A COURSE IN MIRACLES - A CIA MANIPULATION DEVICE?
from Tal Levesque's Research Services: June 11, 2007
‘Creating a mythos’ to control people.
Program of psychological warfare (PSYOP) or ‘Mind War’.
* Using FALSE information to manipulate and control people.
A Course in Miracles (also referred to as ACIM or "the Course"),[originally published in 1975] is a book considered by its students to be their
According to Dr. Helen Schucman and the Foundation for Inner Peace (FIP), Dr. Helen Schucman and
Dr. William Thetford "scribed" the book by means of a process coming from a divine source through a form of channeling which Schucman referred to as
"inner dictation". Schucman described the divine source of her channeling as none other than the person of Jesus Christ.
Well.... Dr. William Thetford, headed the CIA's "Mind Control" MK-ULTRA SubProject 130: Personality Theory, while at Columbia University between
Dr. Thetford’s Professional Bio, also available on the A Course in Miracles web site, makes reference to his involvement in a Personality Theory
Research Project while Professor of Medical Psychology at Columbia University, but the information does not specifically cite this as a CIA MK- ULTRA
There is a connection between Unity Church, "A Course In Miracles", MK-ULTRA Artichoke Subproject 130 ; Scientology ; the UFO Myth and the Stanford
"A Course in Miracles" was a CIA manipulation device.
It was an experiment orchestrated by the CIA/US government.
Many were DAMAGED by it.
It was implemented Bill Thetford (an agent of the CIA) at Columbia University.
Search for info on Thetford and MKUltra (the government's well-documented mind-control program) to find more.
The agenda, according to those interested in this sphere of investigation, is to inflitrate and dilute the American left with New Age ideas and
inward-focussed, anti-rational religious movements.
The Making of 'A Course in Miracles'
Excerpt from : www.beliefnet.com...
William Thetford, also a Columbia professor, was a mysterious character, and "probably the most sinister person I ever met," the priest recalled.
Only after he retired from teaching did Thetford's Columbia colleagues (who knew him best as a rare-books expert) discover that all during the years
they worked with him, the man had been employed as an agent of the CIA--one who was, among other things, present at the first fission experiment
conducted by physicists assigned to the Manhattan Project. Thetford also was "the most religious atheist I have ever known," Groeschel recalled, and
conceived a great enthusiasm for A Course in Miracles, personally arranging for its publication. Schucman was embarrassed, Groeschel remembered, and
confided to the priest her fear that the book would create a cult, which of course it did.
Groeschel initially read the Course as "religious poetry," but grew steadily more negative in his assessment of it as the years passed and sales of
the three volumes passed into the millions of copies. From his point of view, A Course in Miracles served to undermine authentic Christianity more
effectively than just about any other work he could recall, and while he was inclined to reject the position of St. John of the Cross that "these
things are diabolical unless proven otherwise," doubts had crept in over the years. Most troubling to him by far was the "black hole of rage and
depression that Schucman fell into during the last two years of her life," the priest explained. She had become frightening to be with, Groeschel
recalled, spewing psychotic hatred not only for A Course in Miracles but "for all things spiritual." When he sat at Schucman's bedside as she lay
dying, "she cursed, in the coarsest barroom language you could imagine, `that book, that goddamn book.' She said it was the worst thing that ever
happened to her. I mean, she raised the hair on the back of my neck. It was truly terrible to witness."
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