Archive for March, 2018

Deep Water

March 1, 2018

In the 2017 Blog Report, I said that I have avoided publishing certain material from farther out in the metaphorical ocean, a reflection triggered by an “uninvited” aphorism about harbored ships. I was not implying that I have not taken the PluribusOne™ ship into deep waters—as evidenced by hundreds of posts—only that I have not shared deep water information on some topics, that I have systematically withheld certain facts and levels of detail from posts. Seeing the harbored-ships aphorism sparked a line of thinking, which absolutely any percept—synchronistic or otherwise—can do given the right time, setting, and uniquely attention-grabbing means of arrival. Although I enjoy insightful quotes by notable achievers, I am not a fan of aphorisms or any form of formulaic thinking (see “Formulaic Thinking,” January 2011 and “Dysfunctional ‘Common Sense’,” June 2011). Although aphorisms/adages/maxims can serve as food for further thought, they are not scientific principles, contrary to common belief; in fact, they are more like mental mousetraps that stop genuine and creative thinking dead in its tracks.

Sometimes things that seem obviously true are not, and sometimes things that seem ridiculous at first prove irrefutably true, so it is not surprising that the normal confusion-prone mind will build a wall of aphorisms, “common sense” dictums, “chicken soup” advice, and rote-acquired religious dogma against cranial chaos rather than face the fact that there are no shortcuts in the pursuit of Knowledge and Wisdom. Although not an official aphorism: “If something seems too strange to be true, it’s probably because it’s not,” the masses of people carry an equivalent prejudice in their minds as a constant reality filter. My life has included many experiences that shallow, as well as over-schooled, thinkers would consider “too strange to be true.” Frankly, some experiences have been almost too strange for me to believe even though I lived them.

The following paragraphs will share one such experience, including some “deep water” details:

By 1994 my Noetitek™ system, which enhances perception by allowing the user to study anything with a mind in alignment with the full spectrum of creational energies, had evolved to the point where I was able to finish inventing a whole new way of studying the UFO phenomenon. Although I had understood exactly what I was doing in terms of formulating each stage of the development process, I had no preconceived ideas about what the study system I labeled UFOmetry™ might allow me to discover that had never been found before, or at least not disclosed in anything available to the public. As I began to work with UFOmetry™, it was exciting to, first, discover paradigmatic barriers that impeded scientific understanding of the phenomenon, impediments such as J. Allen Hynek’s conceptually flawed set of close-encounter (CE) types.

But the most exciting part of the experience of working with my system was seeing the solution to the mystery unfold in an unexpected way. UFOmetry™ is a sort of “forest for the trees” with respect to the entirety of the phenomenon, part of which is prosaic (flocks of geese, weather balloons, etcetera) and part of which stretches beyond the average person’s—including some close-up witnesses’—ability to accept. I realized that presenting my breakthrough findings to the general public with any hope of a positive and productive effect meant proving, as much as anything can be proven, the veracity of the underlying system as well as the quality of information produced, but I had no idea how difficult it would be to achieve both objectives in tandem via a marketable book, a book profitable for a publisher during a time when the publishing industry was well into a state of crisis due to a national economy adversely impacting book-buying. In addition, the World-Wide Web was emerging and fueling forecasts of an ever-diminishing demand for paper-based books.

Notwithstanding changing marketplace realities, a credible nonfiction thesis required a credible print-publisher. Private imprints and little-known imprints are rarely available at—or able to be ordered through—traditional bookstores, and such books accepted for listing by online retailers are barely visible without the kind of promotional budgets afforded to likely bestsellers. Despite having published a successful hardcover of abstract writings years earlier, many facts unique to the nonfiction segment of the industry were unknown to me when I began my search for the right publisher. Fortunately, I was able to get the advice of a former bestselling author who had also once owned a leading New York firm with a reputation for success in bringing non-ordinary material to bookstore shelves. His information was priceless but not encouraging, mainly because of a stumbling-block I had not considered: Any manuscript representing a science breakthrough automatically becomes a national security concern, especially if poised for release through channels the public is conditioned to hold sacred. This makes sense but had not occurred to me although I realized that my paradigm-buster would not be welcomed by certain organized groups of scientists and religionists, even some purporting to be leading-edge.

Before I had begun circulating query letters and then copies of the manuscript among select and inviting publishing houses, I did not realize how unpopular, difficult, and even dangerous it can be to pursue and attempt to share new concepts and contrarian perceptions regardless of evidence and constructive intent. Among several shocking incidents was a telephone call from an internationally-recognized religious leader advising me that he was using his network of influence to block publication of my work. People who join some flocks fail to realize that shepherds tend to take an ownership interest in parishioners’ mind-space. Regardless of painful and disappointing attacks, I persevered with my New Science manuscript. Some call it naïveté, others foolishness, but the fact is that I have always been resolute about being true to myself and my purpose for being. As the engraving on my favorite coffee mug says it: Be Who You Are. I sympathize with those who do not feel they can do that, but I cannot stand beside them.

Despite the hurdles, by 1995 I managed to get the sustained attention of one major publishing house, and I sent the editor my well-polished manuscript. Within two weeks I got a response, but not from the editor and not by postal delivery. I was approached on a weekday summer morning in Hyde Park’s lone bookstore (today there is none). Alone in the store, except for one employee stationed at the front, I was standing towards the rear flipping through pages of a recently published science book by a renowned science writer. Suddenly, a man entered and walked directly to me. He identified himself as an investigator from a particular “alphabet” intelligence agency, jerked the book from my hands, and commenced telling me that its author had had to make certain changes before his manuscript passed muster with the agency. He said a lot more in the following few minutes, some of it relating to details of my research not present in my manuscript (such as a certain prominent bloodline). I was speechless as I focused on every word, while much was communicated by his domineering presence along with what he implied but left unsaid. His objective was obviously intimidation, not elucidation; it was not an interview or interrogation because he did not ask a single question, I said not one word, and I never saw him—or anyone who looked like him—again.

Bottom-line message received: They don’t burn books anymore; they burn manuscripts, and mine was going into the fire as there was no way to sanitize it.

While what I just shared is strange enough, lingering questions range from: How did he know for certain to whom he was speaking? How did he find me? How could he be sure that he would not be interrupted or overheard? Was he working alone? Why speak to me in “public solitude?” That he knew about matters I was researching but had not discussed with another soul, matters not even alluded to in the material sent to the publisher, made it evident that someone had snooped inside my house. But the strangest thing about the confrontation, the thing that kept me from discussing it with anyone for years, was his appearance. He wore a loose yet exquisitely tailored slightly shiny/silken garment that stretched from his shoulders down to the floor. No shoes, sandals, or bare feet were visible, just head, neck, and gloveless hands. The simple gown-like garment had no pockets, no belt, and did not betray the presence of anything like a wallet, car keys, or weapon. He was slender, at least six feet tall, and “foreign-looking,” although he did not fit any racial or ethnic group that I could identify—neither dark-skinned nor light. No accent. No prominent features. Short hair.

More than fifteen years passed when, one day, I came across a book in a used book store, a hardcover titled Secret of the Ages, by Brinsley Le Poer Trench (1911-1995), an internationally-recognized ufologist and member of British Parliament. Published in 1974, the book is subtitled: UFO’s from inside the earth. Beginning in a chapter titled “Is There a ‘Fifth Column’ Among Us?” Trench repeats a UFO-related contact report that begins: “It is 9 o’clock in the morning. On a deserted road near San Cristobal a man appears and flags down a car. The driver, an insurance company director… pulls up. The man approaches. He is wearing a sort of light-green overall with a shiny glint to it. The garment covers his feet. He is wearing no shoes, no gloves, and has no pockets, no weapons, no insignia…” The unusually dressed man was accompanied by two others, tall, slim, short hair, oriental coloration, described as ‘investigators.” Later, Trench said such “foreign-looking” men were often reported as investigating UFO reports and threatening UFO researchers in various places around the world. He further suggested that some inner-Earthers may be taking over posts in governmental departments and called the fact of their realm’s existence “the most closely guarded international secret.”

The diverse and independent findings enabled by UFOmetry™ produced powerful evidence beyond that presented by Trench or anyone before—including event mapping and data patterning within the Noetitek™ structured approach to analysis—leading me to the unexpected and shocking conclusion that the origin of at least some UFOs is inner-Earth. When the unsettling facts are set forth and examined as a properly-sorted total picture, a signal emerges from out of the information-disinformation noise, leaving no room for reasonable doubt. The question is whether there is a full-scale inner-Earth civilization or just alien bases. Most likely, there are both. We are a very young species living on the surface of a very old planet in a much older galaxy.