Last year, a California court convicted a swindler of murder in a case that was solved partly, the lead police investigator said, with the help of remote viewing (NOTE: Subscribers can still listen to this show).
In the May 5th edition of the Las Vegas Sun, Joe Schoenmann quotes Charlie Rose, a member of the House Permanent Select Committee on Intelligence, as saying that "it seems to me a hell of a cheap radar system. And if the Russians have it and we don't, we’re in serious trouble." (He said this in 1979, when we were more concerned with the Cold War that al-Qaeda).
Six years ago, Las Vegas-based photographer Robert Knight was worried that he hadn't heard from his friend Stephen B. Williams for awhile, so he asked remote viewer Angela Thompson Smith for help in finding him.
She gave herself and six remote viewers she had trained a coordinate--a random series of letters and numbers--on which to concentrate. Schoenmann writes: "The viewers each did from one to three remote viewing sessions of about an hour each. They were seeking information unknown at the time, working blind with only the random numbers and letters provided by Smith to focus on. Smith began the work with an initial viewing of the missing man, a follow-up viewing of the suspect’s location, then a profile of the suspect. The other viewers helped seek possible accomplices and the location of the suspect after he fled."
They all came up with the same thing: an image of body in water, perhaps caught in a net, near Catalina Island off the Southern California coast. Coincidentally, Knight was in the area at the time and as soon as he heard a newscast about an unidentified body found off Catalina Island, he knew it must be his friend. The next morning he called the county morgue and said, "I know the identity of that body." He explained that the body would be missing 3 fingers from its left hand, as the result of an accident in shop class almost 50 years before. He was put on hold while they checked and, sure enough, the body was missing those fingers.
So how did Smith die--could the remote viewers help Knight with that? Knight told police that a man named Harvey Morrow, who was supposed to be an investment adviser, had befriended Williams and was investing millions of dollars of his money for him. When the police investigated, they found out that Morrow had been stealing Williams' money, but they couldn't find Morrow. The remote viewers helped out: They said he had fled to the British Virgin Islands. He was arrested and convicted and is now serving a life sentence without possibility of parole.
Schoenmann quotes physicist Hal Puthoff, one of the founders of the government's Stargate remote viewing program, as saying, "People seem to fall into two categories: those who have been intimately involved with the phenomenon and know it works, and those who haven't and know it can't."
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