EIGHT YEARS FROM NOW."

Johnson added that, "when the second coming of Christ occurred,
Jesus Christ was going to ARRIVE IN A SPACESHIP."

i wonder if beason befriended johnson through that group foster introduced him to?

edit on 20-8-2014 by ATODASO because: (no reason given)

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 02:08 AM
a reply to: cuckooold

Nicely presented

This will 'probably' be one of the easter egg threads that get a few posts and vanish - too weird to pin down and walk away with the answers.

Beason seems like an incident waiting to happen like an ongoing mental meltdown on pause. He appeared to have the same traits of other sad souls who were led to rack and ruin by appeals from unknown voices. From his statement, he appears like the pivot around which the others spun around. Perhaps a charismatic?

I wrote a thread called Death by UFO that broached the negative associations of channeling, 'aliens' and UFOs. Beason seems cut from the same template of many of those who've died or been led astray by beliefs. It's as if they can get through life with few issues until they meet certain types of people and become a sum greater than their parts and mischief ensues.

We could then throw this little case under the 'solved' bus and walk away citing emotional contagion and elaborate folie à deux.

Then again, if we look at how involved and unlikely the sequence of events was, is it that easy to explain with reference to psychological tendencies? Could Beason's attention have been drawn by the media fuss surrounding Gulf Breeze and then his own mental landscape, combined with subconscious, idiopathic motion, moved that planchette around the ouija board himself? Maybe the others were too struck by these circumstances to question why and how? Whatever the case there, Beason seems a shoo-in for having a visceral reaction to Walters' spaceship.

Speculating from a deeper angle, if someone or some group within the Intel community was curious about how beliefs drive people and societies, folk like this would be fertile grounds for manipulation. Let's say someone was identified with far-out beliefs like Beason described in his statement? What would happen if such a person had those beliefs fanned by 'fellow travellers?' Would it be possible that one or more in the GB6 were stooges/plants? Depending on who was supposed to be the 'anti-Christ,' this group were practically a hit-team of sleeper assassins. If they'd killed someone, who would look further than...they're crazy?

How timely were those Gulf Breeze UFO sightings if that were the case? Maybe their desertion was rewarded by the 'Discharged with Full Honors' because they'd been part a wider purpose?

On a different tangent, I once had audio of Major Robert Friend recollecting an incident that was sorta similar in theme. He described that, back in the '60s, a young, fellow USAF officer was 'channeling' messages from some nearby 'spaceship.' Our old friend Affa iirc. Anyway, he said they were asking this guy questions about where 'Affa' was and were told to look out the window. Sure enough, a light flashed back at them.

All I know with certainty is that it's best to ignore voices from Elsewhere, from 'spaceships' and the ones in your head. No good ever seems to come from listening.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 02:23 AM

originally posted by: Kandinsky
a reply to: cuckooold
If they'd killed someone, who would look further than...they're crazy?

How timely were those Gulf Breeze UFO sightings if that were the case? Maybe their desertion was rewarded by the 'Discharged with Full Honors' because they'd been part a wider purpose?

exactly! i'm no shrink, but the crap beason and co. babbled about during their official debriefing sounded, well, balls cray cray. if mental illness presented itself so clearly as the reason for desertion, wouldn't they get section 8'd out?

All I know with certainty is that it's best to ignore voices from Elsewhere, from 'spaceships' and the ones in your head. No good ever seems to come from listening.

puharich messed around with weejee boards too, right? so, i'm thinking there are two strong contenders for wtf happened with the gb6. they were dispatched to whack walters, but called off at the last minute b/c he could be framed up as a hoaxer instead.

or, the military was trying to play around with the seeming connection between spiritism and aliens.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 02:32 AM
a reply to: ATODASO

It's one of those things that can't be proved...but...I do wonder how much was manipulated in the SRI studies? I read Ed Mitchell saying that uri Geller had 'magicked' an old cuff-link into his ice-cream and damn near broke a tooth. That's gotta be proof that geller was awesome or proof that someone in that group was using McGuffins and stooges.

With Beason and the team, yeah. How did they get so much luck to make it from Germany to the USA? On the outskirts of the Gulf Breeze sightings we have a couple of the familiar faces just one or two steps removed.

or, the military was trying to play around with the seeming connection between spiritism and aliens.

Seems like the link has been there since at least the late 19th Century with the channelers. Just so hard to separate the strands when they're so often ambiguous and vanish like the smile of a Cheshire cat...meow

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 02:47 AM

originally posted by: Kandinsky
a reply to: ATODASO

How did they get so much luck to make it from Germany to the USA?

hopefully whoever sent them off the rez packed them a nice big lunch for the trip lol.

you mentioned maybe beason had a charismatic streak, that little jim jones twinkle in the eye. maybe, and we definitely know he graduated from hinky-ass mind control school. maybe he had sufficient training to coordinate and compel a few subordinates, but wasn't savvy enough to get avoid being manipulated himself.

Seems like the link has been there since at least the late 19th Century with the channelers. Just so hard to separate the strands when they're so often ambiguous and vanish like the smile of a Cheshire cat...meow

i'm trying to track anything about anna foster, since she appears to be the pivot on which beason was turned (education, career path, military/intel connections through relatives, etc), but am coming up mostly dry. found a couple of hardcore fundamentalist co-eds who might be related to beason/foster, but that is it.

she's a google ghost.

eta: anna foster wrote a book in 1989 called "song of my soul".

out of print, but there's a copy at the miami dade library.

edit on 20-8-2014 by ATODASO because: (no reason given)

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 02:58 AM
a reply to: ATODASO

Beason reminds me of Marshall Applewhite and Fuller might have been his Bonnie Nettles?

It's also interesting that his memories of interacting with various critters and entities went back to early childhood. They leave more aspects to explain or perhaps he was seen as 'ripe' for this sort of experience due to those memories? Then again, didn't they have screens back then? Seems like a massive weakness when your belief-system is like keeping the front-door key under the mat.

Disembodied Voice: I'm the Virgin Mary, how many personnel are currently occupying your NSA listening station in Germany?

Beason: 342!

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 03:08 AM

originally posted by: Kandinsky

It's also interesting that his memories of interacting with various critters and entities went back to early childhood. They leave more aspects to explain or perhaps he was seen as 'ripe' for this sort of experience due to those memories? Then again, didn't they have screens back then?

maybe that kind of susceptibility/profile was screened FOR instead of screened OUT.

Seems like a massive weakness when your belief-system is like keeping the front-door key under the mat.

the us military is riddled with end-times fundamentalism all the way up the chain, so maybe that's screened for too.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 03:35 AM
a reply to: Kandinsky

a reply to: ATODASO

Great stuff Kandinsky, and ATODASO. I'm glad you two have more information to bring to the table. In my eyes, this is one of the weird of the weird cases. I'm curious if any of our Aviary acquaintances were cruising the perimeters of this case at the time - Vallee has a bit to say, and I wonder how much 'insider' info he has?
It's never a surprise to have Richard Doty involved in some capacity either. My suspicion of Doty is that he is portrayed as a bumbling fool, but it wouldn't surprise me to find him being far higher on the food chain than people think. I've never heard Doty's name spoken in relation to this case, but perhaps he wasn't needed. New and different names pop up in this case.

Of interest to myself is the timing. I remember the mid 90s clearly. A time of X-files style conspiracies, with an overlay of rave culture, squatting, and tryptamines were also to the fore of alternative culture back then. I have just re-read the Ecstacy Club by Douglas Rushkoff, and in many ways it sums up the zeitgeist of the time. Certainly it was a time of expansion and knowledge for myself although I am suspicious of the quality of the information now, back then it was like gold. Gulf Breeze UFOs, and the Gulf Breeze 6 fits in so well with the speedy pre-millennial paranoia of the time. It almost has a Jonestown MK-Ultra feel to it, obviously in a much smaller sense, with none of the death and mayhem of Jonestown, but certainly it feels like a lot of manipulation was happening - to what, I wish I had a clearer understanding.

In some ways, it comes across as more interesting than the Ed Walter's tale. His abduction stories never convinced me, the photos I'm unsure about, but the religious and Ufological subtext to the GB 6 has an aura of high strangeness about it. It doesn't feel out of place when discussing Aum Shinrikyo or Heaven's Gate. Perhaps it is worth doing another UFO cuit thread on these groups.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 03:47 AM
A military Psy Op on their own people! The US military communications channel was co-opted by........A US military Psy Op team. A small scale rehearsal for what will eventually be a world wide operation to convince the world of an alien invasion ( see Wernher Von Braun ) followed by the false messiah. If they can convince their own their own personnel then your average Joe shouldn't be a problem.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 03:53 AM
I think the shrinks got into these guys heads and created the scenario.....for national security reasons...... ie plain screwing with people to see how far they'll they did it I cant say......

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 04:43 AM
fun thought, but can't find anything to back it. anna foster, any relation to john foster dulles? still can't find an anna foster residing in fl that fits the age window/marital status.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 05:07 AM
damn, sorry spam your thread, cuckooold, but this is too good. kenneth g. beason, resident of gainesville fl, co-authored a book called "the incarnate".


Samuel is eighteen and has spent the last four years of his life in an institution, struggling with night terrors. In what he can remember of his nightmares, someone is always murdered.

Abandoned by his parents, and released from the institution, Samuel faces the world alone. With nowhere else to go, he turns to Calvin, a childhood friend, who tries to help him start a normal life.

Still haunted by his nightmares, Samuel is compelled to investigate and discovers that someone from his dreams actually existed. He begins to believe his nightmares are the memories of previous lives. But Calvin has something Samuel could never have anticipated ... a paperback novel entitled, “The Journeymen Diaries.” Within its pages, Samuel finds his nightmares, written in vivid detail.

Convinced the author is an incarnate, Samuel sets out to find the writer and stop him, before anyone else is murdered.

amazon entry features all 4 to 5 star reviews, all left by users with just that one review on their profile. :/

there's an option to contact the author on that site, i think i'll go ahead and do that.

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 05:47 AM
I vaguely remembered the basics of the story from the time (or maybe a slightly later on) .

The 1990s were definitely a time filled with Pre-Millenial Tension and fears of an impending apocalypse. Nostradamus predictions and Biblical prophecies fused with New Age mysticism. I think there was a US TV program showed on Sky at the time called "Sightings" ???? (could be wrong) which often mixed all of this sort of stuff together along with UFO and ghost stories.

Unfortunately this story is simply too weird to makes sense of with the information that's in the public domain. The fact that the deserters managed to make it across the Atlantic without being tracked is a huge clue.

What and, more importantly, who was behind it all?

It does appear that they were probable test subjects for a mind control exercise. Perhaps this was no test at all and they were forced to stand down for another reason. Again the clues are that the group were given a discharge with full honours which after intervention was revised to reduction in rank and docked half a months' pay.

Perhaps the biggest clue of all is (per previous links given):

By all interpretations, the circumstance was a personnel catastrophe and security compromise of extreme proportion. However, the following year, 1991, the 701st Military Intelligence Brigade was awarded the prestigious Director of the National Security Agency's Travis Trophy. The unit was recognized as having made the most significant contribution in signals intelligence in the entire nation, second to none.

Source :

edit on 20/8/14 by mirageman because: typo

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 06:49 AM
Another interesting piece of the jigsaw is a number of sources reporting a cryptic message about the group.

Around July 22nd 1990, someone sent a teletype directly to the Army. They also copied the message to AP, UPI, ABC, NBC, and CBS. The international/national media did not reveal it's existence for three weeks, but local Florida papers did feature it. The message read:

This is an illustration only not a genuine clipping

Some sources :

edit on 20/8/14 by mirageman because: corrected links

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 08:02 AM
a reply to: mirageman

i'm all out of wtf's, this couldn't possibly get any weirder, right? k, let's run a few scenarios.

if the gb6 were acting under orders, or subject to a military experiment, the notice was published to shift attention away from the army.

if the gb6 were acting on behalf of a group not affiliated with the military, then they had human cohorts who held sensitive information and were in a position to blackmail the military without repercussions.

and finally, let's say johnson's space jesus cult was behind the ad (can't imagine who would be behind them, but given the timeline, we could probably rule out russia. american intel, maybe, the weird desk guys operating through obscure channels). it would explain why the ad was held for three weeks and then released after the military had already come to a decision.

saviors from space is a pretty common meme, but space jesus? a very specific crowd is being appealed to. and how is #ing around with a spirits and psychics and weejee boards at all consistent with bible belt christian values?

posted on Aug, 20 2014 @ 08:13 AM
It gets even stranger.

Reading the Phil Coppens piece on the GB6 it seems that Vance Davis was "re-trained in history" by the NSA. Why would such a practice take place?

............As bizarre as the story is, there is an even more bizarre twist, which seems to highlight that if all of this is true, it can’t possibly be true for all soldiers or NSA personnel.

Davis claims that when he joined the NSA, he was “retrained in history”. He states: “What I learned was why history happened, who history was, why or when history was. The dates in the book are not all that accurate. Those are accepted dates not factual dates. To give an example. The founding of this country did not occur. The founding fathers were already meeting many years before the advent, the war against England, occurred. There was already a plan in place for the founding of new country. It was not just a spur because British soldiers shot someone or the stand-back. It was the series of events that happened over the period of 60 to 70 years. And they have been planning for the long time.”

Such teachings seem bizarre, if only because they serve no real purpose for NSA personnel, except to provide this recruit with a conspiratorial outlook on history.

Where it goes off the wall is what Davis was talking about next. To cut a longish story short, he was claiming that there were “buildings” at White Sands which were “not ours”, suggesting they were not human – and very old.

Source :

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