Wednesday, July 27, 2011

New Series 21: And What of government thugs? The men in black

10/24/10 from HATONN/jonur (ns21)

Good morning, Hatonn present in the Radiance of God.  Let us continue straight away, please, in that the truth may wash over Aton’s people.  Amen.



The enforcers of this New World Order/Global Government are a group of government (Elitist money changers behind-the-scenes pulling all the puppet strings) thugs and strong men, who attempt to intimidate UFO and alien witnesses into THEIR VERSION of what you “thought” you saw.  Recognize and know that these individuals exist, and you will be a long way out front of those who still cannot see the handwriting on the walls.  And remember, as frightening as they may appear, even the “Mafia” (Many of the “MIB’s” are “mafia”-types and members) respect God.  I speak not of the “Jewish Khazarian ‘Mob’”.  The Mishpuka of the Jews have a different god than do you of SANANDA “Jesus’” Father.  Lucifer has followers, too.  And they despise and hate Christ and Christ-ness.  So be it!


[Quoting:]  “If the Air Force said there was such a thing as flying saucers, don’t you believe them.  If they said there is no such thing as flying saucers, don’t you believe them.  If they said I don’t know what I was talking about, don’t you believe them.  In brief, don’t believe them.  Believe me.” —Frank Scully, Behind the Flying Saucers

Frank Scully was one of the first UFO researchers to suggest that the government had secretly recovered crashed flying saucers.  In fact, one of his investigations was into a disc that had been seen flying over Black River Falls, Wisconsin.  An electrician found the small craft lying in some deep grass in the Jackson County fairgrounds and exhibited it in a sideshow.

Local police confiscated the UFO and stored it in a bank vault, then sent it to Milwaukee’s Mitchell Field, where it was studied by aircraft experts.

Examination showed that the disc was made of plywood.

“This contrivance is patently a hoax,” said officials.  “It will be held for a reasonable time and then disposed of in the nearest ash receptacle.”  But Scully had other, better stories of recovered UFOs, and from them he popularized the theory that the government knows far more than it is saying about UFOs.  So pervasive has this belief become that a 1995 national survey conducted by the Scripps Howard News Service revealed that 50 percent of US citizens believe that UFOs exist and that the federal government is covering up what it knows.

The conspiracy theory was given vitality early on by Wisconsinite Ray Palmer.  Palmer, if you’ll remember, was the pulp magazine publisher who believed that an evil race of robots, named Deros, lived far beneath the surface of the Earth.  Whatever you think of his theories, there’s no denying the impact he made on the public in terms of its acceptance of flying saucers.  In the early years, before anyone else took the phenomena seriously, Palmer doggedly hammered away, sketching the agenda for almost all the debate that would follow.  Whatever UFOs are or are not, the way we perceive them is largely due to Palmer.  In Amazing Stories and Fantastic Adventures magazines, he launched the modern myth of the flying saucer.  He was the original UFO buff.  In the 1950s he moved his offices from Chicago to Amherst, Wis., where he continued to publish UFO publications for an ever smaller audience.

Palmer’s career waned as flying saucers gave way to the more proper “UFO”.  His enthusiasm and willingness to believe even the craziest stories became embarrassing to more scholarly researchers.  Despite his impact on the field, he was obscure at the time of his death in 1977, and he is more obscure now.  Sometimes he was at a loss to explain what happened.

In one of his magazines, Forum, he theorized that there was “an organized something that goes into action when people like myself seem to be on the verge of being successful in their goals, and [it] effectively smashes everything to bits.”

That may have been sour grapes on Palmer’s part, but it is a fact that every once in awhile someone surfaces to put a chill into someone’s interest in UFOs.  Collectively, these people are known in the field as the Men in Black, or MIBs, for short, since they usually dress in black.  Sometimes, though, they wear uniforms and even display proper military IDs.  Even the Air Force which could not believe in UFOs believed in the MIBs.

From a March 1, 1967, memo from the Air Force assistant vice chief of staff, Lt. General Hewitt T. Wheless, distributed throughout the service:

“Information, not verifiable, has reached Headquarters USAF that persons claiming to represent the Air Force or other Defense establishments have contacted citizens who have sighted unidentified flying objects.  In one reported case, an individual in civilian clothes, who represented himself as a member of NORAD (North American Air Defense Command), demanded and received photos belonging to a private citizen.  In another, a person in an Air Force uniform approached local police and other citizens who had sighted a UFO, assembled them in a schoolroom, and told them they did not see what they thought they saw and that they should not talk to anyone about the sighting.”

Wheliss advised, “All military and civilian personnel and particularly Information Officers and UFO Investigating officers who hear of such immediately notify their local OSI (USAF Office of Special Investigations) offices.”

There are very few classic MIB stories, complete with Black suits, but there are many more MIB-like tales.  The stereotypical Man in Black shows up at your door, having driven over in a large black car, usually an American model, usually older, and always in perfect condition.  The Man in Black is dressed just that way, like a Cold War spy.  He will appear vaguely Asian, somewhat pale, and he seems to have a foreigner’s grasp of the language.  Typically he will argue that you have not seen what you thought.  If you persist in your belief, he will threaten your life.

For conspiracy buffs, the MIBs are a treat.  Are they aliens?  Government agents?  CIA, FBI?  It’s a silly side show on the fringe of a fringe science.

Until it happens to you.  Then it’s not quite so funny.

In 1991 I wrote a newspaper story about a man who was using the Freedom of Information Act to obtain the release of UFO documents from the National Security Agency.  At the time I was a freelance columnist and critic for the Madison Capital Times.  To avoid late night crank calls, my phone number for some years had been unlisted.  Naturally, the paper was happy to take messages, but it was a strict rule they did not give out the private numbers or addresses of any of its reporters—to the displeasure of old schoolmates who sometimes tried to look me up.

But after my Freedom of Information Act story ran, I got a call at home from a man named George.  George said he had enjoyed the article very much.  He thought it was time people were told the truth, he said.  Unfortunately, though, he had relatives who worked for the CIA.  George wanted to warn me that, if I persisted in this line of investigation, I would find that it took longer to receive my mail.  It would be diverted, opened, read, resealed, and sent on its way.  Also, my phone may be tapped.  But George wished me success.

I didn’t quite know what to say.  I thanked him and that was it.  His “gratitude” had an opposite effect, as he probably desired, and I immediately wondered … how George had got my unlisted number?  I checked with my editors—they had not given it out.  They had not even been asked for it.  No one had called the newspaper for me.

In the summer of 1996, as I prepared this book, I came home one night and was told by my housemates that I’d just missed a visitor.  It was a man, a sort of odd man.  He had asked for me by describing me in pretty vague terms to my housemates.  “Interviews people”, was what the man said.  He left his name.

His name was George.

George is my Man in Black.

George may not work for the government, but he has colleagues who have.  From Jan 14 through 18, 1953, there convened a CIA panel subsequently referred to as the Robertson committee.  Its existence was long denied, as was the purpose for its formation:  the UFO problem.

In its final report, declassified in 1967, the panel said it “took cognizance of the existence of such groups as the ‘Civilian Flying Saucer Investigators’ (Los Angeles) and the ‘Aerial Phenomena Research Organization’ (Wisconsin).  It was believed that such organizations should be watched because of their potentially great influence on mass thinking if widespread sightings should occur.  The apparent irresponsibility and possible use of such groups for subversive purposes should be kept in mind.”

The Wisconsin group referred to in the report is the now defunct APRO, founded by the late Jim and Coral Lorenzen.  They established it in Green Bay and subsequently moved operations to Tucson, Arizona.  It was an early, pioneering group, and why anyone should believe it would pose a threat at that time is somewhat odd.  When the Robertson panel met, APRO was just a year old.

In 1952, during APRO’s first summer—even before the CIA panel recommended surveillance—the Lorenzens lived on Memorial Drive in Green Bay.  One day two men drove up their block, slowly, as if looking for a specific house.  Of all the houses on the street, they chose to call on the Lorenzens; one of the men came up and explained they were house painters. They would like to offer a bid.

The Lorenzens were only renting the house.  They could not authorize a painting contract.  The man was content to engage Coral in conversation.  He never did remember to ask for the landlord’s name.  When the two left, they continued on, turned the corner, went around the block and waited in their car.  Coral watched them from the back of her house.  Presumably, they watched her, too.  No other homes were canvassed.  Coincidentally, other local APRO members that same day were also visited by painting contractors.  In no case did the painters work very hard to actually gain any clients.  They were just happy to … talk.

Recalled Coral years later, “Perhaps they were painting contractors, but if so, they certainly were not very enterprising ones.”

The Lorenzens did have one particular associate who showed a great deal of enterprise, however.  “One of our first, most energetic supporters was a gentleman from Green Bay,” Coral recalled in one of her several books, UFOs Over the Americas.  “He helped with minor donations and many suggestions for the organization.  He claimed to have a background in intelligence work.”

Among his other talents, this man was a careful typist who used platens.  Readers who learned to type before word processing will remember that a platen is a second sheet of paper you put in the typewriter so that the keys won’t score the roller.  The platen is a buffer to dampen the impact of the keys.

The Lorenzen’s benefactor wrote to them on Feb. 22, 1953.  He had the misfortune to write his letter on a sheet of paper he had previously used as a platen.  Coral Lorenzen noticed the barely visible impressions on the back of the letter after she had tossed it into a wastebasket.  She shaded the paper with a soft pencil and was surprised to find herself reading a history of her residences, a list of her personal habits, and conclusions regarding her character.

The Lorenzens asked their “friend” about this, and he stated, according to Coral, “that this was merely a routine he used to formulate his feelings about people he met and to define his own impressions and that it was strictly a report for his own files.”

The Lorenzens didn’t know what to believe and felt that his explanation could be genuine.  (For my part, I believe that the Lorenzens’ optimistic assessment is the first solid evidence we have for the influence of the thought ray belonging to evil robot Deros civilization.)  [Hatonn:  You have all you need right where you are as to evil “robots” brainwashing the masses.  And they are most recognizable, indeed, as the Jewish-control of Hollywood.  The silly stories are well placed and easy to spot; always use reason when you review EVERYTHING.  The trickster IS allowed to fool you if he can!]

A couple of less pleasant MIBs broke into a Madison hotel room.  Sometime in the 1970s freelance journalist Warren Smith came to Madison in regard to a UFO sighting—a farmer had seen a UFO in his orchard.  I believe this is probably the Stoughton 1968 sighting, as that would put the event near Madison and because that was the sighting where the UFO gave out a shower of sparks.  It was also reported to a law enforcement agency which, as it turns out, is a prerequisite for the sighting’s tracing.

Anyway, Smith came to Madison and checked into a Holiday Inn.  He made arrangements to visit the farmer and found that the man had recovered a piece of metal, apparently from the UFO.  The farmer gave the metal to Smith.  Smith came back to Madison.  Then the farmer spoke with Smith again and said that a fertilizer [salesman] had been out, asking a lot about the UFO and metal, but not working too hard to sell fertilizer.  The farmer needed to see Smith again.

No stranger to the paranoia of UFOlogy, Smith took the back off the TV in his hotel room and tied the metal sample to the inside.  “I asked the maids and hotel maintenance man to watch my room during my absence,” Smith told UFO researcher Timothy Good, as recounted in Good’s book.  Above Top Secret.

As soon as Smith left, two men with a room key went in; a maid saw it all and went in a minute later, pretending to check the room.  She saw the two going through Smith’s suitcase.

Meanwhile, Smith was talking to the farmer, who had since met with some representatives from the government who wanted the metal.  The farmer had agreed, he said, based on “national security, a danger to the world, and the government’s desire.”

Well, Smith went back to Madison, back to the hotel, back to his room, and there encountered his two visitors.  One was at the desk; the other was stretched out on the bed.  Some small talk was made, and then one of them men said, “You have something we want. A farmer gave you a piece of metal the other day.  Our job is to pick it up.”

Smith asked to see some identification.  “Name the agency and we’ll produce it,” the man said.  “Would you like Air Force, FBI, or maybe NORAD (North American Aerospace Defense Command)?”

Smith was growing increasingly uncomfortable, and he had only been loaned the metal in the first place.  The farmer wanted it to go to the government.  Smith agreed to turn over the fragment if the men would answer a few questions.  They agreed, and all adjourned to the hotel coffee shop.  There, of course, the men didn’t really offer any information, other than that “UFOs involve more than you or any civilian can realize.  They’re the most important thing and perhaps the greatest hazard that mankind has ever faced.”

Smith turned over the metal and saw the men off.  Their car had Illinois plates.  He immediately called Brad Steiger, the well-known paranormal investigator, who resides in Iowa.  Some years afterward Steiger recalled that Smith sounded “genuinely frightened” about the event.

Smith said later that he traced the plates to a Chicago man with “CIA links”, after which Smith apparently went underground, as he cannot be located today.  [End quote.]         



As you become acquainted with the many and varied areas of Jewish Khazarian manipulation techniques, you will find that your “adversary” goes right back to all those other unsolved incidents that obviously did not happen the way things are presented to the public.  And once again, the military is where the information is kept.  The intelligence analysts and surveillance personnel will get caught in the coming massacre planned for the masses too, and they do not like what is happening to the United States as manipulated by Israel. 


Meet Dr. Alan Sabrosky, a brave man, a USMC Vietnam vet, an American of Jewish ancestry and someone devoted to the security of the United States at any cost.  Ask any Jew what it takes to stand up against the most powerful and ruthless group in the world—the Israeli lobby inside the United States.

Sabrosky has been calling for a new investigation for some time.  What makes him unique is that we have a Jew who can hardly be called “self-hating” or “anti-Semitic” or “against Israel”.  He is consistent in everything he says.  His point is that you are an American or you are an Israeli, but you can’t be both, especially now with Zionism turning Israeli foreign policy into a “runaway train.”  9/11, as Sabrosky sees it, was the watershed in a relationship between America and Israel that has gone from bad to unsurviveable, especially for America.  [Pause quote.]

Jonur, pause here, please.  Hatonn moving to standby, OUT.


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