Doucus

THs
HrourN
DrnrnrcH
oN
Srnr
or
HrsroRy
The Truth abour the Little Boy Bomb
Douglas Dietrlch
IDD): When Hary S Trlrman took over his first act as
Presi dent
was t o recal l
t he avrat or Charl es Lrndbergh f rom t he
paci f i c
i mmedi at e y
and send hi rï r t o Ëurope. Charl es Aùgust us Lt ndbergh
spoke
Cerman,
and had been awarded a very, hi gh-l evel
ci vi l i an medal by Adol f
Hl t l er f or hl s sympat hy wi t h cer many bef or e ând dur i ng Wor l cl War I l .
Truman sent Li ndbergh t o E! rope t o deal wi t h âs many Nâzi sci ent t st s and
t echni ci ans
as he coul d, t o bri ng back l he at omi c bomb f rom t he cermans.
Thomas Kirschner
ITK): Oh he senl him over as a spy, so to speak?
DD: No; as whât t hey woul d cal l â
goodwi l l
ambassador
Dunng t he
t i me bef or e Roosevel t di ed, hi s i nsane pr oci amat i on
of uncondi t i cnal
sur r ender sàr d: We decl ar e t hat t he Emper or Hl r chi t o and t he Nazj
government
af e war cri mi nal s. These are
peopl e
whom we wi l l not cont ef d
wi t h Wewi l l not deal wi t ht hemi n
anyway shapeor f or m
Wesi mpywant
t hem dead That i s t he f esùl t of Roosevel t s sâyi ng t hat t he war coul d never
end That i s why Ei senhower, i n t he f i el d, ur' as so desperat e t hat he act ual i y
brought i n a musi cl an-GI enn
Ài l i l l er who spoke Cerman ând was f amous i n
Cermany-t o cord! ct peace
negot i at i ons
secret l y wi t h t he Thi rd Rei ch. That
i s how desperat e
t he Ameri cans were Si nce t hey coul ci n t communi cat e
wi t h t he Thi rd Rej ch government ,
al l t hey coul d do wês t o t ake ceasef i res i n
t he f i ei d Even t he ent t re end of t he war was sj gned by Ceneral Al f recj
l odl
ând Grand Admi ral Karl Dôl ] i t z as a surrender of mj l i t ary f orces
a ceasef i re
TK: A suf f ender
of t he Àl l i ed l orces t o t he cermans?
DD: Wel l no. The Cerman f orces i n t he f i el d surrendered t o t he Àl l i es
t ' ut t he
government
was not spoken t o ând was si rnpl y âl l owed t o l eave The
peopl e
who were i n t he dock at t he Nuremberg l l i al s were al l mi l i f ary men
Even Al bert Speer wâs consi dered rni l t t ary because he was i n charge of
mj l i t ary product j on
TKr So, t o where di d t he government
l eave?
DD: The
government
reasseded
l t sel f i n many many
pl aces,
marnl y rn
Argent j na but al so t n Ant arct i ca and event ual l y i n Unt erl and. But
i Lt st
t o
f i ni sh of f wi t h Charl es Ll ndbergh. rhe Li t t l e Boy bomb was never rest ed by
t he Ameri cars Remember Tri ni t q: i t was t he t est of t he Fat Mân
h, pe
bomb
t he
pl ut oni um
bomb The Ameri cans had
pl ut oni um. ' b! t
t he cef mans and
t he
l apânese had no pl ut oni urn
What t hey had was urani um so al l t he
Cerman and
l apanese bornbs had a st andardi sed À\ i s shei J meant t o f i t i nt o
t he f usel age of a medi um-range
bomber That was a uf ani um bomb t hat t he
Ameri cans cal l ed Li t t l e Boy. By
produci ng
a number of t hese t he Cemans
and
l apanese coul d t hreat en t he Amerj cans wj t h medi urn-range del i very-a
rnedi um-range
i nt erbal l i st l c mi ssi e del j very sysl em, or a roct et syst em
l aunched l rom a U-boat or i n t he
j apanese
case by a kami kaze
pl ane.
B, ôcause
of t hrs t hey were abl e f t r f orce rnul t rpl e concessi ons hom t he
An Intervi ew wi rh
Douglas Dietrich
@ 29 April 2Ol2
by Thomas Kinchner
Publ i shef
of rhe German edi ti on
of NEXUS Magazi ne
Website:
httpr//www.douglaçdietrich.com
AUCUST SI PTEMBFR
20I 2
www. nexusmaqâ, ne. com
*r*Ut,tt
À
When Charles Lindbergh went to continental Europe,
he coul d do what cl enn Mi l l er di dn t do Gl enn Mi l l er
died very mysteriously and the Àmericans organised this
entire cover story that he was killed in an aircraft crash.
That is not what happened. But Charles Lindbergh was
abl e t o succeed i n t al ki ng t he German sci ent i st s i nt o
gi vi ng
over t he Li t t l e Boy bomb as
par t
of t he
concessions that they were dealing with in terms of the
Third Reich s
government.
when this Little Boy bomb
was delivered to the United States, it was never tested
because t he Ameri cans al f eady knew t hat i t worked
They already knew that the Cermans had deployed it
The Extraterrestrial Propaganda Victory
DDr why would the Àmericans have separate bomt)
devel opment syst ems one ur ani um and one
plutonium?
It did not make any sense, but everybody
êccept ed i t af t er t he war âs
part
of t he
propaganda
That was one of t he ways t hat
t he Cermans were abl e t o
get
concessl0ns.
Ànot her was t hr oùgh t he
Reich s Propaganda Minister, Dr
Paul
l oseph
Gôbbel s
l coebbel sl .
He conduct ed a
bri l l i ant
propaganda
operat i on
i n whi ch he cl ai med t hat t he
Thi rd Rei ch had made cont act
with extraterrestrials and that
they recognised the Thitd Reich
as the legitimate
government
of
pl anet
Ear t h. The
"Dr
Gôbbels was able to
convince the western
Allies
that aliens were on the
Nazis' side and recognised
their
government,.."
aerial eqùivalent of a nauticâl mine with all the spikes
sticking out in every drrection in flight
The cermans claimed that because they were the first
gover nment
t o use t el evi si on br oadcast i ng of
ceremonial evenls, they were able to have these signals
intercepted by the extratenestrials that had been flying
i n t he vi ci ni t y of our sol ar syst em, whi ch
got
t hem
recognised as the
government
That is why at the end
of the war sr.rddenly these fireballs appeared and they
were b-1 rre bo- be' .
^v"ry\ r
here rr EJI ope
TKr The Cer mans used t hese f oo f i ght er s i n
connect i on wi t h t hei r cl ai m t hat t hey had made cont act
wi t h t he al i en races?
DD: Absol ut el y, and i t was t hrough t hi s t hat t he
Rei ch s Propaganda Mi ni st er, Dr Côbbel s, was abl e t o
force the Brltish and the Àmericans into standing back.
The American records I was looking at claimed that the
Br i t i sh wer e mor e suscept i bl e t o t hi s
pr opaganda
because of their nervous strain
f r om
year s
of war f ar e. The
Àmeri cans cl ai med t hat t hey
wer e much mor e scept i cal
Per sonal l y, I t hi nk t hat t he
Ameri cans were
! usl
t ryi ng t o
push
it off onto the British, but
t hey wer e
j ust
as af r ai d.
Nobody had seen Feuerbal k
bef ore, and t hey were very
af rai d t hat t hese were act ual
ext rat errest ri al craf t . l t was a
pr opaganda
vi ct or y of
enor mous
pt opor t i ons. DI
ext rat eûest ri al s coul d onl y recogni se one
government
over t he
pl énet ;
and because t he Thi rd Rerch was t he
firct one to make contâct, they were the ones that were
recognised.
At the end of the war, the Third Reich was an example
of a
pol ycracy,
a
government
of di f f erent i nt ernal
depar t me. t ê er r pi "e5 Côbbel 5
Fdd
hr s emp. r e
Hi mml er had hi s Speer had hi s, côri ng had hi s. To
gi ve
you
an example of how
powerfùl
these empires could
be the SS had its own army, its own
panz€r
units and its
own
paratroops.
lt also had iis own air force What was
t he SS ai r f orce? I t was t he Hi t l er-l ugend, t he Hi t i er
Youth, who had been trained to fly what were basically
ramrockets that could
go
up into the sky vedically and
f i re of f a number of shel l s very cl ose t o Ameri can
bombers, and then they would
parachute
out of them.
The Luf t waf f e had i t s own
paf at roops,
al l t he ant i -
ai rcraf t bat t eri es, 20 f i el d di vi si ons and an armoured
unit, all controlled by Rrirr/isrï4rs,rrall Herman Côring.
Then t her e wer e what t he Cer mans cal l ed t he
FrûrÉall5-the fireballs These fell under the control of
the Reich s Propaganda Ministry, under côbbels. These
were hi ghl y manoeuvrabl e, radi o-renot e-cont rol l ed
magnesium flares with supeFelongated coils to
provide
ext ensi ve durat i on of t he f l are s burni ng. I t was t he
Côbbel s was abl e t o convi nce t he west ern Al l i es t hat
al i ens were on t he Nazi s si de and recogni sed t hei l
government ,
and t heref ore t he Al l i es had t o al l ow t he
ent i r e i mpor t ant el ement s of t he Thi r d Rei ch
eovernment
to escape, except for cases of suicide. Now,
Reichsleiter Matlin Bormann escaped. I can
guarantee
through the records that I have dealt with that Dr Paul
loseph
Côbbels escâped.
The Third Reich Relocates
TK: So côbbels escaped, Hitler escaped, Bormann
escâped. who else do
you
think from the leadership?
DDr cert ai nl y SS of f i cer Hans Kamml er, as wel l as
mâny ot her i mport ant t echni ci ans. vi t al t o t he Thi rd
Reich. This became known as the Thousând Year Reich,
and as a result it was dealt with as a third force in the
Col d War
TK: Did they all escape to the same
place,
or did they
spfead into different locations?
DD: Very different locations. There were secret bases
t hat were st i l l mai nt arned i n Nol way, Creenl and, t he
canary lslands, Antarctica, South Àmerica, but mostly it
was Argentina, and then Antarctica, and then unterland.
TK: Where is lJnterland?
DD: Unt erl and requi res some expl âi ni ng. Thi s i s
16. NÊXUS w!vw,nexuSmagazrne,com AUGUST, SEPTTMBER 2OI2
somet hi ng t hat most of t he worl d i s unf ami l i ar wi t h
Dudng the last
year
when Iworked âs a Department ot
Defense research librarian, in 1992, that was when Alan
B Thompson, a
geophysicist
had an article
published
ent i t l ed Wat er i n t he Eart h s Upper Mant l e
l Ndf rre
1992
lul
23: 358 295-3021 He said that the mantle of the
Eadh, t he deep l ayers of t he rock st ruct ures, cont ai n
lôdes ofwater like mineral lodes, that dwarf the existing
oaeans. ln other words, there is more watel undemeath
t he l ower mant l e of
pl anet Eadh t han t here i s i n al l t he
Earth s oceans-and all of wodd s oceans are 75
per
cent of out
pl anet ary
surf ace. Then, t wo Ameri can
sci ent i st s f ound evi dence usi ng sei smi c waves of an
entife ocean in the
porous
rocks deep beneath Beiiing
found well before the active
period
of hostilities in the
war People might ask for instance, who was the one
person
who was so important so criticalto thls. Almost
nobody knows about hi m. He was Mârt i n Bormann.
Everybody knows t hat Oôbbel s was i n charge of t he
propaganda,
Hi mml er was i n charge of t he SS, and
basically
people
are familiâr with everyone s
position
in
the Third Reich but almost nobody knows about Martin
Bormann and what he was doing. Nobody asks what he
was responsible fot
Computer Power and Nazi War Sfiategy
TK: Ithought that Bormann was responsible for the
money.
DD: That i s ân excel l ent
Poi nt .
Now, how di d he wor k wi t h t he
money? He basically used the most
i mport ant weapon t hat t he t hi rd
Rei ch had: t he comput et I n 1935,
t he f i rst
pract i cal worki ng comput er
was developed for the Thhd Reich by
a Germân engi neer named Konrad
Zuse wi t h hi s comput er,
what he
had created was a wây to make the
tralns run on ûme.
Oerman statistician Friedrich Zahn,
ên SS member since 1933, convinced
SS R?is,rsldfrrer Heinrich Himrnler to
est abl i sh a cover t Rei ch
Tabul at i on Bureau t hat woul d
integrate Zuse s technology with
I BM syst ems deveLoped by
Ameri cân st at i st i ci an Herman
Hol l eri t h, who had creât ed t he
pûnch-cêrd
data tabulatot One
of the maior Cerman companies,
I c Farben, devel oped magnet i c
t ape i n 1935, whi ch mâde t he
Zuse- Hol l er i t h i nf or mat i on
processi ng syst em even more
powerf ul . Magnet i c t ape was
actually more Lrseful than
punch
T
The reason I bring this up is becaùse
t he mi l i t ary knew al l t hi s
years
and
.yeals
ago The Nazi
government
knew
of it well before them. churchlll used
t o
get
a bi g l âugh out of t he Thi rd
Rei ch s sendi ng mount ai n di vi si ons,
or mount ai n hunt er s, who woul d
nor mal l y oper at e i n t he Caucasus
Mount ai ns t o Ti bet . Àt t hat t i me
Churchi l l di d not underst and i t but
I Ne| l
Sr i er t i 5t , no 2594, l 0 Mar ch
20071
eftrieswere foùnd into this
paft
of the
Eart h t hat had been bof ed out by
these massive flows of watet
Wat er i s corrosi ve, and
gi ven
rmi l l enni a
or mi l l i ons of
years i t
1t ôNes huge hol es and caverns
t hl ouch sol i d rock Al l of t hi s
. {nderwat er l i qui d had bored
ve tunnels all over, beneath
th€ Earth s surface Underneath
Earth s su ace, there is not a
llo$/ Earth but an i,1ner Earth
are caverns a mile high that
their own weather because
that height the water begjns to
and this
produces
iâin
rclica to the North Pole. This began to be referred
as Unterland.
f K: Do t hese caverns have dry enough spaces i n
h to live?
DD: Yes because theyre like the crand canyon. In
sense, there ale caverns where the water has dried
they hâve a sunless environment of oceans and rivers
at ci r cul at e t hr oughout t he i nner Ear t h f r om
but mostly there are caverns that still have a body of
cards, which were much more expensive. With the use
of magnetic tape, these computerc did the work of 300
clerks, with oniy l5 specialists, in a week instèad oi six
mor t 1. Be. duse of I hi q,
l her e wet e
- ant
r ' l âi or
appl i cat i ons-one of whi ch was
gami ng out t he
waf
They could feed in equations and exâmples of warfâae
that would help them figure out how the warwould
play
out to the encl
one of t he t hi ngs t hat t hey f i gured out
wi t h t hese
computers was that the Àllies outnumbered
the Àxis by
l0 to one. Pitted against
Japan
Germany
and ltaly' the
Allies had seven times the tanks, five times the heôvy
artillery, three times the combat ajrcraft,
five tlmeS th€
t rucks, seven t i mes t he machi ne
guns The Uni t €d
States alone had 27 rnillion men thât it could mobilige
goi ng
l _rou€h ! hem The l êr, i l e
' edl merl
t hàl l ^d'
in the cavern terraces above the water system is
DDr r4ost certainly As a matter of fact, they were
ted for agijculture
.Tl(
So the Nazis found these caverns during wartime
they went there and hid there?
"Underneath
our
Earth's surface,
there is not a
hollow Earth bw
an irrer Earth,
There are caverns
a mile high that
have their own
weather, because
ai that height the
water begins to
condense and this
produces
rain..."
.
SEPTEMBER 2OI2 www.nexusmagazne,€om
N!XI.F.17
t he Br i t i sh SAS dur i ng t he wâr I n
1944, duri ng Operat ron Tdrdl i r t he
SÀS at t acked but l aj l ed t o di sl odge
t he Thi rd Rei ch f rom t he Ant arct t c
Thi s has been wri t t €n about i n NEXUS
magêzi ne
l see
l ames
Robef t , Bf i t aj f s
Secret War i n Ànt ârct i ca i 2l 05-06
l 3/0 |
l.
i n uni f orm The Thi rd Rei ch real i sed t hat t he ent i r-. war
was
goi ng
t o hâve t o be a hol di ng act i on t o del ay t he
advances of t he enemy unt i l i t coul d r el ocat e t h- .
government.
Among t he f i r st t hi ngs r el ocat ed wer e t he maj or
comput er syst ems Because t hese comput ers were so
vâl ! abl e and wer e
pr ocessi ng
so much i nf or mat i on,
Adol f Hi t l er asked Mâr t i n Bor mann, Wher e câf we
rel ocat e t hem? Bormann sâi d, Neuschwabenl ând
basi cal l y because i t had b€en col oni sed si ncet he 1930s
I t wâs Cermany s Af ea 5l wi t hout t he t ouri st s t hey
began to move concept weapons and the computers to
t he Ant ârct i c hol l owi ng out vâst caverns t o f l t t hem
Thj s i s one of t he reasons why t hey f aced i nvasi on by
TK: Wow. Coul d a cj vi
j ên
go
t here, or i s i t of t l j mi t s?
DD: The Ànt arct i c Treat y was si gned t n Decembe.
1959, af t er t he at omi c t esl s t hat t ook
pl ace
down
t her+ Operat i on Ar4 s whi ch l wi l l go
i nt o l at er Af t er
t hât t he area was
pret t y
nuch decl ared of f I i mi t s by t he
Sovi et Uni on and t he I Jni t ed St at es
So i l hês orl y been recent l y, al t er t he col l apse of t he
Sovi et Uni on, t hat t hey began i o
-. xp-. rj ment
wi t h some
€col ogi caL or envrronment al âwaaeness t ouri sm That
has been ext remel y recent af d was
pret t y
much af t er t he
Nazi
presence
di sappeared of f Ant arct rca, whi ch was
ar ound 1997 when pr obabl y
t he l âst vest j ges of i t
ret reet ed i nt o LJnt erl and compl et el y.
Entrances to the lnner Earth
TKi And Unterl and: where woul d
that be locâted? ls it under Antarctica
or i s i t compLet e y
el sewhere?
DD: l here âre mul t i p e ent rances t o
Unt erl and, l i t eral l y al l over t he
gl obe
Ther e ar e some i n Ti bet , t her e ar e
some i n Ant ar ct i ca, t her e ar e some
t hat are l ocât ed i n ot her areas of t he
wûl d i ncl udi ng one i n Swi t zerl and-a
mai or ent rance as wel l as one wi t hi n
l he Al penf est ung. or Al pi ne Fort ress,
encompassl ng a nuge areâ across t ne
nort hern l t al i an and Àust ri an Al ps
TK: I n Cermany t oo.
probabl y.
DDr Yes
TK: I know t hêt Hi t l er had a
ver y r r npor t ant hi deâway i n a
t own cal Led Bercht esgaden whi ch
i s i n t he Ce. man Al ps woLr l d
t hat be an ent r ance t o t he
LJf t erl and?
DD: Concei vabl y I never saw
eny records concemi ng t hat The
Amer i cans mi si nt er pr et ed t he
Rei ch s concept of Al penf est ung
They t hought t hat i t f unct i ored as
a ki nd of Sal ô Republ i c f or t he
Thi r d Rei ch, as t he l t al i ân Sal ô Republ i c ser ved
Mussol i ni s f asci st st at e The r eal j t y i s t hat t he
Al penf esl ung was essent râl l y securi ng t hat ent rance i nt o
Unt erl and f rom t he Europeân cont i nent , but t here are
ot her ent rânces i n ot her
part s
of t he worl d. I am cert ai n
t hat t her e ar e many mor e t hat have never been
dj scover€d l rLrt
t he maj or ent rances spoken ot i n t he
records I ve dealt with are in Tibet ând in Antarctica
TK: ] s t here a whol e area where âl l t hese ent rances
are rnterconnecled?
DD: They are inlerconnected because so mucn water
has eroded Grand Canyon-t ype caverns t hroughout t he
pl anet
many mi l es bel ow I t i s a very hot envrronmenr
â very st eamy envrronment , l j ke a t ropi cal envl ronment
wi t hout t he Sun l l has a l ot of room
pl ent y
of room
Hi t l er was l ooki ng f or an ar ea i n
whr ch t o keep t he comput er s i n
st eri l e, cool condi t i ons becaLt se t hey
over heât ed ea s i j y Bor mann s
comput ers were begi nni ng t o become
the centrâl focus of the science of the
Thi rd Rei ch, whi ch was based on what
Hi t l er and Hi mml er consi dered t o
be Aryan
physics
TK: But di dn t t hey al so need
enof mou s amount s of
power ?
The Thi rd Rei ch woul d have had
t o have moved â whol e
inf rastructure there of
generators
and di esel back"up and
peopl e
and what not .
DDr They f ound ways t o
gener ât e geot her ma
I and
hydr oel ect r i c power
i n t he
Ant arct i c regi ons t hat were very
si mi l ar t o l cel and They used t hese en€rgy sources t o
power
t hei r comput ers ând i nf rast ruct Ure Underground
There are areas of Ànt arct i ca whi ch i s an enormous
cont i nent hom whi ch Àmeri cân
pat rol s
never ret urned.
I wj l l t el l
you
somet hi ng about Ant arct i ca i n t erms ol i t s
popul at i on
The l argest concent rat i on of sci ent i st s i n
t he worl d i s i n Ant arct i ca
TK: At
present?
DD: Yes I âm t ryi f g t o
put
I hi s i nt o
persp€ct i ve
There i s not hi ng el se t o do i n Ant êrct i ca of f rer t han
sci ent i f l c i nvest i gat i on
and as a f esul t many count nes
est abl i shed bases t her e t he Sovi et l Jni on/ Russi a,
Soul h Ài ri ca France, Norway
Japan
Chi nâ. t he US t he
UK Aust ra i a and New Zeal and among t hem Argent i na
and Chi l e act ual l y col oni sed f ami l i es down
t here
"There
are
multiple entrances
to Unterland,
literally all over
the globe.
There
are some in Tibet,
there are some in
Antarcticâ, there
are some that are
located in other
areas of the
world,
including one in
Switzerland..."
18. NEXUS
www.nexurmagazlne.com
AUCUS T SËPTEN4BER 2OI 2
tor the establishment and expansion of civilisation.
TK: And this is all being kept from the
public?
DD: Absol ut el y. Take a l ook at what happens i n
Ànt arat i ca The bi ggest
probl em
t hat t hey have i n
Ant ar ct i ca i s wi t h al l of t hose sci ent i st s. The
over whel mr ng ma
j or i t y
ar e Caucasi an- RLr ssi an,
ûufopean, Àustralian, New zealander, Àmerican, all of
them Caucasian except for those from
Japan
and China.
t hef e are verv f ew et hni c mi nori t i es on t he Ànt arct i c
continent.
Generally, the only minorities that
you
would
lindwould be in the Amencan military
There i s an enormous Àmeri can mi l i t ary
presence
down
i n Ant arct i ca, but t hef e i s no t hreat of â war
ltarting in Àntarctica between the United States and
Russia or China or any surface nation. So why are they
E
t he end of t hei r I i ves wi l l col l apse i nf i ni t el y. Hewasabl e
to ascenain rnathematically the existence of black holes.
Some of the cliquish British scientists laughed at him
and even went so far as to call him a
yellow nigger" but
the Cermans and the
Japanese
viewed his science to be
Aryan sclence.
The
Japanese
vi ewed t hemsel ves as Aryan
peopl e
descended f rom nort hern I ndi a t hrough mâri t i rne
rnigration The Cermans viewed themselves under the
Nazr ideology as Àryans descended from northern India
and lran through land migrations into northern Europe.
Bot h
Japân
and cermany had a raci al i deol ogy t hat
uniied them in the Àxis that was centred on Asian lndia.
the Cermans in
particulat
usjng computer technoLogy,
were able to take Chandrâsekhaas equations and
put
them rnto therr computer systems. theycalculated them
to the Iogical conclusion, and they concluded that our
entire
galaxy
and indeed the centre of every
galâxy
is
held together by a supermassive
bl ack hol e-t he mot her of al l
bl ack suns. Thi s may sound
very obtuse.
People may ask, why would
theoretical
physics have such an
impact on the war effort?" It is
because t he Thi rd Rei ch was
able to take a half-century leap
in
physics,
thânks to taking the
chandr âsekhar equat i ons t o
t hei r l ogi cal concl usi on usi ng
comput er t echnol ogy. Thi s i s
how they
Cot
into the concept of
ieàsons that Marines are on a ship: not only to act âs
the infantry am of the na\T, but also to
prevent mutiny
? The reason why i s f or one of t he same maj of
t he sal l ors That s why
def€ction. The biggest
problem
they have with scientists in
:the
Antarctic is defectlon to the
Reich.
TIc So are
you implying that
îhird Reich is still there?
her e s mi l i t ai y
pr esence
i n
i Ant arct i ca, t o
prevent
"That's
why
there's military
presence
in Antarctica...
The biggest
problem
that
they have
with
scientists in
the Antarctic is defection
to the Third Reich."
fev,
years
after I left working with the Depaftment of
DD: Well. nobodv knows because all contact broke
Tl(: what are they doing there?
DD: The scientists?
No, the Third Reich in Unterland
in 1997, during the Clinton administration. That was
nse. What happened was t hat af t er t he wat t he
DDr Not in the Antarctic
/rr
*, but i n Unt erl and and t hey
t o reach i t t hrouch t he
t r ances i n t he Ant ar ct i c
from lndia, which at that time was under the
nent,
icans failed in ope.arian Highiuftp and various
ion Àr4us in
preventing
a Third Reich domjnation
ss.
RÊkh Physics and Computing
zuse developed the original workinC computet a
named Dr Subrahmanyan chandrâsekhar-a Hindu
ant i gravi t at i on and t he hl gher-l evel
physi cs.
The
problem
was that this wâs still in a developmental stage.
However . t he Thi r d Rei ch s conf l i ct si mul at i ons
der r or , . r at ed t hat r he war coul d nol be won i n a
conventional sense. The entire Second world war in the
Atlantic and continental Europe was considered to be
one massive series of holding actions until relocation of
the Thousand Yeâr Reich could take
place.
This is why
so many cerman
peopl e
di sappeared. Bef ore t he
Second world Wat the
population
of Germanic
peoples
in Switzerlând, Liechtenstein, Àustria, Germany and the
cerman diaspoia throughout Europe was 180 million-
cl ose t o 200 mi l l i on
peopl e
when
you
count t hose i n
various
places
in Russia and the Ameicas Today, there
are around 80 mil]lon Germans in United Germanv.
TK: So 120 mi l l i on Ger mâns di sappear ed
t n
Neuschwabenland?
DD: No I a* not
. ayi ng
t h"t Ce' n ar s dr<appeared
bul l d4 sayi ng t hal oul oi mot ! o' l hose Cerrans
who
disappeared there were thousands who were relocatecl.
Hi mml erwas obsessed wi t h t hi s.
Many
people
do not understand the
purpose
oi th€ SS.
The wehrmacht fought for the natlon for oemâny, and
the SS fought for the Aryan race The
purpose
of the SS
was not only to fight for the continuity of the Arytn race;
r operat i ons but onl y succeeded i n 1958, wi t h
near space I am more than happy to explain this
use i t has t o do wi t h t he
physi cs
I was about t o
I Thrs much I do know aboul t he
physi cs 1
it as an historical librarian, as opposed to a
i ci st , but basi cal l y, i n 1935, t he same
year
t hat
al Àst ronomi cal Soci et y wi t h hi s ast rophysi cs
ions He had
proven
thât stars within a certain
of mass about 1.4 times the mass of our Sun at
mând ol t he Bri t i sh Raj -approached t he Bri t i sh
t
- SEPTEMBER 2OI2 www.nexusmagâzrne.côm
N€XUS.19
t wasal so a mul t i nat i onal army. I t i nspi red
t he model coul d operat e at a
great er
speed t han a hel i copt er
for both warsaw Pact forces ând NATO forces in terms of because of its aerodlnamic frame, sans the durability.
supranational
command.
Because the Fl.igshads
could be mounted with rocket;
Himmler was intent on relocating what he considered they were able t; wipe out the Àmerican invasion force
t o be
genet i cal l y pure
Nordi c Àryans t o duri ng Operat i on Hi gl i l rr1l
Neùschwabenl and,
but he reâl i sed t hât he needed
TK: Operat i on Hi 4t rj û, xp i s ân hi st ori cal f act , i s i t ?
enough
genetic
diveisity to
prevent
morbid inbreeding in DDr Àbsolutely. In the southern summer of 194Ê,7,
what would begin as a limited
population
base. the us Nar,y opeiation was led by Reaf Admirar Richard
.
Às.an aside Himmler made a
point
of emphasising Everyn Byrd
lr
It was actuaiiy organised by men who
that his ss troops had perfect
teeth. Arried inte igence were above him but he becam€ rhe scapegoat who was
l nt erpret ed t hi s âs some mani â f or aest het i cs.
The bl amed f or i t s f ai l ure. I t was an al , r, f ; rce, hast i l y put
realitywâs
that he needed men who could operate in the together by Fleet AdmiralChester Nimitz.
sub-zero conditions of Àntarctrca, where metal dental Ôn 26 August 1946 basically what happened was that
fillings would contrâct to excruciating €ffect.
they had 3,5-00 Marines and allofthem died. but nobodv
Anrarctic op€ralions
:Ë::ji."j [.]Jg l"j:,"ff"i,:\î1"1ï:liî:1"t '*:
DD: To
put
it into
perspective
about the miljtary concerned the aûcraft carri;r USS
prilil/ine
S€d, with 100
operations that took
place
in Àntarctica, as I explained aircraft, and it was not assigned to any of the
groups
with operation sedwdfand courland, world war 11 was a because it u,as the fighter-base flagship-an Essei-class
l ' ' ] : l ear }var TheAxi spower S_car r i er , 900f eet l ong' 3' oomen
wer e usi ng nuci ear weèpons
I I
",
cr ew, and si x ski - t i t t ed
ll:f
".,
r-".1 as the Àmericâns
]
,,8".rr,""
th e Fliidolwàc f
Douglas C_47 SkJ,rrain transporr
I:T
j i l
,] a.,more
prrec.rvê
I :":fYt"
Lttç,Il gl t,Yu:
I
ptanes
equrpped wrtl . ,qro
i i et_
l evel because they.were usi ns
I
COUId be mgqnted
Wth I
assi sted take-off
I
"boi i te
t hem oper ar i ona t y a, t r r e
] *"l i - - r . - . , . 1^- - ^i , L^ f
i oi r "t , t her e wer e â. so
blyfl:
^^
|
r\rr-Kcrl,
anËy WeI€ aDte IO
I
loreigr ve,sets oartrcrparing.
In
January
and February 1939,
I WiOe OUt the AmefiCan I
rri So there must have"been
there were sevêra' eÀpedi ri ol r
I
' ;::.:-;::;^:__";l :_,:]'
I
arouro,u,Lruumen,
to Antarcti cd. where
l he
I
l ttYasl on IOfCe
Oufl ng
I oo, v
: " ^' , "' . , ' , 1
wner e
r ne
I
DD:
ye5
Thêf e wer e
4
ZO0
cerT:.' : l ' èd
.
dl readv
] OOgfati On Hi Ohi Umn-r, f
-en rn r",k Force ô8
?,500
e5r abl i chedd basebywo' l d
|
- r - ' - """
I
vann. swe, et t own i n t r om New
Wdt I , Ther e was a Kai cer
|
2. " a- o
, t ,
pr i mar y
mt ssi on
Wi l hel m I l Lând t hat you
can
-
wàs t o est aOt i sn an Ameri can
iind on maps paoduced
before the second wofld war base to counteract the Nazi base in Antarctica
-
Then what happened was that between rg49 and r94r, Now, it doesn t matter whether
or not
you
or r believe,
t he Bri t i sh Royal Navy, commanded by Kei t h Àl l en
l ohn
or whet her or not any Ame' can or Uni t ect cerman
Pitt had varlous ships deployed down therc, and there believes, that the Nazis hêd established a soveroment in
was a secret wartime operation codenamed Tdrdrin-a exile in Antarctica. Àll that matters rs th;t the unrted
failed occupation attempt in ihe winter of 1944 Men States
Covernment
was convjnced that the Third Reich
from an sÀs re€iment were involved, and they went to had re-èstablished
itself in Antarctica. This is why the
war not onlywith the Cermâns but the Afgentjn ians. Americans got
togetherTask Force 68.
.To
exp lain in
lanuary
and Februâry I 942 comandante It was endrmoui, and had at least l 3 American sh ips-
Albeno oddera aboard the
prirfiero
de Mag, had landed êt a central battle
group
commanded
by RearAdmiral ôyrd
Deception Islând in the south shetlênds and fought off The uss M,aftr ôlu;pas was his fracahip, not the air;ft
the British This is whyArgentina neverjoined
theÀllied carrier because thât had crewmen as well as squadrons
war effod If
you
ever see the Allied zone of
patrols
that of fighters, torpedo planes
and Helldiwr dive b;mbers,
stretches
ali across the westem hemisphere on the map, and ihese ctaftïere àll crowded onto the deck. None of
I+fiïrffiiËiïr:i{'iH;i:i::""T::i:liït*Tîiï*r:i:#:ftî"il1"l$#.ï1l."l";;t
A. er i cdns. duet or hecer m"nFl i dphad' ot ar ydi scJnr r '
r he
Ànr ar cr r c . "e and t \ er o" usea à r i shi i n ; , , ; i I
l ne r ot dr y ol ades wer e bui r t ar oul dt hebodvo, t f ecr af l .
, r om
I neqê
ar t t l t ct àl l ar d. r g <r r . p,
on
r hi
r ce That i s
I
$:-**,ruW**u-**,"-*ffi 1 I
TK: Àrd
j ust
a l ract i ori of t hat t ask f orce came back?
DD: Cert ai n
y
a I t he Mâri f es t hat were f l owf
j n
on Lhe
t raf sport
pl anes di ed on t he Ânt af ct i c l ce They $' ere
massacred by lhe ftrckcts ldunched b! the Flii4elrdiis A
f ew of t he
p
anes \ \ r cr c shot down wr t h t h- . navâl
el ement bul ahcr what happened t o t he N{aI i ne! t hcj r
operal j or had l o Érnd and t hey
pul l ed
out
{êc Aor I d
B, vo \ oot - [ d, ê. I d \ \ l - | d.
a
goodbye
spee. h t o â newspaper at t he t i me i i was
publ rshed on
t ,
rn Ch l c a| d never rn t he LJf i t ed St at cs
Byrd had warned oF ân i mmrnent at t ack on l he Ll ni t cd
St at es and l hc nccessrt y t o mai nt arn a 51ai e ol el en t o
t dke del €nsi ve
precaut i ons
agarf st Lhe
possi bi l j i y
of an
rnvasi on by host 1c ei rcraf t
proceedi ng l l om t ho
pol ar
regi ons H"" *i d don t waf t t o scare af yt )ody but t he
2 000
pr
ot s had dred f rom bet ween t he mj d-1940s and
t he mi d-1950s rn t he di sc war.
Thi nk about whâl | ; m sayi ng. l l i s f or t hi s reason t hat
t he Ai l r es $er e sl i I dt wal wr t h l he Thi r d Rer ch, t hat
, l u
h | . , ,
-
g, l d
r ,
1r o. , l ' ,
,
' n
l o5
Stalin's Internationâl Communist Agenda
DD: People don t reâlise how advantageous it was lor
t he l hi r d Rei ch aL l hc end of t he waf Pr esi dent
Roosevel t had di ed myst cri o! sl y and essent i al l y by t he
documef t s I was d-"al i ng wi t h i t wâs suggest ed very
st rongl y t hat he had been assassrnat ed by Àxi s agent s.
' l r uman
l ook over i n Apr i l 1945 and t hen i n
l ul y,
chuf chi l l vas \ , ol ed out of of f rce
The real i t y rs t hat
j n
1945, St al i n. who had enormous
rnt l uence on bo{h t he Unl t ed St at es
ând t he Uni t ed Ki r gdom
gàv€
t he
or der t o t he Labour Par l Y uni on
bosses l o oust Churchi l I n t he US,
we woul d ref er t o t he Labouri t es as
whêt Br i t âi n cal l ed communi st s
These w€re hard-core rtn ionists
bl t t er real i t l , i s t hat i n t he evef t of a
new var t he l j nj t ed St at es
r, vou
d be
attacked by airclaft flying ir from on-.
or bot h of t hc
pol es
Bl rd was suddenl y recal l ed and so
was t he cnt i re expedj t i onary i orc-.
one of t he l ast t hi f gs he sard, one ol
t he most i mpot af t observat i ons he
mâdc was about t he exr sl i ng
si t uat i on l can do no more l haf warn
r . y count r ! men t hat t he t i me has
passed
whef we coul d t ake ref ugc i f
compl et e i sol ât i on and r est i n
conf i dence rn t he
guarant ee
oi secrrri l y
whi ch di st af ce. t he oceans af d l he
pol es provi ded
FI e f i nrsh-. d by
st at rng We are abandonrng t hc
fegion
No of f cr; exp af at i on was cver
di ssemi nat ed Byf d was
assassinated by
Axis agents."
To show
you
t he ki nd of i nf l uence
t hat St al i n had, l wi l l
gi ve you
an
exa m
pl e
When St âLi n i nvaded
Fi nl rnd i n 1939, t hat ùas one ol t he
t hi ngs t hat st af t ed wori d War TT and
t h€r Su, cdi sh Nazi Paf t y sent ai r l orce
pi
ot s t o l i ght t he Sovi et s i n Fi n and
Ther e wer e Swed sh Nazi Par t y
v. rl unt eers who t l eù t he swast rka
i n f r i nl and The Ger mans sent
uni t s af d i t wâs an I nt ernal i onal
war t o f i ghl l he Sovi et Bol shevi k
i nvasl on One ol t he most
ef f ect r ve weapons was t he
Br eu st er Bûl f dl o a US- bui l t
ai r . r af t wh i ch t he Fi nns
purchased l rom t he Ameri cans
The BrÊwster Brlfdlo took down so
many So\ r i et
pl anes t hat St al r n
gav-. thc order to the IJS unions.
whrch wcl c very symp; t hct l c k)
hospi t al j sed and l hal i s how i t
ef ded That i s hovr badl y t hat
expeditlon turned ou1
At t hat
por nl
evcr yt hi ng t f at
Byd had \ uarned . boLrt câme t rue
Bet ween l 95l âr d l 95ar t her e
t ook
pl ace r vhal t hc
^mer i can
docurnent s t hat I was deal j ng ! vi t h
cal Led a massacre ol t h-. ski es. or' t he di sc war Thrs
was after OperalLon Hj4lrirfllp
Bêri ca l y t he Thi rd Rci ch ret al i at ed rnd l he l -l ùq. i rdds
and t he ol her
pl âr. s
t hat t hey d deve op-. d. whi ch were
concept ei rcrâl t t hat t hey d brought down kr Ant arct i ca,
atlack€d irnd shot dor'f mefy US fighter arrcratt
The end r csul t wes Oper at i on Ar 4u5 i n whi ch t he
Ameri câns dcpl oycd f ucl ear weâpons i n 1958 af t er a
decade Li f f ai l ed t urt arci i c ! nvasrons J()l l owi ng Operat ron
Hirfijuflp The Nof Yofl Tin.J r-.p(]ricd that there w-.re
204 dest royed or mrssrrg f rghl €rr ârrcraf t i n t hat
peri od
By t he 1950s whàt uas known as t he aerospace war
was f rnal l y account ed f or I n l hc document s t hat I had
been ordered t o rf crner; t e and i l vas cal cul at ed l hàt
t he Sovi el car Jnmuni st câ! se, t o sebot ; €{: al l t he
Breù'ster Brfdlds on the assembly life ov-'r.r
yetl aller
St i rhf hâd
gi ven
t hi s order, t he
l apanese
i l t ack. ' d
Pearl
l l arl x)r i n 1941 and l hen went on t o âl l âck Ji ong Korg
Srrgaporc and i h-. Phi l i ppj nes Lverywf cre t he l apanese
al l ackcLl t he Ameri c. rn Brewst er Bnf dl os wel e l al l j ng out
oi l hc sky because t hcy had been sabot aged back home
on t hcj r own assembl y l j nes That i s how mùch
i nf ucnce St a i n had on ot her naLi ons because of t hi s
i nt ernat i onal commrrnl st
rnsurgef cy
At t he end oF t he
pr o_; cl i ve host i l i t i es on t he
cont i nent al maj nl and i n I 9, 15 St i rJi Jl
gave t he order t o
t he Labouri l es i n l l rl t arn, J don t need Churchi l l i n
powef
any mora Jrd I . (t rsrdel hi m t t hl eal He wâs
"President
Rooseveh had
died mysteriously,
and essentially,
by the documents
I
was
dealing with,
it
was
suggested
very strongly that
he had been
AUCUST SËPI LMI ] ER 2OI 2 wwù. ne\ usmàgâr i ne. com
NEXUS. 2I
convinced that Churchill had
poisoned
Rooseveu, ano
t he end resul t was t hat he sai d: cet Churchi l l out of
office.
Churchill was voted out of office by ân overwnermlng
maj ori t y, a I andsl i de
Thi s was f ol l owj ng t he
general
European ceasef i re i n t vay 1945,
j ust
as Bri t ai n was
turnlng its resources
towaids invading Hong Kong and
Singapore.
America's
Unwinnable
World War
DD: Àt that time, the
Japanese
were advancing on the
mâi nl and
wi t h such success t hat t he B. i t i sh àct ual l y
buried a bunch ol British Spitfires entire air squadrons,
i n Thai l and and Bur ma. They
j ust
bur i eo r nem ! o
prevent
the
Japanese from capturjng them. That is how
cl esperat e
t he si t uat i on wâs i n 1945.
peopl e
don, t
understand
the
perspective
of this.
Put this into perspective
for how bad it was ror rne
monumental
mass mobiiisation was the verT reason why
so f ew i f any, abl e-bodi ed
Japanese men ever di ed i n
strategic bombing, etther conventional or nuclear, dunng
the entire war. They were all in the field
At this
point,
the Àmericans realised thât they had lost
t he war l t di d not mat t er t har t hey coul d mobi l i se al l
t hi s manpower The vast maj ori t y of t hei r personnel
were acrcss the sea in the Atlantic; and if they were to
bri _g t l "c d, over . o t l ^e
Pd. i i . l o I
ghr I ne
l apanpçe
t hêy soul d o. obdbl y i p"ve L rroDê open l o re. Lonquest
by Nazi insurgents
So t hey ei t her f aced a seri es of somet hi ng l i ke t he
Napol eoni c wars where t hey had bat t l es cont i nùi ng
agai n and agai n, or t hey coul d sue f or
peace.
The
Americans chose to sue for
peace
because Roosevelt was
dead and Churchi l l was gone
TK: they sued for peace?
Towards whom?
DD: Towards
theAxis both Cermany and
iapan.
TK: And that was in 45?
DD: I n 1945.
TK: The
public
never leamed
about that.
Edhor's
Note:
Pârt three in our next issue coveas
Nazi r ocket sci ent i st s and
advanced technologies, the Suez
crj si s, nucl ear det onat i ons over
Ant ârct i car
space weapons, t he
Third Reich's alleged Moon bases,
Americans. they were so racist,
they hâd concentrated
most of
t hei r r esour ces
agai nst t he
cer mans because t hey sai dl
'Oh,
they âre white. They are a
bi gger t hreat . The Ameri cans
allocated only 15 per
cent of all
their rcsources
during the warto
f i ght i ng t he
I apanese i n t he
Pacitic
TK: And by t hat t hey t ot al l y
underestimated them.
DD: Yes, t he
Japanese had
i nvaded
t he Àl askan i sl ands t o
"At
this
point,
the Americans realised
that they had lost the
war.
It did not matter that
they could mobilise
all
this
manpower,"
prevent
the Amencans from bombing
Japan ftom Alaskâ.
of t ha l 5 per. e. 1t
resource rora t he An e, rcan. were
t orced t o dedi cat e one-t hi rd t o t ryi ng t o remove t he
Japanese
from Alaskan territory
No! on
y
wds ovêr
o0
per (enr
ol f he l n oêri a l dpd, rese
Army i n Chi -a dr t he l t me o. t he Hi rosl t md oomoi rg or
6 Àugust 1945, but on t hat very day a speci al war
department
anâlysis of the new
Japanese divisions being
mobjlised reâched
US Army chief of Staff ceorge câtleti
Mar shal l - t he
same Mar shal l who was f or ced t o
i nst i gat e t he l \ , 4arshal l
pl an
as reparat i ons
f or t he
reconstruction
of Europe
It was revealed to Marshall that, from 1937 to t943,the
I mperi al
j âpanese
Army had mobi l i sed
an average of
eight divisions
a
year,
but 1n 1944 alone it had formed 30
t o secure t he Chi nese mai nl and
I n t he rt rs! seven
months
of 1945, the
Japanese âctivated
at least 42---of
these, 23 inside
iapan
itself-and had the manpower to
generate
even more: as mêny as 6t infantry and five
amoured
di vi si ons by Oct ober 1945-t he
j nt ended
About the Interviewee:
Douglas Dietrich is the son of a deco.ated US Navy sailoi
He worked for l0 years
as a US Department
of liefense
rni l i t ary l i brari ân
ât t he Presi di o mi l i t ary base i n San
Francisco,
where one of his major duties was document
destructjon.
He wâs fesponsible
for incinerâting highly
classified materials on criticâl historicâl
topics. Each night,
he made entries frorn memory in a peasonal
notebook of
allofthe top'secret documents he had destroyed.
Di et r i ch exper i enced t he Kuwai t i campâi gns of
optrations Desert Sh/e/d (1990)
and Desen Storn
\l99lJ
as a
US Mar i ne, dur i ng whi ch t i me he wâs exposed t o
(t (l o<dri n
nerve
qà\
$hi (h re\ uhed
j n
col l àpl ed l ungs and
radi (àl e\ peri menl al \ urqen,
Af l er mu\ t enng oul of t he
USMC in late 1991, he began a career âs a
privare
secunry
aqent which continued until he became a full-time
cârer
for his dying parents.
He now channels his energies into
medi a product i on,
conf erence present at i ons
ànd râdi o
interviews covering a wjde range of hidden hhtory topics.
His DYD Roswell ond the Rjsjnq Sun was .eviewed in
NEXUS t9l04.
For more information,
visit Douglas Dietrich\ website
http://w\,rwdouqlasdierrich.com.
ing of Operâtion Drorrf4ll, the scheduled American
of the
Japanese home islands.
aDan
had onl y
i ust
begùn r o f i ghr , and t hi s
sww. ne\ usmr9azi n€. . om
AUCUST
- SEPTEMBER 20I2
tç7.95
IA/D/|2
r l t l l l r l l f l l l l l l l
"'
l L l l l t l t t , : l
u lt l t I I
1:'r'
m$01?3s023
051312 !
i r {o. i r . i gi t : i r ( . t Ur i t l t €l t l r i i . l ! € l l L: vf Ê,
$if*ugue
N
.r^
srsirslifëIkt?
Jl r
r c I r t '
--
->
z .''::::j:.:-::;
T"'i#à:
"#dtu,,,t
Doucr.ls
DrsrRrcH oN
THn
HrnneN
Sron op HrsroRy
The Dawn of the Space Race
Dougl as Di et rl ch
(DD):
Adol i Hi t l er was si i l (] n t he of f ensi ve i n t 944-45
because he had everyt hi ng t o
garn
by hodi ng as mLt ch ground
as
possi bl e
unt i l evacuat i on.
' l ht s
was not a war t hat was bej rg f ori ght wi t h some sense
of hopel essness on hi s part .
Wi t h t he S, r?i 6. f t ri pa-t he Dj sc War-t he
Ameri cans
soon concl uded t hat t he Nazrs were est abl j shj ng a
presence
on t he
lunar surface That is rvhy they invesled so much after Operalion Hi4,ij np
i nt o l i t eral nucl ear war âgai nst t he Thi rd Rei ch i n exj l e Thi s woul d ul t j mat el y
manifest âs Operation Ard s
Thomas Kirschner
ITK):
Are you
saying the Third Reich established or was
goi ng
t o est abl i sh a base on t he Moon f rom i t s base n Neuschwabenl and?
DD: Oui t e so. The Nazi s were not usi ng normal rocket s Theywere usi ng
ant i gravi t y and t he new t echnol ogi es i ncl udj ng Tesl a t echnol ogy The
G€rnans broke t he sound bârri er and t he spâce barrj er usl ng rocket s very
ear l yon, i nt he 1930s. Theywer eabl et oper t ect t heuseof
t hi st echnol ogyf or
l ong-ran€e bombi ng agai nst t he Sovi et Uni on, bLt t a Lt hei r st rât egl c bombers
were rendered Russran pl undef
by t he t j me of ceâsef i re l h. Ameri cansonl y
l earned t hi s l at er t hrcueh i nt el l i gence sources
The modern space age began i n March 1926 when Dr Robert Coddard
l aunched
t he f i rst l i qui dj uel l ed rockel rn t he l Jni t ed St at es l n
j une
1929
Fri edri ch St amer made t he f j rst m, t nned rocket -powered f l i ght i n a
gl i der
devel oped by Àl exander L, i ppj sch i n
l ul y 1929 l he l aunch f ai l ure of
coddard s f i rst i nst rument al rocket câused al J of hrs n-. rghbours t o compi ai n
ênd t hey obt ai ned ar i f j unct i on agâi nst hl m, prevent i ng
f urt her l aunches i n
Massachuset t s
Codd: Lrt l was
pubi i cl y
humj l i at ed and became i ncreasi ng y
recl usj ve l n November 1929, coddard
gai ned
a Cugg€nh-"i m grant
wi t h t he
hel p of Charl es Ll ndbergh whi ch f j nanced Lhe moveof hi s rocket l aborat ory
t o Roswel l . New Mexi co, whrch at t he t i me was t he l east
popùl at ed
st at e i n
l he Uni on
yel
st i l l mai nt ai ned enough ol an i nf rast ruct l re f or hj m t o have
pl umbi ng
l n February 1936 t he Cerûrans t est ed t he À 3 rocket Despi t e t he
prol ect s
secrecy, t JS i nt el l i gence got
t he news back t o Wâshrngt on but t he
t hl eat pot ent i âl
was t akef l i ght y
by t he US Army l eadershi p I n Oct ober
1936 t he army s assessment of Dr Coddard s rock, "l
, , vas
t hat i t had very l i t t l e
mi l i t ary va ue Agai n, t hi s
pl aced
t he Cermans rar areao
I n 1930, t he anal og! e comput er. t h-. di f f erent i nl i rn; l yser wrs devel oped by
DI Vannevar Busl r, who was t h. dean of el gi l crf i | g àl t he Massachuset t s
l nst i t ul eof Techn(rl ogy1M1)
f hl s w, rs a hb. , )[ ] pLrt or t he f i rst one on t he
market , and was l sed t o sol vr: ' ad, rancerl
t Jl obl f ms
i n
physi cs
The Bush
desi gn wâs so ef f ect i ve t h; rt
\ . , l l t
s. rw l rr) pornt i f expcrj ment i ng wi t h dj gi t âl
comput ers. whi . h werr so . rpensrve t hà1 t hc Lrni v-. rsi t y coul d not af f ord such
pi oneeri ng
wof k l hat [ , . rs dore el \ ewhere by t he t i S governmenl
f ort he use
ol crypt ographers workj nÈ r' l h c. rdes f or u' Jrom anal ogue comput ers were
An Interview with
Douglas Detrich
O 29 Apri l 2012
by Thomas Kirschner
Publisher of the Cerman edition
of NEXUS N4âgazine
Websi!er
http://wwwdouglasdierrich.com
OC] oBER NOVEMBER 20I 2 www.nexusmaaazrnc..om
NE\ U5. 29
Rudolf Hcss Takes On the Americans and Soviets
DD: This is where Rudolf Hess comes in because he
flew to the UK with the intent of t€lling the Britjsh thât
Cerman computer research was far behind-ultjmately
confounding the Àllies
TK: I thought he flew to make a
peace
offer
DD: You rnean a
peace
offer for the Bntish monarchy
to settle with the Tfird Reich? Cedainly not H€ went to
^^nv
nr p i hê r l r r ^ <"â f ^' nâr . â
TKr we have been told that he flew over to make an
offer to surrender
DD: That s ri di cul ous l t was 1941. Nei t her t he
Americans nor the Soviets were
yet
committed to total
war agai nst t he Rei ch
TK: I have a completely different story in the back of
my head Why don t
you
tell us what
you
know about?
DD: Hess succeeded in convincing the British that he
had to talk to the Americans because he d loùnd out
about Malrin Bormann s computer technology: that the
computer situation in lhe Third
Reich was very bad and that the
Ameiicans were way ahead wjth
t hei r comput ers. So, t he Bri t i sh
flew him over to the US and
yoù
never heard of hi m i n Bri t ai n
agai n Supposedl y t he Bri t i sh
had hi m rn
pri son
but basi cal l y
i t was t hi s
poor,
ment al l y
disturbed man who looked very
much l i ke Hess and was a
German citizen-iust somebody
they had rounded up after the
cessat i on of host i l i t i es i n
technology was very
primitive
and was only used for
unguided bombs and, actually, those were not rockets.
He was able to tell them that the V-l and the V-2 were
not rockets at all but
jet
engines that were used with
remote control as a weapon of terror in England, and
that the Germans reallydidn t have this rocket capability.
Because of that, Hess was able to
poison
relations
belween Àmerica and the Soviet lJnion, which ultimately
led to incredible hostllities between them because Stalin
was telling the Americans that he was being bombed by
the Cermans using this space technology.
Let s
put
this into
perspective.
Space is an intrinsically
hostile environment in which to work, half of the Eafth s
ai mosphere bej ng l ess t han t hree mi l es
l -4. 8
kml above
sea level Military aircraft and spacecaaft depend on
pure
arr seal ed i n a
prot ect ed
envi ronment af t er t hey
approach al t i t udes t hat approxi mat e l 5 mi l es
l -24
kml
w\ êre heo. l rons[ êr i . exces: rve and
poi sonous
ol ot e i c
present
Turboiet engines refùse to function above 20
mi l es
l -32
kml . Al t i met ers st op
worki ng at aboui 28 mi l es
l -4t
krnl. Rockets are required to
work beyond that
point,
and the
Oermans hâd developed those
rockets.
When Dr coddard developed
hi s rocket and t he Cermans
began t o conduct manned
rocket flights, they had their
own versi on of ast ronaut s
Rûumne ner. The first men to
breach space were not Soviets
or Ameri cans, but v/ ere
"ln
any case, the Nazis
had
made such a huge leap in
rocketry that they managed
to bomb the industrv that
Stalin had moved behind
the Ural Mountains."
Eùrope Thi s i ndi vi dual coul d bârel y speak coherent l y
Hesss son hi s f ormer secret aqr al l of t hem i dent i f i ed
hi m as not bel ng Rudol f Hess.
l Kr Thi s was i n l he document s
you
were i nci nerat i ng?
DDr Absol ut el y Thi s man was ul t i mat el y ki l l ed, not
because they were afraid that he would talk-the maf
coul d barel y t al k but b€cause âl l t he
peopl e poi nt i ng
hi m out as not bei ng t he real Hess woul dn t be abl e t o
t al k about hi m any more
TK: So, what happened t o t he redl Rudol f Hess?
DD: He was f l own t o t he US where he spoke t o
Vannevar Bush convi nci ng t he US t hat t he Thi rd Rei ch s
comput ers di df t work and t hat t he Cermans were way
behj nd. l l e f ooLed t he Ameri cans i nt o underest i mat i ng
several aspect s of t he Nazi war f i rachi ne They ul t i mat el y
believed a lot of what he was saying and were very
misled. They were specifrca
y mrsdrr-.cted abor.rt Nazi
f l i ght capabl l i t i , . s i nt o space As i or hi s u l rmal e f at e l n
t he US. t he document s t hat I d-. al l wrt h mad-. no
ment i on ot t hi s
I n any case t he Na2i s hâd made such a huge l eap i n
l ocket ry t hat t hey managed t o bomb t he i f dust ry t hat
St al i n had moved behi nd t he Ural l \ ' l ount ai ns Rudol f
Hess was abl e t o hi de t hi s by sayj n€ l hat Narj rocket
members of the Rdfir,1r4d,1il-the Space Force. This was
a force that resulted from a collâborative
program
bet ween Hermên Côri ng ând Hei nri ch Hi mml er. l t was
i n conj unct i on wi t h t he Case Bl ue summer of f ensi ve i n
May 1942 t hat t he Cermans i ni t rat ed a bombi ng
campaign with whât were called S,ï
r?r5.
These were
Lrs-.d to strike at Stalins Trans-ljral industrial base.
Ext remel y hi gh al t i t udes l i mi t ed t he campai gn s
effectiveness, but, over time, the attacks took their toll
and they
prevented
the Soviet Union from advancing at a
rapid
pace.
This is one reason why the Soviet advance
was
qLrite
slolv, comparatively speâking, and took so
mâny yeârs The Sd
Orr
was desrgned as an antipodal
ski p-bombet ski ppi ng on t he at mosphere arouad t he
world after each attack run soaring high above Central
Ameri ca and chi na whi l e t aki ng t he l ong way back t o
Cermany
The Àmencans never captured a single specjmen oi
t hese bombers because al l of t hem were depl oyed
"gdr . l
l ê
. o\ i el
ur i on 81 . ea' ef r t "
l Lê! r pr c -
Sovl et hands al ong wi t h Wernher von Braun s brot her,
Magnus
Just
as von Braun subt l y mi sdi rect ed t he
Amef can space
program,
hi s bi ot hcr successf ui l y
sl ymi -. d t he Sovi -. t space
pi ogram
They di rect ed t hem
I
30. NEXUS www. nexusmaqazrne. com OCTOBTR NOVE]\4BER 2OI2
i nt o di f rerênr
", ê".
ot her t l -"n n i Jdf rrerel re,
Loui o
Èsserl l al l y
l nêy Were workt l g
a\
(doorevr\
l o
p, eveal
both ihe.Soviets
and the Americans
from ever catching
up with the Third Rejch s rechnoloeical
lead
TK: Oh really?
DD: \ ery
much , o
The red' , t )
i s
. hdr
much
or t re
Anef l . an
and sov' êt
qpdce
progrdm-
wô, e wd) be\ , rd
the trmes, sabotaged
by subversive
cadres
of cerman
screntists such
as the von Braun brothers
Nazi Link
with Egypt
and Spain
DD: Where
do
you
think thÀ
greatest
number
or rocket
screntlsts
irom Germany
went?
TK: To Neuschwabenland?
. , DD:
l \ o. À, a"ny
ot
rhem
dct ul h weJ I
o EBi p.
^ooel
. Naç. e.
who as a l -rgh. . dnkrr g
_
Gamal
general
was
covertly
sponsorine
th;
Nazi scj ent t f t c
exodus I nt o Egvpt
as rhe
war was drawing
down, had so many
scientists
that he created an entire cjty
lor them-Fâctory
33j at Heljopolis,
outside
cairo The.e were 400
(rf
these
Nazi rocket scientists,
and they called
this the new,rynkd
Korrs
This was the
l oundat i on
f or a paral l el
Egypt j an
aerospace program
That iswhyNasser
was eventually
able to threaten
the US
that he was going
to nâtionajise
the
Suez
Canal
Nasser
used Spai n. s
lrancrsco
Franco
as an example
don t we take out Franco?
We
are
going
to invôqe.:
rs when, 1n the summer
of 1946,
Franco
lâunched
I
t he. e r or ket ,
dr o hewosl i r er a, l ywar cl "i n
l mt he
or one or hrr pri vat e ya"rt s
[ hen
t hese roal et s
,:,,l ,fd,l :
ral ,e oJt rrLo
erun,""
.i ui i i .n p"i rung;
!
: l l : . "]
".
, di d
. you
. rrdde
Soarn
dnd I . m goi ng
t o
rdl , e
do$n
nore Arre. i cdr possenger
ai rcral . , .
The
Amencans
sal d Hênds of f
Wher i r-cdme
ht c ! Jrn Ndc-er
)dt o. I . n nat j onàl t si rg
l "F Suel
Cà1. 1 l _ranco
hè- t wo
Ce, mdn. ci ent t st s,
I nave
or er ' oLf
f Ul dr . d
I , vou t ake meoJ. o,
t r yt ot akemeout
wre, I ndt t oadri : e t f e
suêt cano l F got ng
! o wi pe yout
_i vl l rdr
pâs\ el Cer
d' rl i ne^
o. t o' ! hê
qki es.
The
crnencdrc
(dt d
Wei l rêd
beuer ge.
on \ a\ ser
s s, de.
AI nal pol nl .
i n
l o5o t l ^e
SJez
an\ . .
devel oped
whi ch
wàs even more
devêst èt i ng
t han t he
Lu0an ml ssrt e
cri si s
Amet i cà
èl most
wenl to wat âgatnst
France,
Britâin
and
lsrael when they
tded to re-tal(e
the
Suez Canal.
Amedca
came in at the
side of Nass€r and
said: If
you
arc
golng
to rctake the Suez Canal.
we are
going
to war agajnst allthree
of
you
That was the death
of the Àllies the
f al l
of t he Uni t ed Al l i ed
Ff ont . Thi s
t s
t he ki nd of power
t hat Nazt
sci enhst s
wielded
throughout
the world.
This
js
why
they were
called the Ditk
Matht_
the Third Power----of
the so-called
Cold
Franco
had
several
Nazi
sci ent i st s
bui j di ng
KM-2
electromagnetic
rockets
for hlm in
secret taboratories
near Marbella
on t he sout hern
coast of Spai n,
east ot ci bral t âr
They
were
named
af t er t hei r i nvent ors,
pf ol essors
Knoh and Mûl l er
The
KM-2
had a range
of 16, 000
kllometres.
Once its control
was
disengaged,
it was attracted
by
t he el ect ri c vi brât i ons
of
pa; si ne
magnetism
of the nearest
metal rnass
impact
with the source that attracted
it
because
he d also taken in m;ny
Nâzi emigrants.
War
Wherever
these
Nazi
screntlsts
were present
in the
Sovi et
Uni on or i n t he Uni t ed
States,
they wefe viewed
âs
obseffers
ofa foreign government.
TK:
Of a
government
in exile
DD: Yes That
s how they were
percelveo.
Operation
A4qus
TK: What hâppened
with
the
govemment
in exile?
DD:
The government
in exjle is
,
DLn1q,
Wor l d
Wâr l r l . dn- i . co
l r dn, , p, o\ t oeo
r no! \ dno\
o mêt t o
l or n t r e \ p"ni . l ^
Bt ue D, \ t . t on
wn, cn
. ened
on t he RL, . i àJ
, oJ ,
rh, o
t €hout
t h^ wd. dt J
I f ewd)
r punl i ' l oa5
Thi \ , . uhyt
eAme, i con. t ound
r' l al
dî ong
t t epri sorer.
rhey ue. e rdki l g
dt {h" er cJ ul
rne wdr rr. nv ol t l em
{
êre
t .
, m
di l erêr I . , Ln f l e. t t d,
oeopt e dt dr
.
even kno\ \ ^ere I n\ oheo
i n l r e uor
Some
or r' t o\ ê prt . onê. -
werF sodl , oro
ul -o
woJ_d
up I n
American prison
camps
and were involved
with the
Spdnr . l ^
Bl ue D\ i . , or
The Ahen( on.
uer e
I n. ênçeo
wr n t r anLo
ar d hei . èt d
Nowt hat . h"L, ar i .
ovê, , , , / hi
know
i s exact l y
what chânges
t ook pl ace
wi t hi n i t . I wi l l
Crvê
yoL
d1
j deè
o[ whdt rt wa(, l i re very
.
hor, y âÊer rhe
\ {à However
be. o, e l even go
I n, o t r i , w"
-i rou
o t o. l
a0or wnàt
i dpoer ed
wi t h
Oper at i ol
At gu"
I "e
, AI re4. dns-bd. ed
or t he
di , c l Àat
t re mt \ çi t e
wâ,
everyhrrg
t hdt ud.
eoi ng
on wl t l ,
ro(ket ,
and ot . (
I êCnnol ogy
-hdd evêrv nghl t o
be conv. rrêd
t hàt t he
Nd/ .
hdd
-e!
Lp è base on t he soLt r pol e
ot l he Moon
l r l : dd9 d ver v. mdl ' ba\ ê
On t he. ol l T pot e
but l r wos
. on) ' Oer ed i o
bê: J. h
A t h. eo'
l O I n. er ndr i or
dl , er u, , l y
l hal
l he Ame. t . "r , , , r
r o5g
dpor odcheo
N, . hol o-
I l ' ' s' o l l 05
d r dd. gê. t 1.
\ ^ho
di o nor hot d
"
phy. i (ç
oegree
HÂ wo. ked
"t
Cdrl f orrt a _
Lèuren. e
Radi d, i on
Laboratory
at Livermore
on techniques
to harness and
still there
today What
we don,t
ai rcraf t
or t he
It exploded
on
OCTOBER
- NOVEMBIR
2OI2
www.nexusmâgaztne.com
NEXUS. 3I
control energy released in hydrogen fusion reêctions
There are no known
physical materials in the world that
could co.tain the super-hot
plâsma
involved because
t hat was at t he t emperat ure oi t he Sun. He worked on
f ashi oni ng magnet i c bot t l es .
powerf ul
mêgnet i c f i el ds
t o hol d t he el ect ri cal l y charged
pl asma.
Because ol t he
nat ure and t he shape of t he magnet i c f i el ds, a cef ai n
quant i t y of charged
part i cl es
woul d l eak out hom t he
ends of the magnetic bottle-much as how trapped
pai t i cl es
l eak out of t he Eârt h s
pol es, produci ng
auloras
Whi l e t he di sc war was ongoi ng t he US
government
approached Chri st of i l os and sai d: We have t o el i mi nat e
t he German ast ronaut
program
f rom col oni si ng t he
Moon On l 0
Jânuary
1958, he
responded wi t h al l of hi s equat i ons on
paper
and sal d t hat i f a nucl eal weapon
wete to explode in neal space the
radjoactive debris would be trapped
and directed by the magnetic field and
the result wolld be the cleation oi an
arrificial band of relativistic electrons
t hat woul d compl et el y surround t he
Eal rh I n ot her words. he sai d t hat he
coùl d creât e an art i f i ci al Van Al l en
radiation belt which would be intense
enough to destroy anl,thifc in orbit
TK: Would that artificial Van Allen
bel t hol d up f or a l onger t i me? I s
it still thefe?
DD: No I t woul d be a mi l i t ari l y
vi abl e assaul t t hat woul d l ast onl y
long enough to take everything out
of space Mi l i t âry ast rof aut s
al ready f ace a host i l e
envi ronment I n srt uat i ons where
t he enemy renders t he regi on of
near-Eart h spâce t emporanl y
l et hal wi t h radi oact i vi t y, t hat
envi ronment becomes i mpossi bl e.
The belt would
produce
worldwide
radi o noi se on t he HF and VHF
radi o bânds t hat carry t he bul k of al l mi l i t ary
communi cât i ons Most si gni f i cant l y, t he expl osi on ol
nucl ear weâpons woul d creat e t hese art i f i ci al auroras
and increase the intensity of a chosen region of the
i onosphere wherever t he bomb was bl own. That woul d
render warni ng radar and ant i bal ùst i c
gui dance
mrssi l es
usel ess I t woul d bl ack out radi o communi cat i ons
The bomb with accurate calculations done fol the site
of the explosion, could be mdde to
produce
effects over
a specific dreà wrih enough of an electromagnetic
pulse
not onl y t o ki l l àl l of t h€ sp: Lcecraf t f l yi ng i n and out of
t he at mosphere but t o ki l l any mi ssj l e rel al i at ron
Christofilos said that this was the only way th;Lt the
Àmeri cans coul d f i ght t he l hi rd Rei ch rn exj l e, wi t h t hei l
rocket scientists and disc craft
On l August 1958, t heAmeri cans
put
hi s t heoryt ot he
test when they rocketed a 1.8-megaton H-bomb which
expl oded 48 mi l es
l -77
kml above
l ohnst on
At ol l i n t he
pacific
The resultant blast according to the Atomic
Energy Commrssion, was the most spectacular shot ever
fired by the US The fireball rose above the atmosphere,
t ri ggered a magnet i c st orm and bl acked out radi o
transmissions all the way from Tokyo to San Francisco.
On 27 August 1958, t he f i rst of t hree nucl eal shot s was
fjred over the Antarctic. One rocket canied a low-yield
at omi c wàrh€ad 200 mi l es
1322
kml above t he Eaf t h
Af t er t hat , t he Ameri cans f ol l owed up wi t h l 9 separat e
rocket s t o measure radi at i on Near t he Grand Canyon i n
Ari zona t hey even had a
gi anl met al coi l l ooped across
t he desert f l oof t o measure changes i n
the Earth s magnetism Observers on
ships in the North and South Atlantic
watched how al1 the debrls followed
the electromagnetic field of the Eafih
and f el l i mmedi at el y i n t he
at mosphere at t he sl t e of t he bl ast ,
and t hen al l t he way at t he ot her end
of t he bl ast and creat ed art i f i ci al
alroras That is how
powerful it was.
The râdi at i on enci rcl ed t he Eânh and
creat ed a new radi at i on bel t 40000
mi l es
164, 440
kml hi gh
On 30 August and 6 September, they
di d i t a€ai n. These expl osi ons i n
the ionosphere were so rntense
that they destroyed the
products
of the billions of R?irlisnarfts that
t he Thi rd Rei ch had spent on a
military space
program.
The high-
energy radiation effects in spâce,
the worldwide radio noise and the
i nt ensi f i cât i on of t he i onosphere
were lethal
TKr Do
you
t hi nk t hat t he Thi rd
Rei ch by t hat t i me had rf ênned
[,4oon bases?
DD: Yes and it was concluded
at t he end of Operat l on Ar4rs t hat al l of t he
personnel
of
t hat base di ed wi t hoùt b-. i ng r€-suppl i ed f rom t he Eart h
The Ameri cans never l earned t he Thi rd Rei ch s name f or
i t s Moon base; t hey code-named i t Moon Base Al pha.
TK: You saj d l hat i t was on t he sout h
pol e
of t he
Moon Woul d l hat be t he dark si de or woul d I hat be t he
si de t hat we can see?
DD: I t rs rei t her si de The sout h
pol e
ol t he Moon i s
i n t he t wi l i ght zone That way t he base woul d be
protected
in a valley from the intense solar radiaiion that
woul d be
l ust
as damagi ng t o i nst rument at i on âs t hese
The regions of intensified radiation in space wreaked
havoc wi t h t he Thi rd Rei ch i n exi l es mi l i t at y space
syst ems l n t he vacuum of space, t here i s not hi ng t o
"The
resuhant
blast...was the
most spectacular
shot ever fired bv
the US. The
fireball roæ above
the atmosphere,
triggered a
magnetic storm
and blacked out
radio transmissions
allthe way from
Tokvo to San
Francisco."
32. NEXUS !!\\w,nexusmagazrne.com OCTOBER NOVEMBER 2OI 2
dissipate or absorb the radiation. When the high-enerCy
elect.ons strike any obiect they
generate
X-rays whiah
are
penetrating.
They damage electronic equipment,
erase computer memoties and are lethal to astronauts.
Si nce t he radi at i on
bel t was gl obal
and ext ended
out wârds f or t housands of mi l es, al l t he orbi t i nC
satellites that the Third Reich had put
into orbjt, Ion€
before S/rtti[, frequently kept
passing
th.ough thes;
regions of intensified radiation
and they djed in orbit.
The implication forthe Thi.d Reich in exile for the use of
space âs â future field of operations was devastating. It
showed howvulnerable
the entire range of military space
equipment really was, even with moderately sized
warheads.
TK: But t he base i n Neuschwabenl and
kept . . . ?
DD: The Third Reich in exile never lâunched any more
nârd-vâcuum assets The increased ionisation
of the
upper atmosphere that resulted from these nuclear
expl osi ons proved
hazardous t o t he hi gh-al t j t ude
bombers and aerospâce gliders
that had been desiened
by Sànger À, 4al e ond l emal e
I
For a while after World War II the Fliioerads were a
common sight. There vrere flights over the UK, and
maior flighis over New York City that caused the l96j
Northeast blackout which affected several US states and
parts
of Canada. Wehada norhal wave of UFOS every
ot her mont h.
TK: The blackout was caused by the Flù4dldl5?
DD: Yes. They were flying overhead and interfering
with the electronic works of the area
just
to show thât
they could do it. This is what kept the Allies from
âttacking the Third Reich in exile while they relocated
underground. This is why they had so much time that
they were able to buy. They still needed thin€s:
underground machine tools, fabics,
pharmâceûticals,
luxury goods
cigarettes, nylons.
TK: I would irnagine that they needed allthese things.
DD: Well they
got
them from the Allies in trading fof
the threats they
prolected
until the
point
of Operâtion
A/4!s. Bear in mind when Operation Ar4lrJ took
placel
1958. From 1945 until 1958, more thân a decade lâter
pilots
flying above 50,000 feet
through a region of intensified
ionisation
received lethal doses
of radiation before they could
even reach t hei r t arget s t o
retaltâte.
This was probably
the most
powedul
seri es of nucl ear
strikes that America has ever
launched.
Near-space proved
to
be indefensible and unworkable
during a nuclear confltct This ts
why both the US and the Soviet
Uni on deci ded t hat t hey were
never going
to hâve a military space
program
of any
consequence
oreven try to estâblish bases on the Moon.
On 3l October 1958, the US and the Soviet Union began
a morâtorium
on the above-ground deployment
of
nuclearweapons.
Theyrealised: What s the polnr
or our
hdvi ng a spdce ràce ol 1"r Ll . èn f or
propàgênda pLrposes
becduse i f e t her
one ot us
Coes
t o war we
can ! ! rpe out
each other s space assets so
quickly
that all the money
we spent on it would be useless antq/ay,'
Trading
with the Third Reich
DD: The Third Reich retreâted
to a total underground
existence. The Americans were stillwjlling,
through their
intelligence
agencies to work with the Third Rejch in
exile because they had Nazis as advisers ano meorarors
! h"nk5 ro
Ope' at t ot Pa^nt ; p. l l ev nao enough SS
ol l rcêrc oul l i ere
Cecràpo i n t l ^e
CJA bdck r t he l at e
I 940s and 1950s, f or everyone t o speak t he same
rarguage
w. rr rre l Jrt erl al der\
Tl e\ co opt ed he
Cehl en O
ganl zdr
on-nol

mu. h f or t > experi e-Le I
Sovi et count eri nt el l i gence
as f or i t s val ue i n l i ai si ng wi t h
the exiled Reich
the Third Reich in exile held the
Allies in sheer terror and was
able to
get
eve4/thing it needed
from them.
What t he Unt erl anders
needed was quite
a bit For
instance,
they needed enough
of â food base-foods that they
could not
grow
underground
until they
got
their hydroponic
Cardens
growing.
Às a matterof
fact, it was a laiwânese scientist
who t aught U-boat capt ai ns
how to
grow
bean sprouts in
their U-boais
As for materials, people
may ask, What is it that
you
cannot mine underground? Rare materiâls srch as
tantalum. It s a metallic element that is used as tiat thin
capacitor strip in cellphones and other electronic media,
ând is often sourced ftom meteorites. Right now, there
afe a few places
on the Earth's sur-face, such as in Congo,
where tantalum can be found.
As a result, thetântallm wars run by major corporations
employ mercenaries in Congo who have killed well over
one million, maybe two million
people.
That is how rare
and valuable it is, and
you
never hear of it but eveayone
uses it. You cannot find materials like that underground.
That is also what the Third Reich traded for, at leâst until
t 997.
Until i958 as unbelievable as it is, it was a battle, but,
at that
point.
the Thifd Reich in exile was still trading
ând dealing with the Àliies, the US and other surface
governments.
What would they be
giving
the Allies in
return? They
provided
technical information, formulâe,
inventions for synthetic foods and materiâls. It was one
ofthose lncredible situations where they were obviously
very much âhead of the Allies.
OCTOBER
- NOVEI\'I8ER 20I2 www. ne(u9magazi ne, (om
NEXI Js. 33
Def ections and Abductions
TK: Ànd t hey were st i l j abl e t o mai nt ai n t hât
advantage in scientjfic
progress?
DD: How could they not? They had a 50-year leap in
technology This brings us back to the maior
problem
with scientists in Antarctica: defectron These guys
wind
up
going
to the Third Reich in exile where they are
considered a tr€mendous resource By the 1980s, the
Untelander
popu
lation apparently hâd
quintupled
to five
million intraterrestrial Àryans They had their own
equi val ent of a bâby boom t hrough cont i nui t y of
Lebe sborn-lhe Spring of Life breeding
program.
Still
t he l j nt e. l anders had
probl ems
wi t h a smâl l breedi ng
popul at i on,
so t hey al ways wel comed i n new Caucasi an
i mmi grant s. These
peopl e
aLso brought i n new sci ence
' ew ded. . r 1d I nf o- - dLr o abo. r $, dr r r ' d. r oppet I ngot
the surface world
TK: Do you
t hi nk t hey cont i nuousl y keep t hei r
communi cat i on goi ng
wi t h t he worl d above
ground?
DD: Not of f i ci al l y These scrent i st s are st j l l abl e t o
cat ch what êre uncont rol l ed ênd
at this
point
unwelcome enemy
t ransmi ssi ons. Remembert hat
t he US i s st i l l l egal l y at wâr wi t h
t he Thi rd Rei ch
Abduct i on was of e way t o f uel
t he
popul at i on
of t he Thi rd
Rei ch i n exrl e when t hey had
probl ems
wi t h popul at i on,
t hey
abduct ed
peopl e
and brought
them down as breeding stock.
There i s al so t he b. ai n drai n wi t h
sci ent i st s par t i cul ar l y
genet i crst s
and bi ol ogi st s-
def ect rng t o Unt erl and.
ori gi nal Neuschwabenl and Nazi s-hel d ont o
power
f or
lar too long. Dissent was repressed lJnterland started
to resemble North Korea in some respects Around 1997
i t was concl uded t hât som, . ki nd of upri si ng had occured
and âll contact broke down There is no more formal
cont act wi t h Unt erl and I st opped worki ng wi t h t he
Depart ment of Def enseâsa l i brari an i n l 992, andaround
t hen t hey were cl ai mi ng t hat , si nce t he earl y 1990s
communi cat i ons were maki ng l ess and l ess sense The
Unt erl anders were becomi ng st ranger and st ranger and
it wâs felt that they were surely becoming a different
- pê
r e, o_ hJr oni , y dno wê
e , o . or ge-
. ê
dt
i g
I o
surl ace humans
TK: So t hey f i nal l y became a t rue breâkaway
ci vi l i sat i on
DD: That is
quite
co.rect. but they are still attracting
defections, such as what happened at Lake Vostok.
Ant arct i ca, i n February 2012 Those Russi an sci ent i st s, a
t eam of hâl f a dozen, di sappeared and t hef t he Russi ans
suddenl y cl ai med t hat t heyd f ound t hem The Russi ans
do t hat al l t he t i me. They l ose a
t eam of sci enl i st s, and t hen
t hey bri ng i n a t eam of
i mpost ers and si mpl y say:
' They
f ound us agai n
'
Meanwhi l e each sci ent i st s
f ami l y i s i nf ormed: Your
husband has disappeared while
exploring for the state, and we
don t want lhe rest of the world
to know what happened It ts
guaranteed
that this was a case
of mass def ect ron Those t hi ngs
aae
qurte
common down thete
l Kr Do you
t hi nk t hat some of t he UFO abuucuons . rr
ev€n cow mut i l at rons cou d be caused by Unt erl anders?
DD: I woul d say yes
cert ai nl y up unt i i t he
poi nt
oF
1958 i n
pat i cul ar; probabl y
even some t i me af t -. r t hat I
am not t al ki ng about âbduct i ons where
peopl e
suddenl y
wake up ând cannot remember where they have been for
si x hours I am t al ki ng about abduct i ons where peopl e
di sappear and nev€r come back That i s what Unt erl and
woul d be responsi bl e i or As f or cow ml t j l auors, no, r
don t see t hat as
pan
of t hrs
phenomenon
Ànot her t hi ng t hat t he Unt erl anders t raded wi t h t he
surface world was genetic
research The biggest
problem
t hat t hey have rs morbi d i nbreedi ng Àl so, t h€y need t o
work on
genetlc
modificatiarns
to improve their own
adapt abi l l t y t o a dark, hot house envj ronment Through
genelics
reseerch they were âble to counteract any
pot ent i al
congeni t al def ect s They devel oped t he abi l i t y
t o ext end l i i e span I don t know how ei l i caci ous t hi s i s,
but i t was ment i on. d i n t he document s as bei ng one ol
t he di scol eri es t hat t hey t raded t o
pol Lt rcrêns
ot t he
surface world
Through sùch bi ot echnol ogi es. t hc ol d
gudro
I n-.
ând t hey cover t hem up al l t he t i me The Unt erl anders
are st i l l
get t i ng
new bl ood and new t echnol ogi es, and,
si nce most of t he del ect ors are hi ghl y educat ed
sci ent i st s, t hei r sci ence cont i nues t o advance
l Kr So
you
t hi nk t hât some of t hose di seppeâred
sci ent i st s are not even hel d
pri soner
and deci de t o st ay
there in free will?
DD: Absol ut el yl They are l i t eral l y dyi ng ro
ger
down
t here The Ameri cans. ând apparent l y t he Bnt i sh, have
t aken t o ki l l i ng t hei r sci ent i st s t o keep t hem f rom
l eavi ng. Accordi ng t o t he document s 1 was worki ng wi t h,
whenever frustrated defectors were interrogated they
reponedly said: I want to
go
to a
place
wnere rnere ts
not hi ng but whrt e peopl e.
The surf ace worl d t o t hem i s
a nightmâre They are looking for a rational society
wi t hout mi nori t y probl ems
They admi t t o rgnorance of
t he
part i cul ars
of subt erranean l i vi ng, but have been
made bi t t €rl y aware of an enormous f ront i er-wi t h
oppoftunitres to breed never
presented
to s!ch socially
i sol at ed i ndi vi dual s uf der our open ski es
TK: So t hey want securi t y f rom âl l t he surf ace
probl ems
and dangers
DD: Oui t e ri ght Al l -out I ucl ear wâr c. rùi d break out
34. NE\ US
www. ncxu5maqaz ne. ( on] ocroBER NovEl \4BER2012
on the surface
and they wouldn t even notice
TK: Has there ever been someone who came bâck and
gave
t est i mony
of how i t
j s
t here?
DD: nerê . t i -e
orool er
pow
oo
yo-
-, i i ! rd
p
d
h. g' l \
. eci . ed
l t ghl \
mi l i r a i . ed. o"r ^ Lr r . yj
' t
woL, o
be more difficult than infjltrating
North Korea Until
1997, t here were st j l l enough peopl e
f ron t he earl i er
generat rons,
af d i n t he earl y days t he mel ani n and t he
! k-
' onF uer p. r l l
\ t . n
"r
enot gr t o
c. r , t o, ê
f L- dn
bP, ' g! \ o r hdl peool ê
r oul d pLl l
of , some r ' i l . r duon
Nowadays,
that would
be impossible
Unless you were a
ocl er t ot pdr
l i ng l o. t "v l her e l or Ê! er how coul d yoJ
r l i l rrd-el Al I ' j 5 po
rt t ho. e peopt e
do, , r n rhFre dre
white-lirerally
white-and
their eyes are adapted to
Perpet ual t Wi l i ght .
What I could
grasp
through footage
retained by the few reconnaissance
leams able to make it back from below
is that it s ]ike a futuristic
theme park
with overhead passenger
monorails as
you
d find at world fairs and
plenty
of
aftificial lieht. there
are enormàus
convex parabolic
mirrors positioned
everywhe_re
above. which disperse
raorance
trom static searchlights
aimed
at them from below-all
continually
pol i shed
by
puf i shment
det ai l s
comprised
of
polùical
dissidents
Thei r
of f i ce bui l di ngs
have an
i nvert ed
nushroom
cap
archrt ect ure
wj t h roof gardens
t hât expl oi t
t he subt erraneên
rarns. The uneven
t errai n of
cavern floors ls defined by Iifes of
f rei ght ed
rai l cars
t hat nl n
bet ween
t he st ems,
of t hese
st ruct ures,
and I i ght s out l i ne
tiered residential
complexes
built
to skyscraper
heights
along the
rock wal l s I underst and
one of
t he mai n
chal l enges t o be ai r
ci rcùl at i on. whi ch
woul d account
f or t he massi ve
i ndust ri al -scal e
TK: Wowl Whât mj ght t hei r
pl ans
be f or t he surf ace
worl d? \ Vi l l t hey ever come back and recl aj nr
l t l
DDr The Thi rd Rei ch s
j ni t i al
posi t i on
was al ways rnar
i t was el ect ed l egâl l y and t heref ore st j l l mai nt ai ned l egal
cont rol ov-ar cermâny The Federal Republ i c
of cermany
and the Cerman Democratic
Republic
were artificial
occupat i on government s
set up i n Bonn and i n Berl i n by
i orce oi arms. Unt i l t he Thi rd Rei ch re-est abl i shed
i t seaf
and was l egêl l y vot ed out ,
j t
woul d never renounce
t t s
ci ai m t o t he Fat herl and
' Thi s
was al so t he
posi t i on
of i he Nat i onal i st
Republ i c
of Chi na whi ch re-est ab| shed
i t sel f on t he i sl and of
Tai wan,
where I was born Tai wan
ând Communi st Chi na
on the mainland âre still legally ât war But today, many
Tai\À'anese-as
they increasingly
cêll
t nemsel ves,
as opposed t o chi nese
lrom Taiu,an-simpiy
want recognition
as ê sovereign
state by the united
Nations The UN refuses
this because
Communi st
Chi na i s on t he Securi t y
Counci l . l t was Nat i onal i st
Chi na. not
Communi st
Chi na, t hat was an ori gi nal
l oundi ng member
of t he UN Securi t y
Counci l
When Nat i onal i st Chi nâ
separately recognised
the Third Reich
and l mperi al
Japan, t he Àmeri cans
and
the Soviets
conspired to expel it from
t he Uni t ed Nat i ons
That i s ul t i mat el y
what t hey di d
At t hj s poi nt ,
l i ke many modern
Taiwanese
maybe the Thlrd Reich
rf exi l e
j ust
want s recogni t i on.
Perhaps
t he Unt erl anders
si mpl y
want t o be l ef t al one.
Or wi t h t he
const ant
brai n drai n f rom
t he
surf ace
worl d. t hey have
devel oped
enou€h âdvanced
weaponry
and mai nt ai ned
enough
bi odi versj t y i n t he
popul at i on
t hat maybe t hey are
pl anni ng
an i nvasi on of t he
surl ace worl d-hayi ng
used
' ' recessi ves
of darker mei ani n
shades t o conduct reconnai ssance
Nazi Links with Zioniss
TK: Do you
l now i f t he maj or pol i t i cl ans
on t he
surface wodd know êbout its existence)
DD: I will
€ive
you
an example The last
yeaf
when I was
workrng at the Depaftment
of Defense was I992 and Bill
C| nt on was t unri ng f or
presi dent
I t was uurrng rne
Cl i nt on admi ni st rat i on
t hât al l . ont act broke of f wi t h
Unterland. À,,1y understanding from
the connecÛons
I
marnt ai ned i n t he Depaf t ment
of Def ense i s t hat Cl i nt on
never even knew of Unlerland The major politicians
have
no idea that there is an Unterland. It was only contacted
t hrough t he i nt el l i gef ce
col rrmuni t i es
and onl y t he
f ans
channel l i ng
emi ssi ons
i nt o apparent l y
empt y
tunnels. OtheMise
development
is frééd from rne neeo
to
provide
heât contatnment
wind resistance
or snaoe
demandt ng i nst ead
t ransl ucent
mat eri al s
t o expl oi t al l
i l l umi nat i on
t o maxi mum pot ent i al .
Thus I saw a
sca' r ol dJg
<l r ucl ur o,
st r i e Lsi ng
DI exi g. as.
LuC. t e.
r aOr . . !
dnd l ght we gl ^t pdpe.
r al l p. r e, t r g
l r ke
l a0d1êce
!
reenç i u t g o- l o"d. bedr. rg
l rome$ o. / s ! hdl
n<. ô l r(F )t dl dgmi l e-
-ened
by ext er. ore
evdt of )
t r e 0oC r^ ent at i on
I wd, ordered t o oesl f oy I n! i m"t ed
that there are at least l7 crand
Canyon-slzed pockets
of
t hi s ci vi l i sat i on
and hundreds
of smal l er
occupi ed
cavrt l es
connect ed
t hroughout
t he Eanhs
crust by
networks
of bored track
"What
Icould
grasp
through
footage
retained
bythe few
reconnaissance
teams
able to
make it back from
below is that it's
like a futuristic
theme park
with
overhead passenger
monorails,,.'
OCTOBER NOVE]\4BER2OI2
www.nexusmagazrne,com
NEXUS. 35
originalWofld War II
poiiticians
even kneù/ â hint âbout it.
Trc so thê cefman
govèmment
would also not
necessatly know about it.
DD: corrcct. the only
people
who knew about it were
Reinhard Gehlen, his organisation, some of the old SS
intelligence organisations like the CIÀ and Mossâd, or
criminal networks like Odessa. Whv Mossâd? Well, that
is one of the biggest secrets of World War 11. Now,
you
know that, even with the unificâtion of east ald west,
Cermany is still
paying
millions of dollars of reparations
to Israel. Now whv would the Cermans stand for this?
One of the reasons why is because it was Germany that
established the state of Israelthrough the Third Reich.
TK: What?
DDr Most
people
are totally unaware ofthis, but on 20
Àpril 194t.
TK: Days before the European ceasefire?
DDr Yes. Àfter
paying
his respects to Adolf Hitler on
his birthday, Heinrich Himmler
drove alone for several hours to
meet with Norbeft Masut, a
representative of the World
Jewish
Congrcss. why? Because
throughout the wat there was
only one
Croup
of
lewish
people
whom Hi t l er ând Mussol i ni
support ed adamant l y: t he
Zionists The average Europeân
lews
were highly educated ând
deeply invested in the society
around them. Why on Earth
would they do as the Zionists
asked and move to a strip of
Year Reich in Unterland untjl around 1997 lt appears
that Adolf Hitler became more like Mao Tse Tung did
towards the end of his life-more of an ideological
nol i val or a. opposêd ro al admi nrst ràt or
Heinrich Himmleas fate remains a mysteLThe
Americans claim that he killed himseif. The reality is that
we don I redl l y
(now
He l oved ni s ddughrer very rrrrh
and could never return to the Fatherland to visit her
'
!
1 Linderstând that côbbels had a degree of fanaticism
where he was willing to leave hrs wife and family to die
in Berlin as he moved to relocate the National Sociâlist
government
in exile. He took that as
part
of the sacrifice
ofthe war efloft because this was a totalwar and he wàs
the ideologist of total war for the Third Reich His 1{i.fe
was a
prâctising
Buddhist, so she was able to kill her6g{f
and her children without
guilt.
In her
personal
belief
syst em' t heywoul dal l berei ncarnat edqui ckl y'
Hans Kammler remains a mystery even in my
nol€s,
but I took volumes of notds,.'
desert in the Mediteffanean? The Zionists were â lunatic
f ri nge, a mi l i t ant movement f ormed i n. . t he 1920s
dedi cât ed t o est abl i shi ng a
l ewi sh
homel and i n
Pâlestine So who supported the Zionists? The Nâzis
and the Fascists, because theZionists were the only
Jews
who were willing to leave Europe.
Himmleds SS agrarian schools trained the Zionists in
aCriculture. Suddenly, when they were re"established in
Israel theywere
growing
oranges in the deset. Howdid
they defeat the Àrabs in several armoured engâgements?
They were trained by Rommels staff in Panzer tactics
Why do they have an apartheid
govemment?
lt is â
white-settler regime. It runs an apartheid state against
lhe Palestinians. lt maintains migrant labour,
just
as the
Third Reich did in cermanv.
Fate of the Nazi Command
TK: lwonderwhat may have happened to the chain of
command with allthese top membe.s of the Third Reich
government
when they went into exile Did Himmler or
Gôring or even Hitler stay in command, or
pass
on the
command at the
point
where they left?
DD: Martin Bormann and
Joseph
Côbbels seem to
hâvebeen the most outstandine leaders oftheThousand
TK So there is still more
matedal in
your
notes, wâiting
to be discovered by
you?
DD: Yes, because much of
what I wrote down I would then
forget. lts miraculous that I
rememberwhat I do Recallthat
I was burningwhat amounted to
tons of material. We had â
mul t i mi l l i on-dol l ar i nci nerat ot
si mi l ar t o t he one at CI À
headquâfters in .Langley,
Vi rgi ni a
About thc Interyiewee:
Douglas Dierrich is the son of â decorâted US Nâvy sâilof.
He worked for l0 veârs âs â US DeDânment of Defense
mi l i t ary l i brari an ât t he Presi di o mi l i t â. y base i n Sân
Francisco, where one of his major duties wâ! document
destruction. He was responsible for incinerating highly
classified materiah on c.iticâl historicalropics. Each night,
he mad€ entries from memorv in a Dersonal notebook of
allofthe top{ecret documents he had destroyed,
Di et r i ch exper i enced t he Kuwai t i campai gns of
opetations Deseît Shield
(1990)
ând D?serr
'ro.n
(1991)
as
a US Mari ne, duri ng whi ch t i me he wâs exposed t o
cyclosarin nerve gas which resulted in collapsed lungs and
radical experimental surgery. After musterjng out of the
USMC i n l at e l 99l and undert aki ng mi l i t ary l i brari an
dut i es agai n i nt o 1992, he began a career as a pf i vat e
security agent which continued until he became a full-
t i me carer f or hi s dyi nq
parent s.
He now channeh hh
energies into media
production,
conference presentations
and râdi o i nt eryi ews coveri ng a wi de range of hi dden
history topics. His DYD Roswell and the Rising Sun \vas
reviewed in NEXUS l9l04.
For more informâtion, visit Douglas Dietrich\ webske
http://wwwdouglasdietrich.com.
36. NEXUS www.nexusmâ9âzine.com OCTOBER
-
NOVEMBER 2OI2
, . ' .
Our neal
"uuar
of the worlds"
_
BY FRANK JOSEPH
_
ike rnany New Ddrn readers, I occasionâlly
heard rumours over the years of frre6ghts
alleged to hav€ tâken place between United
States armed forces and technologically
supeiior Nazi naval units in, of all placæ,
Antârctica, soon after the Second World
War. Having authored severâI20'h century military
histories,l possibilities
for sùch a
confrontation seemed to me unlikely
in the €xtr€me, an impression deep
ened by some writers, who insistedthe
Germans were piloting "flying
saucers"
around the South Pole.
'Ihese
far-f€tched clâims long
convinced me that the subj€ct was
unworthy of considention, until I
was recently shocked to learn how the
US Navy actually did launch nothing
less than a secret, full-scâle idvasion
of Antarctica less than a year follow-
ing the Second World War, and under
highly suspi.ious circumstances thât
have never been fully erplained, even
aft€r the passage
of neeù seven
decâd€s. Iwas determinednowto investigate this tr|ly
bizâife event with the sole aim of discove ng, if possi-
I ble, what feâlly happened
-
to discard every groundless
specuhtion, hearsày or obvious fantâsy
- by nÀrrowing
I
my research exclusively on hard data and credibte infor-
I
mation only ftom reliâble sources. Here are those facts:
I
With the words, these pro(eedings
are ciosed, US
I
General Douglas MacArthur, representing rhe victori
I
ous AIIies. à((epted lrnperidl Japant surrender aboèrd
I
the bàr t leship USS Miçsoun on 2 Sep r ember 1945,
I
thereby of6cially . on( luding the Se(ond World Wà r.
I
But eleven months làter. â huSe armàda deparred US
I
q/àters
on 26 August 194b for Aniarcticà. lts Ràgship
I
v/às the USS Pfttttppinp Seo. Crptàin Delbe' I s. Cornwell
a
I
J
*wurewaa*nmaeane
rcm
I
I
commanding her 3,448 of6cels and enlisteil men. At
27,100-tons, she was among the largest aircreft cârri€rs
âfloat, powered
by €ight boilers and four Westinghouse
gear€d
steâm turbines for e combin€d 150,000 horse
power
and a range of 20,000 neutical miles. In addition
to the Philiryine Sea\ 700 fight€$, dive- ând torpedo-
bombers, she bristled with allay5 of 6ve-inch atillery
and 40 mm Bofor anti-aircraft gù ns. Four-inch,2.5
inch, and 1.5-in€h steel armour prot€cted
her 888-foot-
long hull, hanger deck and conning
'Ihe
PÀiàppina Sea was scre€n€d by
USS Bro nson
(Commander
H.M.S.
Gimber) and USS Henderson
(captain
C.F. Baile,.At 3,460 tons each, these
Geding Class destroyers wele 390 feet
long, and powered pairs
of General
Elect c steam turbines, plus fourboil-
ers for 60,000 horse pow€r. Armament
consistêd of half-â-dozen 6ve-inch
guns guidedby Mark 37 Gun Fire Con-
trol Systems with Mk25 ûre control
râdâr linked to Mârk 1A fire-control
computers. Additionâl weapons
included twelve 40-mm Bofo$ guns,
sixte€n 20-mm Oerlikon cannons, and
ten 21-inch torpedo tubes.
'Ihese
surface units were
ioined
by a 312-foot-long
Eubmarine, the 2,401-ton Senn€r. with 10 ofÉcers end
71€nlisted men aboârd.ln addition ro 24torpedo€s,
Commander Joseph B.I.enhower's boet featured a five-
inch deckgun, one40-mm Bofors, and a single 20-mm
Oerlikon cannon.
All warships were supportedbythe tankers USS
Canisteo an.d USS Ca.apon
(Captains
Edward K. Walker
and R.A. Mitchell, cornmanding, respectivelr, plus the
supply ships USS Merrtcft
(Câptain
Johû J. Houdhan)
and USS van.e1l (Captain
J.E. Cohn, commanding).
'Iheù
passage through Anterctic wâters wâs clealed
bvthe ice-breakers USS Bulton Island
(Commâûder
cer-
Special lssue Vol.6 No.5
.
NEW DAWN 39
ald L. Ketchum) ând USCGC No,'tftwind
(Captain
Chârles
W lhoûes, commânding).
'ft^'o s€aplane tenders - USS
Pine Islard
(Captain
Henry H. Caldwel, commanding)
and USS Curntu.&
(commâûded
by Captain John E.
Clark) -were
part of the Antarc tic-bou nd fleet. ftey
were Barnegat class vessels, 2,750 tons fully loaded,
311 feet long, each manned by 215 crewmembers, and
armed with two s-inch guns, sii dual 20 mm anti-air-
craft guns, plus four depth-charge
râcks. Combined, the Pine Isiand
and Cu,riti1.k stored 160,000 gâl-
lots of aviation fuel, enough spare
parts, lepairs, aûd berthing for two,
full seaplane squadrons.
'Ihese
capacious tenders serviced
six specimens of a lerge and power
ful flyiûg boat. With a wing aiêa of
1,408 square feet and loaded weight
of 56,000 pounds, the Mârtin PBM
Marinels twin Wright R-2600-12,
fouteen-cylinder, 1,700-horse
power, rediâl engines âllowed its
seven-man crew to deliver 4,000
pounds ofbombs over 3,000 miles.Another
half-dozen examples of the Sikorsky H-5
helicopter
(referred
to in the Navy as the
HO3S Drdgonfy) flitted between USS Pftilip-
pine sea and the seaplene tenders.
So mâny ships and aircraft ûecessi-
tated their division into an Eastem Group
commanded by Captâin George J. Dufek, a
Western Group headed by captâin charles
A. Bond, a Central Group, Rear Admiral
Richard H. Cruzen, commanding, and
a Caûier Group with none other than
RichardE. Byrd, ù. in overall command.
'Ihis is the same Admiral Byrd world-
renowned for his epic polar explorations
during the 1920s ând'30s. He was usually
to be found aboard the USS Mount OIym-
pus (Captain
R.R. Moore, coûmanding), â
Mount McKinley-class, amphibiou8 force
command ship, with advan€€d communi-
cations equipment and extensive combet
information spaces for large-scale landing
operations. the 12,142-ton, 4sg-footlong
vessel, operatedby 729 of6cers, specialised
technicians and enlist€d men, was armed
with apair of6ve-inch deck guns, eight 40-mmguns,
and twenty 20 mm anti-aircraft guns.
OPERATION }IIGH,|UMP
Altogether, the four Groups were known collec-
tively as Task Force 68. thetu assignment, referred to
oficielly, if rather vaguely in an initial report as the
United States Nâly Antarctic Developments Progrâm,"
was to estâblish Little America IV. â researchbase in
the Antarcti.; train personn€l aûd
test equipment in frigid condi-
tions; determine the feasibility
of estâblishing, maintaining and
utilising bâses in the Antarctic and
investigating additional,
possible
bâse sites; develop techniques for
establishing, maintaiûing and
utilising âir bases on icej increase
knowledge of hydrographic, g€o-
graphic, geological, meteorological
ând electro-magtetic
propagation
conditions in th€ area.'?
'Ihe
r€port also mention€d that
the expedition aimed at con-
solidating aûd extending United
States sovereignty over the largest
practicâble ar€a of the Antârctic
coûtinent, a goal previously and
emphatically denied in repeated
public pronouncements issued by
the US government, €v€n before
Operâtion fiigl'junp ended. In any
RIGHT
upon landing atthe Bayofwhaleson
15 January l94Zworkcommenced on
buildinga headquàrtel' Little Ameica lV
an whatwasto be ofoneofrhefew
€xpedition
goah
actually a(âined.
40 NEW DAWN
.
saecial lssue vol.6 No 5
wwwnewdawnmagazine.om
case, its oftcial, modest, entirely peâceful
agenda was
overwhelmingly dwarfed and contradicted by the pro
digious fire-power
andarmed mightassembled
by Tâsk
Forc€ 68.In fact, f€w res€arch scientists ând very little
investigâtive êquipment
were included. Moreover, most
of its stated objecrives were never
âttempted,
much less achi€ved.
No personnel
training nor equip-
ment t€sting took plâce.
No efforr
was made to explore possibilities
for
other base sites involving aircraft
or ships. No practice

exer.ises of any kind were undêr-
tâken. And whatever rvâs learned, if
anything, about Antarcti.a
s hy
drographic, geographi.,
geologicât,
meteorological
ând electro-magnetic
propagation
conditions
was never
disclosed.
While Operation Hrg,'i-
jurnp's
declared goals
represented
hardly more than an academic
exercis€, it was in reality an entirely
military affai!.3 An aircrâft cârrier,
two d€stroyers, a
PaiI
of armed
seaplane teders, one submârine
ând a sophisticâted
communications
ship, supported by
a flotilla of supply vessels, plus 112 aircraft erld 4,200
s€ûicemen organised
by US Navy commanders and rear
admirals
-
including
world-famous Richard E. Byrd, Jr.
hirnself
.
faroutstrips
the requirements
of some scien,
ti6c investigâtion,
no matter how ambitious
Ihis unlikely armada ert€red the Ross Sêa ice Dack
on 31 December
1946, 6nal l y l andi ng at rhe Bay of
Wheles by 1s January the fottowing year.
Work com-
menced there at once on buitding a heâdquarters,
Little
America IV, in what was to be of one
of the few previously
ânnounced
expedition goâls
actually attained.
Just forty dâys lat€r, the Centrâl
Group €ast off to
join
the rest of
Task Force 68t units alreâdy with
drawing toward South America for
repâirs, thus premâturely
t€rmi
nating their massive, erp€nsive
mission, whi.h had been originally
scheduled to take from half a year
to eightmonths. Even so, in only
eight weeks, its aircrâft logged 220
houis flying time over 22,700 miles
- ân area hâlf the size of the United
Stâtes
- taking some 70,000 recon
naissance photogrâphs,
only a very
U55 Senhêt struggles through Ope.ation
Highlump
llDage Credû US Navy, Ar.tic
Sùbhàrine Laborâtor, 1946)
ATIAC|(ED BY FLYING
OBJEGIS?
Immediately âfter arriving in severel Chiiean por$,
word of the apparently aborted expedition s high
strâng€ness ând even disasters that plâgued
it began
spreadinglike
wildfire from some looselipped Opera-
tion Hrgirjmp sailors. Admirât Byrd
himself contributed to the dire
spêculation. The rnainstfeampresg
in ChiI€ wâs quoting
some of his
men to the eff€ctthâthis expedition
hâd
"run
into trouble" and sufiered
"mâny
fatalities." lnsteâd of denying
thêse all€gatioirs, he expressed deep
concem to reporter Lee van Atta
about reâl possibiliries
for devas-
tating aeriâ1 attacks on the US at a
time when the whole world, hav,
ing been lârgely devâstated, was ât
peace, hardly what one would have
expected to h€ar from the leader of a
purely
scientific enterprise. Van Attâ
published
the results of his stârling
interview, headlined "Aboard
the
Mount Olynpus on the High Seâs,' in
the 5 Mârch 1947 edition ofll Mer.r/io, a conservative
newspeper and Chile's lârgest, "considered
the country,s
pâper-of-record
ând its Vâlpâraiso edition is the oldest
daily in the Spanish tanguage currently in circulation,,
sirl.e 1.427.4
"Admiral
Ri.hard E. Blyd warned today thar it n'as
imperâtive for the United States to initiat€ immedi-
ate defense m€asures against hostile forces threaten-
ing from the Arctic or Antarcti.," according to van
Attâ.
"'Ihe
Admiial explained that hê wâs ûor rryDg
to unduly alarm anyone, but th€
cluel reality is that in case of e new
wai, the United States could b€ at-
tacked by nying objects which could
move from pole to pole
ât incredible
speeds.'Ihis stâtement was made as
part of a recâpitulâtion of his own
polar
experience, in an erclusive in
terview with the International News
Service.
"Talking
about the recendy
complet€d expedition, Byrd said
that the most importânt res\rlt of
{
his obseruâtions and dis.overies is
the potential
effect that they have in
relation to the security of the United
States. He repeâted the above poiûts
of view, resulting from his personal
f€w of which were subs€quently reteased to the public
by the Navy. To this dây, the remainder, ifthey stilt
exist, are still classified. Ihe aerial survey atso recorded
ten new mountâin ranges.
www.newdawnmagazire
com
knowledge gathered both at the north ând south potes.
'Ihe
fantâstic spe€d with whi.h the world is shrinkine
re, àl l ed t he Admi râl i . oneot t he most i mporrÀn;
lessons learned during his recent Antarctic exploration.
TheUSS Philipplnêlea (tmagêCredtr
US N:vy)
Speci al l ssl e Vol . 6 No. 5
,
NEW DAWN 4l
"'l have to warn my compâtfiots', Byrd sâid, 'that the
time bas endedwhenwe were able to take refuge in our
i6olation erd rely on the €ertâinty that the distances,
the oceans, and the poles w€re e gÉrântee of safety'."s
On his retruD to Wâshington, D.C
,
aft€r Byrd's
irt€rogation by Security Services ofhcers, he never
uttered another word about Op€latioû Hvltjurlp, which
was simultaneously classified, thereby legally
Prevent-
ing eny of its vet€rans from evêr discussing th€ mis-
sion.6 Shortly thereafter, the US Navy published a briei
not vèry infoimative, even €vesive summary of the Ant-
arctic expedition's
"achi€vements,"vthichnonetheless
stated that some losses had been incurred.T Altbough
these were glossed over and minimised, th€ tyPicâUy
ànonymous report nonetheless admitted thât fully
I'aifof Byrd's sêaplane ând heli€optet
for€es hâd been destroyed, ând that
he himself was nearly brought down
in the aircraft he was flying, âvoiding
ân otherwise inevitable crâsh only
because he
jettisoned
ev€rythirg on
board, sav€ the most barê eslentials
and reconnaissance 6lms he had
just
tâken for staying aloft. During that
perilous flight, he had goûe missing
for more than three hours in an epi-
sod€ of lost time officially blamed on
failed radio communications.'
'Ihe summary turther admits that
îâsk Force 68 did indeed suffer some
human casualties, but all were sup-
posedly du€ to âccidental causeB. On
30 Dec€mber 1946, three men flying
Geolge 1, their Mârtin flying-boât, died when it crashed,
allegedly during a blizzard. Six surviviûg crela.membels
were rescued thirteen dâys later. Another mâû died in a
construction ac€idert, totalling the numb€r of fatâlities.
'Ihe of6cial summary conchdes by explâining that the
mission was terminated due to the early approach of wiû-
ter and worsening weather conditiots - which were sup-
posedly
just
whât the Americans had sp€cifcâUy come
for and requir€d to test tbemselves and their equipme .
SOVIET SECREIS RELEASED
Releâsed in 1948, short frlm coverag€ of Operation
Highiunp, ironicaut entitled,
"
Ihe Secret Land" -
â1-
though more of a breast-beating
propagânda send-up
for the US Nâl.v thân a real documentarv n€vertheless
gives viewers something of a f€eliÈg, however incom-
plete, for the expedition.e It went otherwise unnoticed
by the general public, and, beginning with the onset of
the Koreen War two years later, soon fell into virtual
obscurity over the next forty years. 1991s couapse of
the Soviet Union, however, suddenly declassified liter-
elly miflions of previously secret papers, among them,
suryrisingly, a 1947 des.ription of Tâsk Force 68 s mis-
sion to Antârctica.
42 NEW DAWN
'
special lssue Vol.6 No.5
thât Joseph Stâlin should have known far more
Âbout it thân the American peoplê is not surpdsitg.
'Iheir
country's close âlliance with him during World
War Two allowed his spies to in6ltrate all levels of the
US governmenr, in(luding its armed for.es espionàge
rhàr peàked, but djd not end. with the 1953 convic
tion ofCommunists Julius and Ethel Rosenbergfor
their betrâyal of Am€ cat atorni. bomb research to the
USSR. As eârly âs the 1930s, throush the SecondWotld
War ând into the so-called
"Cold
War," US Congressman
Sâmuel Dickstein
(New
York) wâs â D€mo.rat PâIty
confdant of Pr€sident Franklin Roosevelt, all the while
â paid agent of the NKVD, the Russian s€cret police.
Th€re were many others like him, and, because of the
often high positions âttained, th€y hâd a.cess to classF
6ed undertakings such as Operation
Highjump.
Its detâils, hidden from the Us
public and the rest of the outside
world, were trdsûitted by a Soviet
operâtive to the Kremlill, wh€re th€y
lânguished until their rediscovery
befor€ the turn of the 2f
i
centurY.
Shortly thereaft€a a Moscow Televi-
sion documentary feâtured spokesmen
from both the RussianArmy
(Dr.
Dim-
itri Filippovitch, lieutenant adjutant)
ând prestigious Russian Academy of
Sciences
physicist, Dr. Vladimir Wa-
silev, who finally disclosed the stalin
era report âbout Tâsk Force 68's covert
experiences in Antarctica.
A'{ AIIACK BY "SPHERICAI. LIGHTS,,
It quotes redioman John P Szelwach aboard USS
Srolrnson, where, around 0700 hours, in the earlymorn-
ing darkness of17 January 1942
justtwo dâys after
Admiral Byrd's Centrâl Group made Iandfall at the Bay
ofWhales,
'we
observed the following: On the horizon,
â bright, colourl€ss light. we thought it was another
ship. We were below the Antarctic Circle in unchartered
wâters
loff
charcot Islând, in the Weddle Sea]. our ra-
dâr was activâted to no avail. I and my shiprnates in the
pilothouse port sid€ obselved for several miûltes the
bright lights that ascended about 45 degrees into the
skyvery
quickly. We couldnti.d. the lights, becâuse our
radar was liùited to 250 miles in a straightlin€. Our
quâitermaster, John Driscoll, record€d this in our 1og."r0
'Iheir ominous sighting wâs followed nearly three
hours latea when the lights
(6ve)
reâppeared in the
same arêâ of th€ Ross Sea and began to rapidly close on
the destroyer. Commander Gimber ordered the shipt
40 mm Bofors antiaitcraft
guns ând 20-mm Oerlikon
.annons to commence Éiing on the objects, which flew
over the B/ornson at high speed and low altitude
(âbout
200 feet), without sustaining anyhits. Ihis encoun-
ter opened a series ofbriel but Éerce skirmishes thât
wwwnewdawnmagazne.con
lasted over the next severàl weeks, âccording to the
Soviet espionâge report, between Task Force 68 ând the
I8hts, resulting in
"dozens"
of of6cers and men killed
or wounded. Most casuâlties wer€ suffered by Admiral
Byrdt Central Group, which even the sanitised, post-
expedition US Nevy version admitted hâd to b€ evacu-
atedby rhe Bûton Island ice-breaker from the Bây of
Whales on 22 February 1947'
After four dâys, in a kind of parting shot, the spheri-
cal lights executed a dramâtic attâck witnessed by Lieu-
tenant John Sayerson, a flying-boat pilot
âboard one of
the seâplane tend€$:
"
Ihe thing shot vertically out of
the water at tremendous velocitt as though pursued
by the devil, and flew between the mâsts
lof
the ship]
at such a high speed that the radio
antenna oscillatedback and forth in
its turbùlence. An aircraft
lMartin
flying-boatl from the Crrlttu.& that
took offjust a few moments later was
struck with an unknown type of ay
from the object, and almost instantly
crashed into the sea near our vessel.
I could hardly believe what I saw
'Ihe
thing flew without making any
sound, as itpassed.lose over our
ships and harrnlessly though their
lethal anti-aircraft fr re.
'About ten miles away, th€ torpe
ào-boat Maddox bi!1st into flames ând
began to sink. Dêspit€ the dânger
rescue boats went to her aid before
she sânk tw€nty minutes lâter.
"Havitg personâlly witnessed this
âttack by the obje.t that flew out of
the seâ, all I can sayis, itwas ftight-
ening.""
February26tht eneagement was the lâst experi-
enced by Task For€e 68, which by then was âlready in
headlong retreat ft om Àntârctica.
Although identity of the invincible "lights" was
unknown to Lieut€nant Sayerson, he wondered if they
were perhâps
cermân
"wonder
weapons" operated by
survivors of the recently defeated third Reich flying out
ofa secretAntârctic base. His speculation is still shared
by investigâtors todey, not without cause.
GERMAiI EXPEDITIONS
ÏO ANTARCTICA
Nine years before the mighty forces of Operation
Hrgàjunrp had been routed from the South Polar Re
Eior.,
the Schwartzwald, a freighter built during 1924,
was refrtted in Hamburg shipyerds for cermâny's most
ambitious Antârctic ex.pedition at â cost of about one
nillion Reichmarks, almostathird ofthe entire mis
siont budget. Re-named after th€ Schwâbian region
in southern cermany, th e Schwabenland was moùnteà
with steâm catâpults for âpâir ofDornier Do J II Wal
i
wwwnewdawnmaeazne.com
I
("Whale")
seaplanes.lhey were powered
by pairs of
6s0 HP BMWVI water cooled V-12 engines mounted
in tandem, inside â nâce[e above the high-mounted,
strut-brâced monoplane wing aligned with the hull.
The forward engine drove a tnctor propeller,
whil€ t}}€
rearward tumed a pusher propeller.
At 56 feet, ? inches long, with a 72-foot, 2-inch
wingspan, the unarmed t4lai had a mâximum tâle-off
weight of 15,432 pounds
and ân effective rânge of 49?
miles, with carrying capâcity for twelve pass€ngers.
Dornier's reliable, rugged, seaworthy air.laft estâb-
lished its suitâbility for polar operations as eaù as
1925, when famed Norwegian explorer, Roâld Am]ln-
sen, flew two of them into the Arctic. NoW thirteen
years later, they were being loaded
with specially desiged Zeiss RMK
3a' 33 Reihenness.bildkameras and
miles of 6lm.
By lâte 1938, the Germân So€i
ety of Polâr Research was reâdy to
undertake its assignment: locâting ân
areâ in Antarctica for establishment
ofa whaling station, as â meâns of
augm€ntingtheir countrt's produc-
tion of fat. Whale oil wâs then the
most important raw materiâl for the
production
of mârgarine and soap in
Germany, the second largest purchas-
er of Norwegian whâle oil, importing
some 200,000 metric tons annually.
To avoid this dep€ndency on foreign
imports, the Reich needed to frnd al-
t€rnative sourc$ outside the Arctic,
then something of a Norw€giân mo-
nopoly. But the military side of the
expedition wâs appârent iû its determination to scout
possible locations for a naval base in the Antârctic.
the mission, âlthough not secret, was, afte! all,
headed by a captain in the
(/iegsrnanne,
th€ cerman
Nâry, Aured Ritscher, a vetenn Arctic explorer. He
and his fellow 33 German Society of Polâr Research
members, together with the Schwabenland's 24 oficels
and crew, were addressed in Be/in by rcne other than
Admirâl Richard E. Byrd, ù., who, inthe nextdecade,
would be heading his own expedition in the same direc-
tion.Ihus, the 6rst connection between Tâsk Foice 68
and the
'Ihird
Reich appears early on âs â
pr€lude
to
Opelarion Highjump. By rd evinced sincere enthusiasm
for the German und€rtaking, regretfully turning down
Ritscher's invitation to
join
it, only because of deterio-
rating relations between their two nations.
On 17 D€cember 1938, the New Schwâbia Expedi-
tion left the port of Hamburg, arriving one month and
two days later ât the Prin.ess Matha Coast ofAnt-
arcticâ. After droppins anchor at 4' 30'W and 69'14'
S, Ritscherând company spent three weeks Ât
Queen
Mâud Land, the same area lâter invaded by Arnericat
Speci a l ssue Vol . 6 No. 5
.
NEW DAWN 43
Task Force 68. ftey flew theiï seaplânes,
nicLnâmed
Passat and Boreas, in Êfteen rnissions
actoss some
370.000 sqùâre miles ofthe continent,
taking tens of
thousând;of
photographs and making a colout
Êlm
of their flnds. Ihese includ€d
a mountain
still known
as Ritscher
Peak, Schirmâchef
oâsis
(namedafterits
SPHERICAL
"LIGHTS" I{OT
THIRD REICH
FORCES
Nor did Geiman aeronautical
engineers
evet de-
velop the kind ofoverpowering
spheri'al
"lights" that
attacked Task Force 6S While'Ihird
Reich advances
in
dis(overer,
Bol€as
Pilot,
Richard H€iniich Schir-
macher),
and â fâr larger
ice-free region, som€ 300
square miles in extent,
embracing â trio of lârge
Iakes,
plus several smaller
lâles, separated
by masses
of baren, reddish-brown
rocks, ând fllled with
relâtively warm, brackish
water of
green, blue ând
red algae. conn€cted
to the
sea, the geothermal heated
ârea represented
a
Perfect
setting
for a militâry
bâse,
particulârly for u boats
Althotieh the Gernâns
reconnoitr€d
nearlY a 6fth
ofAntarctica
most of it
Membe6 of thè Geman Societv of Polar Research after
âlnvinq In Amarcti.a
are entênainêd
aboardfie
5chwa6.h/dnd
bY à nâtive
PefÔrmer
j€t
and focket technologY
are well known,
Plans,
eyewitness
rePotts,
ând
even
photograPhs of tron
Cross-insignia
bedecked
oying sâucer-like
craft
attributed
with truly
out-of -this
world
Perfor-
mance capâbilities
are
undocumented,
postwar
fabri€ations
PerP€tuated
by uncriticâl
writers more
interested
in controver
sial sensationalism
than
fâctual
reseafch
At most,
Luftwaffe
draftsmen
mâY
have sketched
out theo-
retical concePts
for designs
somewhat
resembling
disc-shâp€d
âir-frâmes
lâte
in the war. But these
PiPe
At the time of Admiral
Byrdt
eârly 1947 interview
with a Chilean newsPâPer,
no one, not even German
scientists,
had built
"AYing
objects which could move
ffom
pole to
Pole
ât in€red-
ible speeds
"
ln 2007's Moscow
Television
documentarY
abo.ut
Operation
Highjumq,
aerospace
engineer
Profes-
sor Dr. Valeri Burdakov
and astro-PhYsicist
Ylrri
Bondarenko
theorised
thât el€ctro-magneticallY
operated
extnterrestrial
never seen before -
they left no
permanent structures,
save for a few hundred smal, aluminium
stâkes flving
swastila
pennânts dumped
by the Dornier W'?al"s
on
snow-covered
ground between 20"E and 10'W
ln honour
dreams c€rtainly
never left theil dnwing board,
given
t he verv l one t erm devel opment
such
proi e' l s requi red'
ro say not hi ng of r he F, t herl ànd
s st erdv depl et i on
of
11 materials and resources-
of his ship, Rits.her chds
tened this area Neuschwa-
,enland, or
"New Sch'vabia,"
a
purely cârtograPhic
designation
never intended
as a teritodal €laim.
the
namê still aPPears
on manY
maps of
Queen
Maud Land,
which
the German SocietY
of Potar Research dePated
on 6 February 1939. Soon
âfter arriving back in Ham
burg on 11 April,
Plans
were
laid for âretum to Ant c-
ticâ, whicb the outbreak of
war in September
forever
cânceIed.
Over the next six
veârc
of interDational
conflict, no u-boat
put in ât New
3chwabia
or anywhere
else along
the continental
coast'
conl ràry
l o
posl wàr specul al i on'
1f onl v be(ause t he
Kri ee"manne!
submari ne
f or(e wâs l àxed l o i rs l i mi rs
andbeyond by the exigencies
of transoceani'
'ombat'
AI its u-boats
have been satisfactorily
accounted for
since, and absolutety
no evidence
exists to even suggest
that â military
instaltation of âny kind -
temporâry
or
permânent -
was bâsed in Neuschwabeniantl.
44 NEW DAWN
'
special lssue vo .6 No 5
German Society oI Polar R€5earch erpedition membe15
posewirh the Nàzi swâstikafl aq
vehictes would
naturally base themselves
at
Antârctica
ând the Arctic in order to take advântage
of streams
ot masnet j (
enersv si ï eàmj ngt rom
t he Eàrrh' s Sout h
ro t he' Nort h
Pol e Our
phnet . t hey exPl ài ned
i sl i kea
laree bar maenet, which
(ontinuouslv rePels these lines
.t i"'ce ar
"ne
e'a a"a attràcts
lhem ât tbe other' An
electro magnetic
proPulsion technologv
might be âble

'ide
the; maenetic currents
similâr
to a ship riding
the ocean currents
ofthe sea. Ihe US Navv's
published
wwwnewdawnmagâ2rne.con
report about Operation HrgÀlnp
dectared thât one of
itsprimarygoals
was to study the South
polar
Reeions
"el e,
rro magneri c propagat i on
condi t i ons. ' To (d; y
rhi s
out, each seaplane was equipped
of â bâse ùear the coast of New Schwabie
built and oc_
cupiedbybeings
from another
world in
possession
of
highly advanced €ight technology.
Retu;ningwith
this
with a magnetometer
a device that
resisters anomâlies
in the Ëârtht
magnetism,
th€ieby determinins
hollow spaces under the surface ice
or ground.
Antarctica's
300-square-mile
anomaly the Dornier tfat pilot
discovered
and yeârs lat€r scouted
by Lieuteirant
Commander
David
BunCea
flying his Marin Ma,'mer
for Task Force 68, was, as Admirâl
Byrd
stated, "a
land of blu€ ând
greenlâkes
and brown hills in an
otherwise
limitless expanse
of ice'
- ao idyllic location for an instal-
lation, ifnot for u-boâts, then for
som€thing
else.1,
disclæure
to Hâmburg,
Captâtn
Alfred Ritsche! begins orSanising
a
tetum trip prior
to its cancellation
by the advent of war.
Immediately
after the close of
hostilities,
he arrives in the United
States, where he con6des
the
disturbing,
secret discovery mede
in Februâry 1939 to his old friend,
Richard Byrd.
Som€how, both
men determine
that th€ extrater-
r€stlials embody a serious threat,
and the highly regarded
Admiral
uses his prestige
ând inûuence to
otge'rise
Operetion Highiump,
a
codename for th€ armed invâsion
of Antar.tica
aûd plânned
destruc-
tion of its alien base.r3 But his Task
Force is def€ated
and retreats
in
the face of strpedor
weâponry.
'Ih€
story does not eld here, however.
Just three
months lat€!, â pair
of UFOS crashed in t}le New
Mexi(o desert, not far from Americâ
s oriEinal nuclear
research facilities,
where t}le 6rst Àtodic Éombwas
Please reserue a copy of New Dawj rrlagazine and/oû
New Dâw/} Speciat tssue, commencing
wjth the nêxr
BEIT{GS FROM
AiIOIHER
WORLD?
Developed Érom the foregojngfâds,
how€ver in_
romplele,
the most credible possible
reconstruction
of evenb,
at least in general
outline,
beqiûs with th€
accidental
6nd by the cermâû Societyolpohr
Research
To
Our
Readers
Since 1991 New Dawn
mâgazine
has covered a
l,t
broad spectrum
of alternative news
and views,
everything
from êncient
mysteries,
UFO5 and
the.parânormal ,
to conspi raci es,
hi dden hj story,
health
and spirituâlity.
our mission is to publish
well-researched,
unrque
articles
that not only inform,
but make a differ_
ence in people's
lives. Without
advocatjno
anv
one particular
path
or field of study, we preseni
non-mainstream
material that is both in-
g ând engagi ng.
eâse êsk your
local newsagent
to reserve your
,py
ot New Dawn
magazine
as well as the New
Special
Issues
{eâch
one devoted to specific
'ies
ofthe past, the prcsent
and the future,.
r readers
are our most
jmportant
resource.
appreclate your
suggestions
and support.
informed
of upcoming publications
by
jorn_
our news and announcements
e-mêi l l i sr a(
.nêwdâwomagazine.com.
Joi n t he on l rne
New Dawn
communi t y
t oday
at www.tacebook.com/NewDawnMalazine
Telephone
lltaiL
_
4petate
æ ape:ltatll
Na.5
'
NÈW DAWN 45
'rhe
iôcation ôf Neuschwâbenland
SUPPORÎ
YOUR LOCAL
NEWSAGEI{T
Use the Order Form Betow To Resêrve
your
Copy of New
Dawn Magazine
aft/ot the,,Vêw Daw, Speciat tssle wm
Your Local Newsagency.
Don't miss outân issue, simplycomptete
thisform
and
take to your
locat newsagency
todây!
Speci al l ssue Vol . 6
constructed
just
two yeals before Published testimony
by US military veterâns of the fâmous Roswê]l
Incident
reveals thatboth flying disks were deliberÂtely shot
down during the 6rstweekinJune
1947 byAiY
Foi.e
batt€ri€s operating, not
Sround-to-air
missil€s or anti
âircraft fire, but highly fo€used râda!beâms that fatally
disrupted the space crâft's guidance systems
l'
Over
the next twelve years, a secretwar raged aroùnd the
world between extraterrestrial intruders violating the
air space of several nations determinedto defend it, as
thoroughly do.umented
by comPetent researctters
Outstanding among them is Ukrainian Paul Stone'
hiu, born in Kiev, who received his BAin Political Sci-
€nce frcm Câtifolnia Stâte University for his thesis on
the USSRT invâsion of Afghânistan Aworld-re.ognised
expert on Soviet covert operâtions,
his publishedbooks
describe hundreds of bloody skirmishes between Rus
sian interceptors ând off-world.raft throughout the
Stalin erâ and after.r5 Similar aedal confrontations
occurf ed over Bni di n rnd t he Uni l ed Sràt es du' i ng
th€ sâme period. Losses occurred on â1lsides, but the
earthlings ùsuâlly came offsecondbest. Ihese combat
engàgem€nt s. Jme l o à heÀd, a' . ordi ng I o ATêri . rn
physicistJoseph P. Farrell andhistorian
Henry Stevens,
under cover of the Internationàl Geophysical Yeâr,
46 NEW DAWN
.
special lssùe vol6 No 5
LEFT
Rear AdmiralRichard
E. syrd,lr
(r888r9s7)
when, at the height of the Cold War, the air forces of the
UnitedStates andthe Soviet Union, inaunique ând un
precedented cooperative effort, together attâ.ked
New
Schwâbia with nuclear weâpons
"Ihree
bombs wete thus detonated at an altihrde of
approximâtely
300 miles above the target," writes Far
rell,
"one on August 27, 1958, one on August 30, 1958'
anda third on September 6, 1958 "rô
Trese high âltitude bursts were âpparentlyâimed ât
causingsevere
enough disruption ofthe South Pole's
electro-magnetic
Éeld to short out the âlien space-
cïafts' operational .apâcities; to literallyfry their
directional systems. Justhoweffective
was thisjoint, if
drastic effort is not fully known, but it certainly dem-
onstnted the urgency felt by both theAmericans and
Russiâns.
'Ihat
the undei-publicised,
triple atomic bombing of
Antarcticawas not, âfter â11, a 6nal solution hasbeen
suggestedâs recently âs the 12 January 2011uP date
of a previous 13 December article entitled,
"Wikileaks
Set To Reveal U.S.-UFO war In Southein Ocean
"Ihe
ËU Ti'r?es stated,
'Anew
report circulating in the Krem
lin today
prepared for President Medvedevby Russian
Space Forces
(VKS) 4sth Division ofSpâce Control' savs
that an up.oming Wil<iteafts release ofsecretU S cables
details that theAmericans have been 'eneaged' since
2004in a îar'agâinst UFOSbased on ornear the conti-
nent ofAntarcticâ,
pârticularly the Southern Ocean
'According to this report, the United Statès
went to
i t s hi ghe' r àl ert l evpl on June l 0 2004af l et àmassi ve
neet of UFOS
'suddenly energed' from the Sôùthern
Ocean and approâched
Guadalajan, Mexico barely
1, 600 k; l omer r"s
I
L000 ai l e. ) f rom I h" Ameri (rn
border. Prior to reaching the U S bordea howeveY, this
mâssive UFO fleet is said inthis report to have dim€n-
sionally returned' to their Southern Ocean'honebâse
..-Since 2004, this report continues, fleets of Southem
Ocean UFOS have continued to emerge from theirbases,
with thelatest sucL eventbeingthis
Fridaypast, when
ânother oftheirmassive fleets wâs sightedover the
South Ameiican nation of Chile
'r?
Interestingly, the ËU Titt?es' quoted rePort desc b-
ing UFOS thât 'suddenly energed' from the southern
Ocean'is identical to Op€ration Higàiump accounts of
sphe/ical lights shooting out ofthe water' It indeed,
such an interptanetâry war has been raging,
perhaps on
and off, for the past 65
years, then the consistent de-
terminâtion of world leaders to keep âll knowledee ofit
from the rest ofmankind
is understandable: Werê they
to admit that the most
Potent
Earth-made weâPons
even ûuclear bombs âte patently inferior to extra-
terrestrial violâtors ofour air spâce, resultant socialdri
locâtion could shâtter human civilisation, especiâllyin
www newdawnmagaz ne.or
I
our
p.esent
condition of economic fragiliry Ànd culturàl
I
i nsl âbi l i t y. Less cet Ài ni st he l ut ure of su(h asecret
-
.^.Ai .t
I
t
I
FOOÏNOTES
1.'Ihe Axis Air Foftes, Praeger Pless, 2011j Mds,linit Waa Hê
liôn,2olot Lost of the Red De"/3. Cald€ Prêss. 2003.
2. DalidA. Keat^s, \llherc HelI Freezes Otet A Stoty of Amazing
Btav!yond Sutvivol,Thomàs Dunne Bookq, 200\
3. Just bêfore de?ârting for Antarctica, rêfe4ing to Operâtion
Highjunp, Bytd de.larcà to rcpresentatives of the Aûeri.ân
piess, "My
expedition hâs e ûilitary character." www.youtube.
comlwâtch?eznbHucbKkjk&f eature=relâtêd
4. Peter Kornbluh, Tle Pino.het Fib: A De.Iassifred Dossiet oh
Atro.itt dn.l Acôuntability,'rh. Nêw Press, 2003,
5.leevânAttâ, "El almirante Richârd l Byd se re6erê ala
importân.ia estrâtegicà de los polos," Sanriago de Chile, E/ MeF
.!rio,5 Mârch 1947.
6. "Byrd was leturned to Wâshington, D.C., debriefed, and his
pereonal and operational logs from the mission were Beized and
remàin classifiedto this day..- Jôseph P. Farrell, Ret.à ofdé
Bld.irSùa,Adventureç Unhmited Pre$. 2004. 247
7. Robêtt S. Dietz, Son, o.e dhogaphic ôbkrvatiûns on Operdtion
Hiqhjunp:
ftndl
rcpalt, Uniye$ity of CalifolDia LibrÂlies, 1948.
8. Ihree hours over due, but his plane did not run out of fùel?
9. www.youtub€.com/wâtch?v=tHXZcV6hQfs
10. w@.thetruthbehindthescenes.orgl2010/05/23lus-nâvy-
secret-operetion high jump-antârtica/.oûnêrt
page-ll
11. wwwvoutube.com/wâtch?v=znbHUcbKkik&f
eature-lelâtêd
Ihê NKVD report rcfe$ to Sayersont ship æ the "Cæablan.a,
probâbrybe.ausê
the Russian spy hâd troubl. pronouncing its
real nâme, Cûl/itz./c Ïh€ Soviêt aSent âlso stâtêd thet ân Ameli
can vesset s€t afir. and destroyed wæ the USS Maddoa either
à torpedo boat or torpedo .ar)'ing destloyei. Ofi.ial recôrds
list only the Hénderson and A@hsd, as part of Task Force 68,
which possessed no tôipedo boats. Both destroyers survived rhe
nissiof, ând a!ê accounted for. A USS Madd,r was indeed sunk
by enemy a.tion, but 6vê yeds earlie! by a Germân dive-bohber
during the Allied invasion of Sicilr Actuàl1r the.e werê ât
lêâst threêAnericân destroye8 know! by that name
(DD-168,
DD 622, and DD-731), alt of them conteûponneous. Ihê US
Nâr7 has long beên notorious for fabifying the identity of its
,hips and rc-writing thêir histories if they ehbarrâss oficial
polict Cæes in point include 1944: pre-Nornendy lwàsion
Battle of Slapton Sands, whêle â ruhber of veesels were sunt
and mâny servicehen killed by ki%dharine torpêdo bo.ts, but
unâcktowledg.d for the next hâlf century; ânothêr AmericaD
massacre, otr the ltalian .oâst neàr Bâri, itr 1943, was censoled
when nunerous Allied units, illegâlly cârrying nêne gae, were
sunk by the Luftwafej âlthough the targest loss of US troops
ât seâ
(1,015
fatalities) in a singlê incident occured when the
troop6hip, Rolnd, was suûk by â Geihan guided nissile in thê
Mediterfetuen on 26 November 1943, oly afte! âgêd vêtêans
won a length, costly lawsuit against the US Nary 57 yeals later
did they receive oficial recognitiotr {of their role in the disâstei
So too, the Maddox" cited by Soviêt espionâgê wàs similârly
colsigned to ân officiâlmemoryhol€.
12. wwweàglespeak.us/2009/03/sunday-ship-history-ôperâ-
13. Although the German So.iety of lolâr Resêârch took more
than 16,000 aêrial
?hotographs
ofAntâr.ticâ in 1939, Ritscher
êllowed publi.âtion of à chosen few rather unenlightening
exàrples;the rest have never leen sêen by ortside$. So too,
a radically edited, truncâtêd veision of the full'colou! film his
cotleagues made of the expedition wâs briêny premiêred in rhe
Reich duling thê eârt war yeds. Since then, only snippets of
â swastikâ flag waving in a south polâ! bieêze, or â few So.i€ty
Denbetd posing on the ice âre 3till ôccasioDauy viewed. Task
Borce 68 was throwr rogether with a truly frântic hâste, in
contradistinction to its allegedly s.i€ntific purpos€s, 4 thoud
it were âbsolùtêly ihperative to thê 6ecurity of thê Unitêd Stâtês.
Ihe ice brêaker Arrfon Isidn4 foi eiâûple, hâd only receDdy
been commissioned, and wa6 still undergoing sêâ tliâls otr thê
CàliJornian coast, when Operation HvÀ.irnp war launched. !ull'
ing e newly .omhissiôned 6hip ofi trials adds to thê mi*ion'g
sense of ury€ncy rtill echoêd month lâtèr, ev€D aft€r roncrurcn
of the expedition, when Byrd could orly talk âbout potêntiâl ât-
ta.l.r cohing from ove! the Poler Regions.
14. http://crâzyho6eghost.hub?ag6.com/hub/Interviêw-With-
One-Of-ïh€ Army'Sergeants-At-Roswell-In-1g47
t5- Paul Stonehill, Thé sd,tet UFO fte., Clb, 1998; with Philip
Mattle, UFO Case filrs ofRûssia, 11th Dimênsiô. Publishing,
2010.
16. Joseph ?. Faircll, Rei.À ofrie alac* Sur, Adventules Urilih-
ited Press, 2004, 254.
17. ww.eutimes.net/2010/12lwikilêak set-to{eveâl-s'ufo-
FRÀN(.,O5EPH has
publithed
morc books
(elght)
about the lost civilisàtion of
Adantis than any otherwrir€r in history These and his twênry, oth€rtitles dêaling
with ârchaeology, mililary history and metàphysics have been rcleâsed in thirty-
seven foreign edilons âround the world. He was thê editotsin-chief of Ancient
Ameri.an, a
popular
scienc€ maqazine, from lts inception in 1993 until his ferire-
ment fourt€en years later He lives today with his wlfe, Laura, in the Upper Missis-
sippi Vâlley of the Un ited Stàtes.
.newdawnmagâzife.com
specâ l ssue Vol 6 No. 5
.
NEW DAWN 47
MISSION ANTARCTIOUE 194
La
guerre
secrète britannique
l.t ûpét.rion, nllilrn.t
dllto .i Àihdiqre, il rd tès per qrs*ion ds lr
CLr ' l . . Bnhgne. Por i I r d. ! do! ! n?r s r t t {l . r l qut l l .
Ht s I RE
uÈ ni.rion d. dlt-er.loi ?
6dl Ë. qcdi al da6ùi t uEûF, ù! ù! t
rdN
kÀu! hô.rMû
Qra,ô,
r,sÀ,nhE
rs .dd hi aMh{é e6 r
^ôd4qE,
h{
{E dF
dtd
G
s
r!Ér@i Hjét@P
w
@bP!, d & q@ iqr6
tsMGi cai csR[i fti (q8i t^4!&i r(q
tuûj!6i
+i
@ Ê8llarid dtu i6 rtr dlhLc. ù.É
t ù+l L. gi h. - i <d! db6ûÙ66ÛLMl , ddf uÙ
tenh, .n r9{5, ùn r$:rt fi nal .o
rJr
qu.
l .s
^l hnrôds
I
.vi i ênt .oNtr!i t, da! 1933i un. b:s. sêù . où
d.r' ....pI! i .3.r.i ..t
' i fqi és
âpri s l r di hi k d! Il I i ,nl l , Cdr.ù$r dr
N.s.t' rhë..1L..1 rurri rtti .nti èr.n.i t dél r!i t. prrI' .rné. bdl rni i qn l o' e
d.l .rpédi l l on tohl en.nr o(rul i é. p:r l !s l i û.! d hni rne, nrn dorr tanoi sn! i d l !
d.rri .r sùvi vi i r Ur. pi i c. Gri .oti êl l r qùi vi rnr ad:i i .r l . ûy*àrt d? l r qunntai ..
d.3ôùeûrri ns rl l rftndr di rpfts À I tsu. de l r gu.n., d r.l .n..l . ! ttth.' ni ri d.
@ù .ry ù. ddrdd e
drF6L JdLL @ e. te
lns,
) ro, ndoi 16
6dG & rdF.*ôq d 6.nFh piqùdrù
d$
r ddr R}*| ! i i e! , i t . f hô! r F&Lei e
Nt!âù
Cu
ad. R d.d r qd.ù,dÉt' FrdrkN
d Jùù & Mùhee!, oi ., ôr ù*4 ed r aû@,qù
nÈLPj a' d@sqf uJeÙf uPl @.
DbÀFbG&l qqk' @@Eùr' dBFl .!fu
(@d.d!Érrtl i dû.
Fi ,Fkoqe
Mi ft h,n,
ri ,. c@i,
ri,6id
qe a ù,4.diioùri. ii 4ù1i
F6' r' qFù.ù&' .edtueLqdi Mù
Lrd (i&'réddd4, neq
Fr 4.é
t riidq@
r{Fusd bF! & ! Mld
Piqù
ù oid. rû,
É' ùùrd ÉLr ù(orù/ùi 1i {: ù. Ga, û rdi r(
.!Ùsal L3(n,ctd' tùj hl ùÛsaÙtl di ùi c
LPI ÙFdr l ùl n+d. Ù( @i ddl ! q@L
6ùb(j oùnÈbe.ùnùf,LohqùùÛhùû4.
6i .h4E edôdri !ù d è i Èh! di .
Fr
I
q
,4 d i
t i l hht l sdaqr 4ùd| i ni J. Lci +
Bt hF. d{è3Èf t Fw^i ùl d4ÉF. ù6i qÈ!
*hdd' i ÈPl l {eFFryl G6tg6dfui {4'
ù{kq],1i l .ûFfui T6!ù.$(dôgeqùqt
Fùi i
@{. l Èdr s ûa ' hùûl
aù1\ 4n, .
M, ù. - . d, , nFd. - ; ; daÀ. ; - dr yar d
n M : pqi d. ob4FLd! e\ rùi
r&
À tuLÈ r
&*6ùd9l | J.d!&l hrù(6dal ni !l
r{qiÉ rLqd. ilii
tsdû
d
,,à
h k4 csft
ô*i ,l +,
û aFr i nl dÈûç6ed ny ô,i
F ril{É
Éé 4 r
4e
@ & rtule{*. k
e,r oÈdh rxstj@r < ç! ddû & Brnstl*t<L
ntld &d r'r@d4ù. ô
doii '!drôi
q
r b,.ù.. d
t i | sf f rd*
rMcu Eù! qùw dI u, @
$4srqF-Jd.-q"*I
-ery+û
and ilcqiqr@Fi
c
+r

$d
èF& pq5 k
-}::H.;::::.,
-
Fj dùi d+. ÙaB' i c@eh.
a4!d
Mid hr r ù Êù &s, d6 dibE 4
qnô{
e4Fdù&es'
od, i rÈ Àddùhc û dhF dd-rùl r o @rLnh
, 6 don, tr! .ry d. @@!tu s i. r $i biùihÉ,
Fdf uÛ: Âk! 4eÈ. [ Ùd| LLù'
! vLûh {
Ph
a !ùr rù
{i ! ! a! û MndL, ù {ùùùi û!
i. û
t,d
r!.tuiê & dÉrtrÈ dà+
&Fd}ù,94cp{cq0i o4d' !futLo@
dqNd,{r,rù,ùi i !ùùdtqdù.Mrt nnl fuûn&e
i Û!| d{qdnqû$cFuchdd@ul cP44si l
L'rûée britdnique avail capluÉ Hess, Hinùler et Dônilz, er ayait obtÈn! d eùx
L€ demiêr 3urvivant de lâ
uénlg4 .tè. .d.-n.dns mdnqudnt
f t . d9Ù6ùLf uJ. i ù@JÊc! Li 8l @ùÀùù
!!ù,rqùdr [ ùi uLut r!5 L!ùoûh i ]]!fui u-
dêr i nt ôr si l r on\ à I of l gr ne de I oper àt i on ant , r . l r que
EXI
| 7. ùr ' J' . ÛqèÈdi r aj ] Nl ' dJ| hr L' Pl Ù
k 4r a Bh4, d. dr ûedk*& qut r db
Fd
S.bddé6
Pâr
16 éqùrp.gæ
i oad6Êi &i 4Fndd' M. ! , d4r !
. ' ! t . | ÀÀnd6di Û6el 3L! Û! Ù
| f ul l qûP*l . . dl I dl rt ! j $i ôt l l j reri dor
gùFl di i d6Èl ui ! 6P69! dèf u( &sÙ(
&mdc' W' qsûch@16' oùg@j dl i ! 4. ! \
r! ùtoùtvrkhi kHd. 6hN1ùi .
t r Uno' e. qEFt 6t l oP. o@o
", J] qr t r , ' d<Ù6' ù+PeJi r
&Fùl çi ùl ! u| F! +! L<! Jo! d| ] i ! oj . ! j n. ù' i
te rEùFs {
-n"
Jôd!.!,L,i "cerrù,ù,{ù
d iqû! ù 66Àl!tc siB. G hhdû d û rr!eù!
*j i g4i rùfu' Àl ddE[ù*&Li L{ùeËÙea
Noûs Étions envahis de.olère Êt d' intemgations âprès avon !ù no! r
qi
nemb.e
l t r ' [ ! ! . ' G! l Fl l ùdLeÛÙÈLd( ol Ù! [ [ q4L
&3d. ! *cl <' ùÛûwÂ( i bl ûd: dÉnoEÙÈ
Jl Êi &! r u,, o,ù( ù( i u!
;
aùL
i ,rùù
FBa
e6
Unècargaison de n*ure dispdru
nut r . uni l e. qu. l que5 hêur e5 âPr ès
i* i! drdd e n i. d.rÂ6 *
!.iii.)aF* .qqFrftd
!-F ! 4r.birsËre |!q@
!.c{!
4!rrÈ*rÊ
Èr;'
6i bi àÉd , i , i l rùi r, j
E!
da*d! FLki ! . et j i 6. ÉùÛù! Èi r dèP
i L4] i . I hi ! i dt ot ' cÈd' f ul Pq( t ! ( L{di ,
La dernièré
piéé du puzrê
FÛ, st ôt i oci dÉdùd( ko, ù' ] pl Ù6( nsi
Le p r e, i e6l que | é. pddi r i nn n r l t
DédrEG du* d|ldûlb ss lâ
Elâé
.là l Âriirndqu
n
rÊ.ônnâissanc€. ni le!
qùvirants
àùcùn hotneur. tt.ontraire
d
Frt ud4t uÉ6
s ei dÈrL6 i sei
-
'hdr'
;
i i -' Éi 4{rndrbJ-FÉbu D D
:
-/
.
fut-*$rùdn*â*r-ù ba
.Èc
-ùÊ?t-ËqgdE@
iï6;f6;r;iih;riËiqtËi;;b-;e l
rr''É|.-
l F*!*..4b4| l eFEatd*r i
. t
-
',:l::5,*:*
llazi Bases
in Antatctisafl
6l
yGorc
aftel the Gnd 0l mG SGcord l{0rld Wal
rumouls
[el$i$t0l
llitlerc G$Ga[e f10m Bellin.
BY l \ , 1EH l \ j 1ET SABEHEDDI N -
mpossible! Whât nonsens€. Everyone knows the'Ihird
Reich endedwith Hitler's sui.ide in 1945, ând no Nâzi
escâped to a secr€t Germanbâse at the South Pole. ïhe
plain fâds ofhistory âre simply beyond question. Or
UFT: The cover of à Rusrlàn lângmge book âbout Hltler, UFos
ànd the Nàzl Antàrcdcà baie. RlcllT: Storl€s of ÀdoÏ Hltlert
$tipe liom Berlln regulady feâlured In US tâblolds llk€ Tte
wt!w.newdôwnmagaz ne.com
ofthe US triâl counsel at Nurenberg, Ihornas J. Dodd,
also stated:
"No one can say he is d€ad." In 1952 no less a
personâge thâD US President Dwight Êisenhower âdmit
ted, "Wehavebeen unable to un€ârth one bit o( tângible
evidence of Hitlert death."
WHERE DID HE BEAII.Y GO?
The indefatigable .onspiracy theorist and left wing
radio personality Mae Brussellwas convinced Hitler fled
Berlin to a safe haven in th€ southeE hêmirphete. Brus-
sell said "that th€re's no physicâl evidence of any kind
-
ând this is written up in mânybooks, that Adolf Hitl€r
and Eva Braun diedinthe burkêriandthere is epossibil-
ity that Hiti€r has beer directing â lot of activity thât hes
so we have been led to believe.
A highly controversial bo ok Grey WoIf: me Escape Of
Adolf published lâst yeax in the UK, claimsAdolfHit
Ier fâked his own death ând ned to Argentina, where he
lived out the rcst ofhis days with Eva Braun. rle authors
believe evidence o{the Nazileader's suicide in Bedin at
the end of world War II is seriouslyflaw€d. The bookt
co âuthor cerard williams, a historian ândiournalistwho
has written extensively âbout World WârII, toldSkyNews:
"We didn t want to re-write history but the evideft€
weT€ discov€red about the €s.ap€ of Adolf Hitl€r is
iust
too overwhelming to ignor€. 1herc is no forensic eridence
for his. o! Eva &aun's deaths. and the storiês from the
€yewitness€s to their continued survival in Arg€ntinâ ât€
compelling."
"Staùû.
Eisenbowe! Ànd Hoover of the FBI aI knew
ther€ was no proof of him dying in the bunker," Williams
âdded. "It's difÊ.ult to understând why so much of th€ âl-
ready published matcrial we pres€nt in the book has been
ignored over the yeers."
When Us President Tlumân asked Statin at the Pots-
dam Confêrence inAugust 1945 whether or not Hitler wes
dead, Stâlin replied bluntly, 'No'. 'Ihe Soviet dictator re-
fused to âccept Hitler hadcommitt€d suicide. In the
yêârs
ilnmediâtely fouowing the end of th€ v/aa mâny Ameri
can ofÊcials held sirnilar doubts. Lt. Gen. Bed€llsmith,
Chief of Staff to Dwight Eisenhower andlâter director of
the cLA, stat€d publidy on 12 Octob€r 1945, "Nohuman
b€ing can sây conclusively thât Hitler is deâd." the chief
Speci aL l çsue Vo1. 6 No. 3
'
NEW DAWN 55
been going on since WWII, ftom Antarctica, from Arg€n-
Irom Antarctica?
IfAdolf Hitl€r did not commit suicid€ iD his Berlin
bunker in April 1945, where did he go? the most enduring
-
ând fantâstic -
storyhas tbe lùhrer escePing to a secret
bâse at the South Pol€ | Wtiting ove! 40 yeâr, âgo, Gunther
Rosenberg ofthe Europeen occult Research Societynoted:
One persistent rumour in oc.ult-
ism is that Hitler, Martin Bormân
and many ofthe missing Nazis were
spirited out ofGermany. Some claim
they are in South Ametica, ând a3 we
know Eichmanû was found therê
Otbers who believe in tùe Hollow
Eanh thêôty claim that a Âeet of
Nezi submârines took Hitler and his
henchmen to a Nâzi bâse set ùp un-
der the ice cap at the South Pol€...
Evid€nc€ ofa secret Nâzi base in
Antarctica Êrst sur{âced in July 1945,
two months aftêr the Third Reicht
surrender, when a G€rûan submâdne,
U-530, entered th€ Arg€ntinê naval
bâse at MardelPlatâ. several Buênos
Aires newspapers clâimed thât rubber boats hâd been seen
lânding from it, end othe! mbmârin€s w€re spott€d in th€
arca. Or.e pape\ La Critica,
Published
â detÂiled eccount
of Hitler's flight and suppos€d hiditrg place in Dronning
Maud Lând, Antârcticâ. the stoly caught the âttention
of newspapers àro u nd t h e wo:.Id.
'aclvdinsLe
Monàe, Th?
New York Times, Chi.ago Tines, and the Toftnte Dailt Stat
(which
ran the heâdline
'Hitlert on lce id Ants"tctiC).
Speculation increâsedwhet aûother G€rmâfl submatin€,
U-977, appeâred at Mar del PlÂta in Augùst.
Two years latel, Ladislâs Szabo, a Hungarian €lile liv-
ing in Argentina, published Httlel is Alire Szabo c]âim€d
the submarines were pârt of a U-boat convoy tbat had
tâken Hitie! and other senior Nâzi of6ciâ1s fxoD G€rmânv
to Antarcticâ, where a 'New Beichtesgaden had been
secretly set up plior to the stalt of World War tl, on the
orders of Crând Admiral Karl Dônitz.
Stori€s oi Hitler's escàpe to â German.olonv at the
South Pole soon startedto appeâr in
Americâ's non-mainstreâm
press. In
7952,The Plain'lruth pùblished an issue
headlined:
"HITLER'May Be Alivel" TTe
article stated:
"Noq NEWFACTS, ot
purported facts, leâk out. It's repoted
nôw that in 1940 the Nâzis stâtted to
amass tractors, plânes, sledges, glidts,
ând âll sots ofmachinery and mât€ti-
als IN THE SOUTH POLARREGIONS
-
thât for the next 4 yêars Nazi tech-
nicians built, on ân almost unknown
CONTINENT, Anterctica, the Fuhrels
SHANGRT-LA- â new Berchtesgaden
"
When in the yeârs immedietely
fouowing the end of World W* II ny
ing saucers were first teported in greât
numberc, the logical question was: a/e
they the work of an eafthly government?
US Airforc€ offic€r Edwârd J. Ruppelt in his 1956
Report on Unidentified Flyi,g Or./e.ts mentioned secret
Nâ.t technology'as
the only known craft that coùld ev€n
approach the performance of th€ objects reported by
UFO observers. Col. Ruppelt heâd€d Project Blue Book, a
formal govemmental study of unidentiÊ€d flying obj€cts
As tbe cold War got under wa, the Anl€dcens feared ad-
vânced Germân t€chnology mây have fâflen into the hands
ot the Soviets.
It didn t tak€ long foi UFOS to be liDkêd with lePorts
of â 'hidd€n edpire of escaped Nâzis in Antâlctica lhe
strâng€ Mi<hael X Bârton penned a snall book in 1960 We
Want You-Is Hitler Alil'e? He stated the UFO mystery was
no mystery at all
-
the saucers built by Germân s.i€ntists
câm€ from a secret Nazi bâse on earth. Ray Pâlmer's
magazine Flying Saltce/s also meûtioned tlc tdêa of UFO9
orisin ting from th€ 'third Reich's lest outpost ât the
Soutb Pol€.
As Jenny Randl€s, one of Britâin's leading UFologists,
says in her book Sftyrrasi:
One or two UFO investigâtors have speculâted thât
â fantastic UIo te.hnology was handed on from
the dying remnânts of th€ Ihird Reich in 1945. And
inde€d, we know that exPeiimentâl weapons of a
ReDorti ser. df..lter world wàr lt $.1th. t{rrl3lÊd .stibllsh€d
à sêcrat ba54 on the routham @ndna of Ant|rdlaâ.
Speci al l ssue Vol . 6 No. 3
www.newdawnma9azrne.com
Hitler's
UFOs
We still have things that need to be tnishe4 and
when they are frnished, they will tum the tide.
- Adolf Hitler, 13 March 1945
When World War 1l ended, the Germans hâdsev_
eôl radical types of aicrcft and
guided missiles
under development. The maiority of these were in
the most
prcliminary states, but they were the only
known craft that could even approach the
perfor'
mances of the objects rcported by uFo obseryerc.
- Captaln Edward J, Ruppelt, head of Project Blue
Book, 1956
n.lanuâry 1945, as the war aEainst Hltler in Europe
entered the fnal months, Associated Press repolted
on the aDpearance of unidentified flying objects over
cermany. A story in the New
york
Herald Tibune
dated 2 lanuâry statecl:
Now it seems, the Nâzis have thrown something
new into the night skies over Germany. lt is the
weird, mysterious'Foo
Figfttêr' balls which race
alongside the winÉs of Beauighters lying intrucler
mlsslons over Germany, Pilots have been encoun-
teringthis eerie weapon for more than a month in
their niÉht ffights. No one apparently knows what
this sky weapon is. The balls offre appear sudden-
ly and accompanythe
planes
for miles. They seem
to be radio controlled from the
éround,
so offcial
intelligence reports reveal...
lwo months before thls article appeâred, Lleutenant
schlueter of the 415rh us Night Fighter squadron re-
ported
being harassed by'tÉrismall balls of reddish ffre'
when fylng overthe Rhine. A few weeks earlier, on the
night of 27 September 1944, two Allied airmen encoun-
tered "an enormous burning liéht'that wâs llyingabove
their âircraft at about 250 miies
per
hour
(400 km/hr)
The'Foo Fighters" disappeared frcm the skies a few
weeks after the end of World wâr ll. Howèver, between
1946 and 1948 there were several strange UFo siÉht-
ings over Western Europe. Then on 24 June 1947, the
Am€rican aviator Kennêth Arnold claimed to have en'
countered nine unusual oblects flying in a chain near
I\4ount Rainier, washinÊlton. There was much speculation
âtthe time that both the Americans
ând the soviets were
developinÉ advanced disc-shape
aircraft bâsed on secret
Nâzi technolofly.
In early 1950 Professor Giuseppe Belluzzo, an ltalian
scientist and a formêr Ministef of National Economy in
Mussolini's Fascist
government, claimècl in ll G/ornale
d'lta,iâ that "gpes offlying discs were designed and
studied in Germany ând ltâly as early as 1942 "
west Gefman newspapers and magazines
began
Dublishing
articles in the 1950s about Nazisuper weap-
www.newdawnmâqazrne.com
Post war Cemaû
prest
(ov.rage
of l{àzl UFO!
t
ons. A former Luftwaffe aeronautical
enginoer Rudolf
Schriever. in a. interuiew with Del Sp,ege, maÉlazine'
said he hâd designed a disc
powered
by a ckcular
plane
of rotating turbine blâdes
49 ft
(15
m) in diam€1er.
Schriev$ was convinced the spate of UFO slghtings in
the late 1940s was
proofthat the original research
hâd
been developed further with successful results.
In early 1953, another
German engineor' George
Klein, former specialcommissioner
in Nazi leader Albert
Speer's
Ministry ofArmaments
and l\4unitions, claimed
designs
for ffylng discs were drawn up bythe Third Rèlch'
Soecial lssue Vol.6 No.3
'
NEW DAWN
57
Dg$ciBs6
6ÂLÈm
ûqqlDtÀ'r€
--
r.!élowr
p1.
lâÈrt@, I
t'rn
t'l
He identiled at leâst two types of Germân craft. The
first developed by V 2 rocket englneer Richafd Miethe,
and the other the disc of Rudolf Schrievef and Klaus
Habermohl. Klein also recounted how he had wtnessed
the craft's first manned test flight on 14 February 1945,
when it manaéed to climb to 12,400 m (40,700 ft) in
3 minutes and attained a speed of 2,20O kmlh
(1,4OO
mph) i n l evel f l i ght .
One ofthe'G€nnàn tlylng sâucer deslgns,"
publlthed h lhr Spleg€l In 1950.
ffiffi$$ffiffi-
ffi
LEFT: A ClÀ report dated 27 Mày
195{, sàys: "À Ceman newtpàper
rcaently
published
an Inlerulew
wllh ceorge Xlein, famoos Ger-
màn englneq and airaaàft experl,
descrlblng the experimentàl .on-
structlon of 'flying saucets' canied
out by hhn from 1941 to 1945.
Xleln stated that he wàs
presenl
when, in 1945, the flrst
plloted
'flylng sauce/ took oft..."
these câses were
presented to heavyweight scien
tists. such as David Grggs, Luis Alvarez and H.P
Robertson. the
phenomenon was never explâined,
lv,lost ofthe information about the issue has never
been released by milltary inteliigence.
Both the British RAF and the US Army, unable to ex-
plain
the mystery, later disrnissed the "Foo Fighters as
the
product of "mass hallucination,
The ltaliân author Renato Vesco, in
a book
published
in 1968, claimed the
mysterious "Foo FiÉhters" were in rcality the
German "Feurball"
(fireballs),lrst built at a
Nazi âeronautical establishment in weiner
Neustatt, According to Vesco, the craft was
a flat, circu ar flying mâchinê,
powered
by a
speci al t urboj et engi ne, whi ch was used by
t he Germans duri ng t he l ast mont hs of t he
war. Vesco also claimed the basic
princÈ
p
es ofthe "Feurball" were later applied to
a much larger craft called the "Kugelblitz'
or Ball Lightning Fighter. This ctaft, which
was rumoured to be a revolutionary kind of
supersonic alrcraft, was the one success-
fully tested over the underground complex
of Kahla, in Thuringia, n February of 1945.
-
Mehmet Sabeheddin
Neither the Americans, the British nor the Russians
were lorthcoming with details ofwhât they discovered in
the secret laboratories and vâst underground research
facilities of the Third Rèich. But Sir Roy Fedden, who
headed a British lvlinistry of Aircraft technical mission to
Germâny in 1945, admitted:
I have seen enough oftheir designs ând
production
plans
to realise that ifthey had mânâged to
prolong
the warsome months longer, we would have been
confronted with a set of entirely new and deadly
developments in air warfare,
Whatthen were the strange "Foo Fighters" encoun
tered by Allied
pilots?
wlitinÉiîthe Jounal of scientific
Explorat,on, Michâel D. Swods notes:
During World War ll, the foo fighter experiences of
lAlliedl
pilots
were taken very seriously. Accounts of
58 , vÊW DAW ,
.
spec al rssue vol . 6 No. 3
I
www newdawnôa9a2rne.com
' . - - L
r{l rt-scti wÀBENIÂXt
1. , r 3: i r i l - n r r ! : ddr û
r : : , ' ! ' 4"".
. '
LEFIi Otfldàl Gennàr Thlrd Rel(h
gover ment màP, l{.w swàbla,
Areâ âpprox. 600,000 sq. kllo-
melres. BELoWr The sp€dilly-
deslgn€d €tnblàn of lh€ Cerl|lrn
Anlàrcu. Exo.dldon. 1938-1939.
Dônitz said,
"the
Getmân submarinefleetis
. L. unr t l ) UFu l i kp dppeàr àn,
P wPt e r Êsi pd dur . ng
the last few months ofthe war. It is sâial that a fourth
reich eaists, and is reàdying itself {or future world
leadership. P"rhdps rhere is a group ot Nâzis Rving
around the world in UFOS.
}IEUSCH{YABEI{LA
D
lHE LÂSÎ t{AZl OUIPOST?
in 1943, the Third Reicht Grand AdmiràlKârl
disputed Norwâyt clâim to the region làe German ship
schwabenlând reached the pack i€e off Antarctica on 19
January 1939. During the expedition, ânareâ of about
350,000 squâre kiiometres was photogtaphed ftom the
air. ]}le Germâns dropped darts inscribed with swestikâs
e\ er y 26 ki l omer r ê<. They àl 5o di ( cover ed ât eà'
' ur Pl i s
inglyfree o{jce, mâinly âroùnd â few hot springs Ïàe
legion ofAntârcti.a between 20"8 ând 1o"W in
Queen
Mâud Land, they .laimed for the T,itd Reichafldcâlled
'Neuschwabenland',
or New Swâbia. Declâssified
records reveal seniorNazi Herman Goering
authodsed the Antalctic expedition with
the intention ôf establishing a Gennan
Nâzi Germany wâs Dot the only
country interest€d in hêving â
militâly
presence iD Antârctica
ln
1943, at the heightofthe
war, th€
British laun.hed their own secret
wartime Antârctic oPeration
code nâmed'Tabarin.
Was Blitain
responding to the thrcât
Posed
bY a
Nazioutpost at the South Pole?
This is where mainstream his-
toriâns leàve off, às onlyresearchers
ofthe outer limits of alternâtive
history
daye consider the imp1i.àtions ofthe rest of
the story. ]}Ie official velsion sâys the Nazis âban_
doned Neuschwabenland once war.ommenced.
However,
sone crewnembers
from the 1938-39 expedition claimed
they mâde Dot one, but several tripstothe
Germân Ant-
arcti..o1ony,
transporting militàry equipnent and heaq'
tools for miningand
tùnnelljng
A.cordingto anunber of àlternative histotiâns, on
the eve of wdthe lhild Rei.h embarked on â ToP Seclet
plân to build an underground base ât th€ South
?ole Once
proud ofhâvingbuilt for the Fùhret in
ânother part ofthe world, â Shangri Là
on land, ao inpregnable fortress.
Strange languâge fot â .âr€er Naval
man well known for strâtegY and
tactics. then again, in 1944, the
Grând Admitai reportedly made
the curious remalk:
th€ German Nâvy will have
to accomplish â great taskin
the {utute. I}le German NâvY
knows all hiding places in the
oceans ând th€refore it willbe
..:a
,f,
very easy tô bling the liihrerto a
safe pla.e shoù1d the ne.essityarise
and inwhichhewill
have the opporru-
nity to work out his ÊnalPlans
These statements bolstered speculation
thât â Nazi
polâr e4edition undertaken on the eve of Worl{l Wâr II
wâs part ofâ muchg/eàterTop Secret oPeratlon
Likc nany other countries, Germanysent expeditions
to the South Pole inthelâte 19
h
ânil early 20'" .entuties,
most of which were s.ientifi(. Beginningit 1938,loÊg
before the eûdofWorld Wa111, the Nàzis seDt an expedi
tion to the
Queeù
MâudLândarea
ôfAntarcti.â Gerrany
www newdaw. maqaz ne. om
Soec a l ssue vol 6 No. 3
'
NEW DAWN 59
Crànd Admlràl l(arl Dônllz
Inspectlng à Cerman U-Boàl
À.cordlng to a rec.nt re'
port ôn Rusilà lodàY, Dônilz
told Adoll Hliler h 1943 t!àl
'Cermânyt
submà nê fle€l 13
proud thàt ll cr€âl€d àn unàs_
sallible lortress for tle Fûhrer
on the other end ol tle world.'
the Nazi leadership
hàd analysedthe
initial dât' froû
the 1938 expedition,
undergiound
constrùction
teâms
wele dispâtch€d to the region.In
utmost secrecy and
às the Nâzi blitzkries
/olled a.foss Europe cârgo ships,
transport vessels, and U'boâts made their wây
to the
South Pole. As H.A. BuechnerandW
Bernhârd desclibe in
Hirl.rsAsÀes,
by the middle of 1940,
submârines
were bringing in
vast stores offood, clôthing,
fùel ànd every other conceiv
âble iteD n€.essa/Y tor set
ting up Hitler's refuge. Con_
struction matedâls, tra.tors,
arms, dist
jllation
âPPâ1âtus,
ma.hinery,
râdio equiPment,
pelsonnel, engineets
ând sci
ef,tists were included. Dùring
the next fôur years shelters
were bùilt ând a mountain
was s.ooped out.
ln whât wâs to become the
lâst outpost of Hitler: Third
based on Viktor schauberger's
designs ând all using
his electromagnetiC
power system.
. While plâns fÔr
nostof Gerûâny's
secret ars€nal fell into the hands
of the Allies alte/ V-E day, the flug€ltad scientists
ând th€ir crâft escapêd,
with the Fùhrer himself and
a band of crâck troops known as the 'Last Battâlion',
to a sector of Antarctice
caued New Schwâbenland
OPERATIOII
HIGHJUTIP
While many readers will
be quickto dismiss the story
o{ Hitlert escape to an under
ground stronghold in Antarcticâ,
there wâs a timewhen some
Allied ofûcials feared this might
hâve been the câs€. We âlreadY
mentioned the scePticism ofAl
liedl€eders over Hitler's suicide
Con.erns about a NÂzi Last
Bâttâlion'
hiding out some
The rerear(h shlt "Sciwàbetrlànd,"
tutàIctkâ 1938_39
Reich, Nazi scientists andengineers
wouldperfe.t
ânti-
gravity research begùn in the 1930s Safe in â se./et
netwôrk of undergfound bunkets, the Germans d€vetoped
theirflying discs in prepalation for the last Greât Battle
WâIter Kafton Minkel in Subterraneanworlds
@ .iselv
sums up thê sensational
stoYy of Nazi flying sâu.€rs as
presented by â number of Getman authorsl
the pïide ofthe Rei{h's s€cret weapons
lâbs wâs the
fluselrad,
or Rying saucer, .âpable ofspe€ds beyond
2,000 kn/hr. By the end ofthe war, the Germans
hâdbùi]t and ffown three prototype sâucers, âll
60 NEw DAWN
'
\ pe. à r 5sue vol 6 No. l
where on earth and prepàring to strike back wete not so
falfetched in the late 1940s.
'Ihe
late surrender of Germân U bôats in Aigentinâ
in
mid 1945 foosedattention
on the possibilitv ofHitlets
escape to the southern hemisphere.
fte mystery of the
submêrines long voyages, .onsiderable stocks
ôffôodand
supplies, young crew and unknown whereâbouts
during
the months prior to theil sufrendet,
âlaimedAllied
intel_
ligence chie{s. I}Ie crews ofthe U boatswere
interrogated
by the Americans ând the Blitish Did th€ Aliês
know of
the existence of the Nazi Antarctic base?
Whateverthe U'boat .rew members
told them, ap
www n€wdawnmagazine..om
pd e, l ) r hpA- F. i . , n r ô, i , ' or , on\ r n. êd. espe( , àr r y
consideringthe subs.qu.nt anii ill fated secret ôperâtiôn
dire.ted by US A.tmiral tlyrd.
In the soùtherD hcmisphere summerof 1946 4Z the
US Navydispat.hed Rear'Admirâl Richard E. Byrd, on a
confidential missionwith an entiie militêryâimada ind
provisions to 1âst sir nonihs. Code named Operâtion
Highjump, thc Aneri.ans âppeâredto invad€ Antarctica
with thtrteeù ships and nearly four thousànd men, along
with taDks, heljcopters ând two hundled airplânes. How
ever, the entire expedition lasted ônly eight weeks, wrth
only approximately three weeks ôfâ.tuàlfull scale opera
tions. On ârriviDg in Antar.ti.â, By/d quickly ran
jnto
difliculties, aftel losing four airylânes, the whole mission
had to be abandoned.
L"ê vàn Ar r à. o- p or r h" I JS
j our ndl r . r i
r or er : r g
'Operâtion
Highjump', quotedAdmiral Byrd as \rarning ât
the time that 'the United Stat€s should êdopl meâsures
of protection âgainst the pôssibility ofan invesion of the
. ount "y by hô. t f e pr àne. . omi ng f r om l hp pol àr r egi ons. -
'Ihetestingof
troopsândequipnentunderAntâr.ti.
.onditions is the ofhciel US government explanationfor
the massive manoeuvre. Rear-Admiral Richatd H. Cruzen
roldlhe New YorkTimes, " iI the de{ense of Americâ hinges
on the Poles
-
âs it may well do in the future â unit of
informed and expeienced air and sea power presents a
formidable defense combination."
Profess or Joscelyn Godwin, in his er.ellent boôk Ark-
tos:Th. Palar Myth in Scien.e, Synbolistu dnd Nazi Suniwl,
points oùt the following regafdingAdmirâl Byid s nysteri
those who believe in the NaziAntarctic bases, with
ôr without Hitl€ralive ordead, willûndit signifi.ânt
that Richard Byrd went there in 1946-47, and agâin
in 1956, on expeditions massively supportedbythe
vl ost reasonabl e peopl e
\,!oul d di smi ss as fantas-
ti c nonsense the i dea that many Nazi s fl ed the
rui ns of the Thi rd Rei ch and took up resi dence i n
a secret Antarctic colony, armed with a squadron
of flying discs with which to
protect
themselves.
However, the
paranoid
conspiracy theories that
hâve
proliferated
in the second half of the twen-
tieth century are based not so much on reason
but rather on elaborate extrapolations of
puz
zl i ng but i nconcl usi ve evi dence. In the
present
case, thi s evi dence centres on the undeni abl e
interest the Third Reich maintained in Antarctica
throughout the war: German shi ps and tl -boats
constantly
patrolled
the South Atlantic between
South Africa and the region of Antarctica contain-
i ng Neu Schwabenl and,
and i t i s certai nl y
possi bl e
that many of these voyages coui d have i ncl uded
shi pments of
personnel and suppl i es for the
constructl on of heavi l y forti fi ed faci l i ti es. When
we add to thi s the testi mony of the captai n
qf
the
U-972 Hans Schaeffer
(whi ch admi ttedl y may wel l
be fal se), the Çl ai ms of the neo-Nazi
publ i cati on
Brl sant that such tri ps i ncl uded the transfer of
fl yi ng di sc research teams and di sc components, and the rumours regardi ng the di sastrous
fai l ure of Byrd' s Operati on Hi ghj ump, we have the i ngredi ents of a
powerful
and enduri ng mod
efn mvth, i n whi ch the evi l s of Nazi sm di d not meet destructi on at the hands of the vi ctori ous
Al l i es i n 1945 but conti nue to exert a terri bl e i nfl uence over human affai rs to thi s day.
-
Alan Baker'
tnv,sibte Eagle:.The Histoty of Nazi Occultlsm
A Modern Myth?
tiilt$ ill
ilrrAItilil
fl||
Artlcl€ in tife Màgazin€,luly 1939
www n.woawf màqàzrr.- .ôm
speci dl l s5ue Vol . 6 No. l
'
NEW DAWN 6!
United States Navy. Buthele is the ûost extrâordi-
narything: accordingtô the of6.iâl mâps of his many
flights, Byrds expeditions l€ft
Queen
Maud Lând
INeus.hwâbentandl
absolutely unvisited. The con
spiratorial literature hâs no diffi.ultyin explaining
this:Bydwas sceled away by the protectivê pôwer
d€monstrat€d by tle secret centef, and âfter losing
f our pl ânes, k€pt hi s di st âncê
, ,
AFTEB ATH
So, if there ever was a Nazibase, what happeDed to it?
Henry St€vens isthe autho! ofseveralbooks onthe Nâzi
connectiôn to flyingsaucers andthe South Pole. He says
the secr€tbâse
"was
in operation until the late 1950s,
whenitbecane the subject ofanAmerican nu.leâr test D
which three bombs were detonâted under cover ofthe In-
têrnational GeophysicâlYeer 1957-58." there were indeed
thrce
Éecret nucl€ar explosions in the atmosphere of the
euthern hemisphere in 1958.
Toda, the âyeâ of DronniDg MaudLandis thoroughly
[lâlped, andover 1,000 scientjsts have visitedthe region.
lhere are numelous bases ând.onsiderâble ai/ trafÊc.
there à!e no reportedsigns of âny Nazi bâse.
And what ofthe Cernan Fùhrer? Born in 1889, Hitler
tould today bê 123 yeàrs old.
US Reàr-Àdnlnl nlchard E. Byrd
(1848-1957)
the undeig/ound Antarctic base he made.ontâct with the
Hollow Earth- serrano believes the Earth's interiortobe
inhabited by â highly advanced civilisâtion ôfettraterles-
t!ial origin.
S€rrânos cleims are based on pelsonel en.ounters witt]
formerofficiâls ofHitler's Gelmâny. He writes ofa mys
terious meetinginVienna with a Gelmaninvolved in the
third R€i(h's secret weapons plogrâm who told of Hitlert
escape to Antârctica. Iàe engineer âssured th€ Chileân
diplomât thât "the scientists ofthe TTird Reichw€remorc
thân a hundred years ahead in the discoveries oftechnolo-
gy, mechanics and also biology-" Miguel Serrano published
a letter written in 1947 by a Germân submâriner that
dedared he wâs insidethe Earth." Interestingly, Miguel
Seiranowas pa/t of â 1947 Chilean Nâvâlvoyâge to Ant_
ârcticâ. He later penned Wio Beckans Us Fron the Le? ahoùt
his experiences ât the South Pole.
AdoU Hitler in his'LastWill ând Testament named
Giand Adûiiàl Dônitz as his sù.cessol. Hisrorians.ontin
ue to spe.ùlatewliy Hitlerchose Dônitz, a Navalmanwith
no politicàl involveûent, âs the ftird Reich's ]astHeâd
of State. Was it because ofhis unquestioning loyalty ând
ability to keep secrets? lnhis memoirs, Dônitz writes,
"lÏe
betrayer of military secrets is a pariah, despisedby every
man and €very nâtion. Even the enemy whom he serves
has no respect fo! him, but merely uses him."
If, es some writers ofthis most incredible âlternative
history contend, Grand Admirâl Dônitz masteiminded the
secret Nazibâse at the Sorth Pole to which Hitle!escaped
by U-boat, then he wâs indeed the keeper of World War II's
Sixty seven years âftê! the fâll o{ the third Reich,
stori€s pelsist of Hitler's es.ape frcm the ruins ofBerlin
to ê safe haven somewhele. Rùssian state television aired
a documentâry thât.ast doubt on the officialvelsiôn of
Hitler's deâth ând highiighted cla iûs ofa NâziAntâr.tic
bâse. A growing number ofbooks ând magazine ârticles
.ontinue to reisebizarre and disturbing questions âbout
everythingfrom Hitler's suicide in Beitin, to Nâzi UFOS
ând Germenbases in Antarcticâ. Recently, on 6lebruayy
2012, the Russian globai news channel Rt in a teport on
Russian scientiÂc research at the South Pole, stâtedthe
"German Nâzis may hâve built â se.retbase there as early
âs t he 1930s. . . '
A multitude of strange end mysterious questions re
mâin.... Ï}le rumours persist.
I he Chi hàn di pl omdr
"nd
n, , r , r i , . r \ or Vr t , Êl
(19Û-2009)
wlites thât ôn.è Hitlerwas safe at
MENMET SABEHEDDIN 15 J re5earcher, witer and inveterale
globà
lrâve er lle is ô long
llme
(onrributor
ro New Dàwn maqùine His al6i adicle àppeàrs rt N.w Dawn Màgazine
2012 aolle(bls Edition
lsee
page
15) À \pihiua swàggie, his areas of inlefesl àre wide
ranginq ànd lndùde myneries, hidden history, Sùiisn, kàm ànd esoleri. Chrisllanily
'
Special lssue Vol 6 No 3 www newdàwnma9àzrne.com
rÉSi$WÈr::
s;7.95
illlJljj-d, J J
g
J YII]$rhrU.,:-
,iÛj-dillrl
J ilji$'tJï d:
3
.J
.\
;\n ldicrvlelr uiLiii
0r:ùai:r .ilar$Eek
JJ UJJiJ
lrli
t l t l r
r ssN 10 36- 81035
ilililfl 11ililil|ruilffi
Mysteries
of
Antarctica
Atlantis,
Nazis & Ancient Cataclysms
By LEN KASTEN
n Septembei 1948, ?rre Masa.rrlé
published
an article about the th€ory of ône Hugh
Auchincloss Brown, then aged 69, tid€d, "Can
the Earth Câpsize?" Brown, an Ele€trical En-
gineer from Douglaston, New Yo*, wamed
that th€ eanh wâs like an 'bverloâded canoe"
becâuse the accumulation of ice in the Antarctic
caùsed it to be "tlottom heavy," ând subject to ân
irnminenrpolarshift.Iitt"
Ên lhe shon news irÊm
b€caùse they were impr€ssed thât the New
yotk
ftræs hâd rec€ntly thoùght enough of Brown's
alârming hypothesis lo elÂbomte on it at length
'
Brown believed that such polar shifts oc-
curred around every 0.000
years becâuse rh€ ice
accumulation at the
potes caused the eârth to
ropple over on ils side such lhal pr€viously torrid
pârts of ihe globe be€ame frozen over, and the
polar areas became ùopical. The âxis of spin,
however. remâined at the customary 2J.5 degree
tilt, but now with new geographic poles.
This
polar
flip always occurred suddenly ând
quickly atd wrought incredible devastation. He claimed this
also explained the so-ۉlled "ice
ages" which were reâily
just
localised
phenomena in the new
polar âreas According
to the fine article, Brown reconmended "atomic blâsting"
in Antarcticâ to dissolve the excess
glaciation and
Fevent
th€ iævitâble coming catastrophe.
Interestingly enough, intrepid
polar explorer Admiral
Richard E. Byrd had also rccommended nùclear detonations
in Antarcticâ
(to
the US Congress) only one
yeâr €arlier, but
for a very different reason. He was convinced il wâs a Nâzi
refùge, and they had fearsome ântigravity fighter air€raft
that "could fly from pole to pole with incredible speed."
T\e New
york
Times editoriâl was evidendy bas€d on ao
interview with Brown since he had not
yet written anything.
But for
yea$
he had assâiled congressmen, n€wspapers ând
magâzines with his
predictions of an imminent doomsday,
and the need to allocale $10 mrllion ro nuke Antârclica
Probably it was when he prophesied thât New York City
woùld be under wâter thât the Nel,
yorÀ
?lrr?r took
'lonce.
www.newdawnmaqazrne.com
st. Petercburg, Russio,
ln fact, it wâsnt unlil tineteen
years lâter in 1967 when,
at the age of 88, Brown's extensive notes ând research w€re
incorpomted into his book Cdtaclrsms ol îhe Eaûh.z lnrhe
290 page book, Brown cited copious geological proofs of his
theory in terms of land formâtions all over the world whose
striations showed successive epochs of differenriation of
about 6000
years each.
Perhaps his most convincing argument for sudden
climatic chânge derives from the "woolly" mammoths
found
perfectly preserved in the frozen lundra of nonhem
Siberia. The famed Beresovka Mamrnoth was foud in l90l
at 66 d€grees north latitude in Siberiâ. almost at the Arctic
Circle. Half-chewed
grasses were found in
j.s
moùth ând
27
pounds in its stomâch, which means the rnâmmoth di€d
suddenly while eâling. The grasses were ânâlysed ând most
were found to bê from a temperaie climate He was found
sitting on his bâùnches with his pelvjc bone and righl forEleg
brok€n. And he died of sùffocation
Brown reâsons that the animal "perished in lh€ super-
hurricane ând dust and dirt storln câused by the râPid
The stufted Beresovka mannoth, in The Museun of Zoalogy'
septembeFoclober
2012
'
NEW DAWN
$oùl d hâ! e cor ) r e t o csscnl i al l ) l he si me
cor cl ùsnûs b! |
( l i l l cr dr l
r our e Al r hough
Bu\ n pnr t osed r r r r ct u. l pl ânet âf v t l r p
ùhi l c Hâpgood l hconni r . , ust r l sl r l Dl gc.
t he net r esLr l t i s bal cr l l ) t hr sr nr e i hc
pol cs l r et shr l i ed 1( ) Dc\ ! phnùr r f \ l ocr r i ons.
$ hi l c l h. I I
5
( l egr cc
r r i s . ngl c f er nni r s
l h. sr mr I nnh l heor i . s
I t r ( c
t h. bl . nr e 1ôr
t hc pol . shi l r on t he bui l . i up ol , \ nt r r ct i c
i cc , ^. cor {l i 0i 11) l l c Sr ol t I Jol r f Rel ear ch
l nni l ut r ' I n
(
r n) br i dg. . I r n! hnl . t he i ce r e
. ! nr uhr i o. r n r \ ùl r r cl i . r r r n( nr nl s l o 2_000
bi l l i or t ons. r . h
) . r r
Thi s. l hcy sr l . i s
enr ) u! h 1t ) br r l ( l r L $ f l l l 0 i nchcs r hi . k : r ud r
hr l l r Di l c hl : h r , , ) r i r Nce Yor k t o
( l . l i t ôr , ni r
Antarctic Atlantk
fl.ploo(l s seconci book. M/?l .r lL,
, 4r , l , r / / . l . d Kt ?! r . publ i shed i n l ' ) 66. st i l l
one
r "eî r
bet br c Br own s book î pl Èr r cd.
r c\ eal s r ùo sr r l ccnt h cùnt ur r ùr ps and onc
cr ght eent h L' er 1! r ] I nr p t hal r r e r enl r r k
r bl ) . oùccÎ . nd hr r c bccn pr l ) nonr ced
ùr ) \ ' cr nenr of t he L' nr l l r ' s sùr i r cc â3r i nn t he r i r . . . l he sl l r l r e
\ r i nds. b) l hci f t ôr . e r r ) l pr cssuf e. wor kl hr \ c l l l l ùl r he . j r
s r t h t he 1r . cs. r ni nr . Ll s. l op \ oi l , Jr d gr a! cl r r d . l chf l s, i i r
whi ch i l e r ni nr r l s wer c bùr i . . l . l i ! e l he nr r nr nr ) t h ù| n
h. ve l hex bccn qui ck l r 1) r ùn by nr l el . \ t r dnc cor d r c
ha\ e bee|
y)
t ) r oser ve( t
Manl sùch
t ) | t ' ser
r cl r ni n l s wer r
1( n' nd i n Sj bùi a. i nchr di r U r hi Doccr oses nnd r î t ck) pc. noÈ
n l l ) , n. t i ! e 1o sr nnef Ègi l ns.
r \ hun. l l 9: 19. Ch. e( H t chi n\ âpt oo. t . . r . t 5
r - cr Fot d
pdc! ! r ' o1
A t hr ) p( ) l ogy r r l I 1i \ t or . - ât Keer e St at c Col
l cgc i n Ne$ l l r r t r pshi f e. $. \ r sked by or c of hr s sl r dcr t !
. . ' '
o
;i
-..
,
"t:,1;-1"1
l
gcnui ne b) e\ Dcns. Thc) cont ouI d cr phn. r i ùr . s r o hoù
l hcy . oukl have becn cf c. i ed Mosl r xnabl l . r Jr . co| l r nenl
of Ant i r ct r cr r s shown, conl ! ùf cr l
( or
r cct l ) , i n r n i . e i r ec
sl Nt c on r l l l l r r ec nr . ps Si n. e Ant r r ct i . r $r s nol di sco!
cr cd unt i l l l j l 0. l hr t i t shoukl . t ) per r r l al l où i hese i nr ps
r s r sl oni shi n! Al l l hr cc nr . t nr . kef s i ckuo$l cdt cd r hei l
r r l ar nat i ( , r c. nr e l r un. r ci cnr m. ps
t ) r cbr b\
goi ns b. ck
l o r bour . 1. ( X) 0 l l ( E
l l n i s r r ue Anhr ct i cr \ . r s i cc l r ee . r l l ul l i nr c. l l âp
l ood
s t hùsi s st r 11(
( )
r r kc on r csf c. t . bi l i r ) r nd bcl j cvl bi l
ab' our r \ t l âDl i s I hi s i r t I gLr e( l l ht ) g( ! xl
. I
Pr oùr Fed
I r l nt
! ùâr
i r \ esl r 3r
l i or r r r l o r n. i ù, r l gcogr r t h\ l | t ] ) ( r {l
ul r r ù) r l el ) ' de! el ot ) . d r l h. ( r ' v 01
t xl
r i or l t r di st nxc. ùe, n ol t h. . r , r h \ ô( l
nr i l e r hr cl . nr \ r o! d t he phn. t i f \ cor r .
r vh, c|
r ! {r l r c. l i i r p, ) hr \ hl f t s l , r l 95E hc
puh L\ l r . d hi r book or 1h. $bj ecr r i l l cd
Lt j t 1t , \ ht l t i t i \ (
r ! t v.
l hc For f \ of d t o l hc book. bl si cr l l )
. ndoN r ! I hp! oo{{i t hcor }. \ ùxs w, r r
l cn bl \ i h. r Ll : r . nr i n {t r t r r t }, be1; r e
hi i dcr r h Li r l r ) i 5 l , r sl cr n sr i d. l he
connr nr i \ r ocr . r . f ! c( | l r i t Lr sr l Dr o
nr cr r l r ùr
t n( i , , . . d
r r l l l \ t r r \ ù l l l . si r en
r r has r t r . l r . {l r . r i r r i r
I \ ) r nt .
pr od . e l r
nr o\ enr ùr 1 , , 1 l h. l j , r LI h \ ! . r ust o\ ùf r he
r est of l h. l : . Lr l h \ hl t i \ : Lf ( 1
t hr t s i l l
. l ' sdace l h. poLx,
r ! : ! kÙ\
( N\ r r d
t hù
Ahhoi i h r hÙ r i \ r o . \ i r l . r { ! l
t hi s. evef Lr l l ! : f r . l h\ 1f hr ( l i hr
publ ' she( t r t r \ t hr nr l , \ l ' ) i l . r r r t ) U. ùs
r hr l H. p! . od r r \ f 1l L, r , t r \ 1t hr - t j i {\ ù
I l Dot . t h. r i l , r r ul \ r enr r r | r hL. hc
Attttt Jiti Illchôk .lepi.ts Nazt tJ baoL, atxlflynq soù.e]t
n
^ntotclt..i
durinq Wald W.t l1
l
26 NEw DAWN
.
! Èp, . . , h. , . r! r. , Lr, , r r. r; l
h! t ! n. f r dn! n! ! azme. om
ity ând now lines up with Brown's conc€pt. According to
Brown, in the lâst epoch, prior to the "greât flood.'Anl
arctica was at the Equâtor, as it will be âgain in the next
"shake-ùp," since he claims the
plânetbâsicâlly does a 90
degree flip with each pole shift.
The possibility of an ice-free Antârctica only 6.000
years âgo, as depicted by the ancient maps. caused Cana-
diân writer Rând Flem-Ath to consider that it could have
been Àtlantis, and motivated him lo explore thât possibility
ât length. lnitially not acquainted with Hapgood's theory,
he came to conclude thât a temPerate or tropical Antarctica
mâtched Plato's description of Atlântis in the Crtredr ând
rinearlr âlmost perfectly. But he couldn't understand how
thât could have happened until he encount€red Hapgood's
A Nazi Bose
Obviously the Flem-Aths have sensed, as have mâny oth-
ers, the aura of mystery surrounding this huge
glacial world
at the bottom of the
planet. Now covered with â blanket of
ice over two miles thick, it is only natural to wonder what
secrets might be concealed under that frigid
protective
wmp. What high civilisâtion, Atlanteân or other, has thdved
there in its balmier dâys? The ghosts of those
prehistoric
sea-faring denizens seem to dance on this now eerie, frozen
desert.Is it possible thât â remnant of that civilisâtion might
still remain there iû underground caverns? Might tùere be a
golden city ensconced in â wârmer world under those mâs-
Apparently, the Nazis knew, or at least strongly sus-
crustal displacement expla-
nâtion, and then he became
convinced he was rieht.
Flem-Ath and his wife
Rose then delved deeper
into Atlantis research and
Hapgood's books, ultimately
resuliing in a synthesis of
both concepts iû the book
When the Sky Fell: ln Search
o/Arcrtir(Stodda Publish-
ing Co. Ltd, Cânâdâ. 1995),
which they co-âuthored.
Their theory was endorsed by
Grahâm Hancock in his book.
Finserptints oJ the Gods.as
well âs by well-known, hishly
respected researcher-rvrners
Colin Wilson and John An-
The Flem-Aths were
ddiculed for this theory, since
Sectian af the Pin Reis map, o
fonaus
prc-nodemwarld
map crcated by 76th centuty ottoman-Tufkish ddnircland
cattogrcphet Piti Reis.rhe nop is oLso known
fof
the depiction of a southem londmass that
looks a lot
(*e
Antorctica.
pected, something âbout
Antârctjcah secrets when they
mounted an elatlorâte and
expensive expedition to the
South Pole io 1938. When it
is considered that Germany
was on the brink of launching
a world war thât year, widr
all the
preoccupations and
military
prepârations neces-
sary for such an undertâking,
it is astounding they would
find it so importatu io expend
the resources necessary lo ex-
plore and lay claim to a bârren
wâsteland half-wây around the
world with no appârent mili
târy significarcel They hired
Richârd Byrd, then â civilian,
to come to Hamburg and brief
the exp€dition l€aders.
Ac€ording to lhe omeSd
most archaeologists believ€ tlle Adantis story is a myth.
Hov€ver they remâined convinced and embârked on an
intense research effort to prcve their hypothesis. They
spent thrce weeks al the Yâle archives of Charles Hapgood
and discovered his coûespond€nce wiah US Presrdent
Eisenhower that convinced the president to investigate the
possibility Christopher Columbus had ân ancient map thal
cleârly showed North Americâ ând an ice-fiee Antarctica.
Documeûts found ât the Eisenhower Library in Abiline,
Kânsas revealed the fact thât Eisenhower's research teâm
uncovered evidence Columbus did indeed have such a map,
and that astronomical clu€s pointed to the likelihood it wâs
drâfted âround 3800 BCB, probably by survivors of the
Adânteân deluge.
They found out that the famous Piri Reis map of 1513
was bâsed on maps taken fmm charts found on Colum-
bus's flâgship vessel âfter it was câptured by the Turkish
{eet. After seventeen years of additional iûves.igâtion, the
Flem-Aths published their rÊwestbook. Atlantit Beneath
the lce: The Fate ol the Lorr Co,itin?rr, releâsed in March
2012 by Beâr & Co. This book solidifies their theory wilh
much new and verv convincins evidence.
F le, ê comprehensive history of the Nazi Antârctic adventure
b) rhe l ar€ Bruce {l dn wal l on. or' Branl on. "Begj nnj ng i n
1938... the Nazis commenced to send out numerous explorâlo"
ry missions to the
Queen
Maud rcgion of Amârctica. A steâdy
stream of expeditions were rcportedy sent out ftom
(at
the
time) white suprcnâcist South Africa. Over 230,000 squarE
Hw a Bas . Kôovledge ol Lile and Realily EmPNn
ustoTramlomoùLilesandWord ASimpiôg!id.to
Lile, Cone.io6iê$ aid Really
Now do Lile, Coô< o6ne$, Reâ ty Den iy, and
Re rcarnalioi ra
y work and rh dæ5 it Fcai ior
me? Whal dôet
Qùà
umS.en.êprcE?
Th 5 bool explàins in s mple ierms, usinq lh. bâ!4
oiQuaitrms.etue hw@cs manpùral.our
Éa tiês ând furures lhrough mlidlul applkalion ol dr
thô u9 hls enot on s. beliets, ai d litentions.
We all have lhe potent al aid
pmr lo lum our lic
sêpie mbeFocto ber 2012
'
NEW DAtlW,
www.newdawnmaqau Ine.côm
miles of the frozen coftinent were mâpped from the air. and
the Germans discovered vast regions thât were surprisingly
fre€ of ice, as well âs wârm water lakes ând cave inlets. One
vast ice ca\,€ withiû the glacier was rcportedly found to extend
30 miles to a large hotwater georhemâl lâke deep b€low.
Various scientifrc teams werc moved in to ihe area, includ-
ing hunters, tmppers, collectors ând zoologists, botanists,
agriculturbts, plânt
specialists. mycologists, parâsitologists,
marine biologists, omithologists, and mâny others. Numercus
divisions of the Cerrnan government were involved in the rop
secret p[oj€ct." The Cermans &opped hundieds of swâstil(â-
adomed flags all over
Queen
Mâud l-ând to estâblish their
Russian ufologist Kon-
stantin Ivanenko says that
Neu Berlin adjoins "the
prehistoric
ruins of Kadâth,
which mây have b€en built by
setde$ from the lost con-
tinent of Atlantis well over
100000 years
ago." Ivânenko
heie mixes his speculâtion
v.ilh fiction ir his reference
to Kadâth, which is the nâme
given to the prehistoric
city
under Antârcticâ by H.P
l.ovecraft in his novella, Zlre
Drcam-Quesr ol Unknovn
Kadath, rnitreû in 1921.
Lov€craft describes this city
in grcat detail in another of
his no\ell^s, At the Mountuins oJ Madness (1931).
It was
supposedly built mote than 500,000 yeârs âgo by the mon-
strous
"Elder Ones:'
The fact that l,o\€crâft, a mrher mysrerious figure. was
rble ro make this âssociation of Antarcticâ \rilh an ancient
.ace, even though fictionally, at such an early date, suggests
he mây have hâd some so( of paranormâl source of infor-
mÂtion. Iû vi€w of how litle was known abour Antârctica at
that time, it is not ân âssociation thar anyone woùld ûormally
b.likely to Inake. In âry case, these works by Lovecraft cer-
t8hly enhance ihe âura of mystery surrounding this srrange,
loibidding land.
According to James Roberrs, a Bdrish civil servant
ed WWII historian, in ân article in lr'ejlr.r mâgazine,r the
Otrmans succeeded in building an underground base in a
i.EINSsive ice cave in Neu Schwabenland, using the discovered
. hlcts for access. He claims rhar British soldiels from rhe
Ant Âr oi c Maudhei m Base l ound l i e €nnânce i n l al e
,
snd "followed ihe tunnel for miles, ând eventually
cam€ to a vâst underground cavern thar was abnormally
eome of the scienrisrs believed that it wâs wamed
In the huge cavern were underground lakesi
,
the mlstery deepened, âs the cavern wâs lir arrifi.
TIl€ çâvem
proved
so extensive that rhey hâd to split
lbrt was when the real discoveries were made. The
cmstnrcted a huge base into the caverns and hâd
do.&s for U-boats, and one was idenrified suDDos-
Still, thc deep€r thêy lravelled. the more srrange visioDs
they were greered with. The survivor reporred thar 'hângars
for strange planes ând excâvâtions galore' had been docu-
It was this British intetligence and orher informarion
elicited from former U-Boât câptâins, that triggered the US
led Operation Highjump in December, 1946. Imnically, this
mission was led by Richârd Byrd, now a nêvy adminl with
â distinguished wâr record.In â press release given
on 12
November 1946, Blrd said, "the purposes
of the op€râtion
âre primarily of â militâry natùrc, that is to train nâvâl per-
sonnel and to test ships, plânes
ard equipment under ftigid
zone conditions." The oDerâtion force consisted of thirteen
ships, including the âircrâft
catier 'Philippin€ Seâ,' and
4J00 marines. Since it was
planned
by, and under the
commând of, war hero Ad-
mirâl Chester W Nimitz, it
wâs widely belieYed in covert
militâry c;cles that the rcal
puryose
of the mission wa3
to desft)y the Nazi Antarctic
base. Originâlly scheduled
to be â six-month operation,
it was mysteriously aborted
after only two rnonths.6
An Ancient Caty
Under lce
In 1957, the Russians built
â base in central AntarcticÂ
called "Vostok Station." Sinc€ then, the base has been as-
siduously, continuously maintained under great
hardship
conditions, since it is not coastal ând hâs to be supplied by
ah or via â 1
000
kilonetre
journey
ov€r land.
ln the 1970's the British discover€d through the use of
airborne mdâr thât the base wâs diæctly over the tip of a
huge subglacial lâke under four kilom€trcs of ice. Through
a combinâtion of orbitâl radar measurcments, and surfâce
seismologicât reâdings, they determined that the newly
christened Lâkê Vostok wês roughly the size of Lake On-
tado ând wâs âbout 3000 feet deep. Since then, about 140
other smaller underyround lakes have been discovered and
scientists believe they âre âll interconnected, possibly linked
to the Nazi discovered lâkes under
Queen
Mâud Land many
hundreds of miles to the northwest.
According to Richard Hoaglând on his websire, ?te E
-
terprise Mission,writrer\ in 2001, the water in l-ake Vostok
"ranges from 50 to 65 degrees
R
cleaù indicating a subter-
ranean heât sourc€. In addition, the whole Lake is covered
by a sloping air 'dome' severâl thousand feet high that has
formed (from
the 'hol water nelting the oveùing ice)
just
âbove the Lake's sufâce. Core sâmples taken by the Rus-
sians a couple years ago ât their Voslok Base
-
when th€y
drilled down very close to the bottom of the ice sheet
-
hav€
rer €s led t he presence of m icrobes, nut rients and vârious
gases
like methane
-
embedded in the clear. rcfrozen l,âke
continued aô
page
30...
wwwnewdôwnmagazrne.com
Russion dilling operction ot Loke Vostok, Antorctico.
NiV OAWN
'
septembèFoctober 2012
wâterjust above rhe 'dome.' Such items âre typical signa-
turcs of biological processes.
The I-ak€, therefore, hâs atl
the ingredients of an incredible scientific findr a complerely
'isolated' eco-system
-
wâter, heât, respired gases and (judg-
ing from the unique miooorganisms that scientists were ac-
tually abl€ to cullure in th€ United Srâtes and Russia, when
retdeved ftom their icy prison)...
currenr biological âctivity."
In early 2001, says Hoàgland. 'A team of scienrists from
Columbia Unive$ity, working under the auspices of rhe
NSF. . . began a series of unprecedented low-altitude aedal
surveys over Lale vostok, designed to chart gravitârionâI,
mâgnetic and thermal activity under th€ ice. In the course
of doing so, they made â stunnine find. A huge magnetic
ânomaly was discovercd covering the entire Southeâsr por-
tion of the shore of the Lake-"
One of the possible
explâDations for rhis, Hoaglând theo-
rises, is â large âccurnulâtion
of metallic strùctures. This. he
says, could be "therûns ofan âncient. buried ci1y..'tmmedi
ately âlter this finding,the Jer Propulsion Lab pu
ed back its
Lake Vostok explontion program, ând turned rhc prugrû
ovèr to the NSA,which is the agency specifically rÂsked
$i l h i nl eracl i on s
rrh exrrarerresl râl \ . Thrs scenar ro. sa\ ]
ltoagland. iç
-eeril)
reminscenr ofrhe plor ofrhe French
^ovel
Subterranean "in which Antârctic scientisrs discover
an inhabited 'lrst City' under the ice."
Around the same time âs the anomâly discovcry, news
of a series of v€ry strange and suspicious events surfâced
regarding Vostok Stâtion and rhe US McMurdo Base. as
reponed by Hoagland. Someone at McMurdo starÉo cNu-
lating a rurnour about a giant UFO hovering
over the base.
and a postei
âppeaEd at the base depicting the scene. The
rumour-trIonSer was promprly
"deporred" to New zealand.
Then thrce young
Russiân scientists at Vostok died over a
two-year period,
one of whom had discovered a sedes of
geometric
"dunes" in the centre of the ânomaly. The causes
of their deâths were never reported. Srrangest of âlt, as many
as twelve emergency medical evacuârions were mâde from
McMurdo during the 2001 Antarcric Winter season, âlt of
whom were employees of Râytheon Corporation, described
by Hoagland âs "a high-t€ch firm thâr is deeply involved in
a variety of blâck ops programs
for rhe US governmenr
all
Hoagland concluded fron all this rhar probâbly a iop
secrÊt black operations drilling operarion has been râting
place,
and perhaps
some sort of exotic virùs has escaped
from lhe lake area to the surface. Or more tikely, he sâys, the
hint! of a vint epidemic âre meant ro explain the need for a
very Iârge âirplâne to bring "something" back to rhe main-
land. This woùld be mor€ likely, since th€ exheme cold kills
most bacteria and viruses,
Hoâgland, ever the coNpiricist, finds a strân8e pÂrallel
between this story and the Arthur C. Clark€ short story and
film,200l. He sâys,
"This whole weird scenado, rhe discov-
ery of a magnetic anomaly at ân isolated location, rhe secrer
digging to uncover an ancienr ârtefâct, the danger of shat-
tering social consequences if the informâtion is not properly
contâined, the concoction of ân epidemic âs a cover story for
the secret activities around rh€ extraction of the artefâct
-
is
strâight out of Clarke's '2001' playbook!
Th€ only æal dif-
ference is the locatior of the ârtefâc!, Antarcricâ, instead of
the Moon!"
Scientists believe that Lâke Vostok is about thirry mil-
lion years
old. and thât it wâs encapsulared in ice âbout
fifteen million years
ago. If this is rrue, il would seem ro
suppo the Flem-Ath theory that Anrarcricâ was ind€ed
Atlanlis, which was sâid to have been â very ancienr con-
tinent. This time framê does not necessarily contradict the
6000 yeâr cycles put forth by Brown and Hapgood. slnce
there could have been repeated glaciations.
As it is fufher
exploredr that ûysteious city on the shore of Lâke Vostok
may yet reveÂl itself it to be the fabled fabulous ciry of Po-
s€idon, or perhâps
even rhe legendary Ruins of Kadath.
tou can rc.ld about Opetution Highjùnp and nu.h norc ih Flank
Joseph's atticle 'Oû Reol "Wdr oJ the Wo dd" to be
pubtished
iû Ne|| Dawn Special Issue VoI6 No 5, out iû October.
Footnotes
L Antarctic Doomsdax An EdiroriâI,' ,{yl S.piembq t, 1948.
2. liugh Archinclos B@n. Card.l}ru r olrle Ear,, N,ayre
pubtish.s,
3. Fo. a conpl€te disulsior of rh. Flm ArhJ iùstinc*ion of AnLrctica
a3 Ata is al lnar stâge oI ùeir És.arch. lce the a ict. in rrdrris irrlr?
rsuêf-
b
ednor DouC Keû' on.
4. The Gêrôan inteÉsl i! Anrârcrica may nâve beer conn ct.d with
ùeir repoû€d pâct
wilh th€n eftrated€striâl trieds. th. Reptnjans. frcm
th€ Dræô sâr syslen wirh whoû th€y mad. @nrèct on th.i! Tibêtan
expedirions in ùe 1930s. Il is believed the R€p1ilies
8av.
ine Nuh the
a.tlgravity technology ued ro build nying discs, ând rh. sD called
..wù-
derwafen (wonder
sapon9. Since tb. Rêpliliatu are kndn ro have
inhabired Atlaûn, it is very possible
tn ir @lory €minêd ùndcrytuu(t
alt€r the pol€
shift ad rnet erc $ill living uder AnLrctica,
5. James Robens, Brilâin\ Sêcrer War ia Anlârcri.â
,1vcr!r,
voltrne 12.
6, For norc conplele inJormation on thG sùbjêci. Fe
..Nazi
Bâs.s iû A
-
artica" by M€hnd Sâb€n ddio in .ry# Da,, Speciâl Issue Vol 6 No 3,
LEN KASTEN has been involved in metaphysicat and UFO/ET stud-
ies, research and writing for over th irty yea rs. A
graduate
ofCornell
university, he is a former member of NICAP and MUFON. He has
written over fifty published
articles for Atlantis Risjng magazine.
His book, The Secret History of Exùateftesttials, pot)lished
by Inner
Traditions. wer o rumber silreen on the publisheis
Top F,fty list.
30 NÈW DAWN
,
sept ember ocrobe, 2ot 2
wwwnewdawnna9ô2rne.com
I
Underground
Bases
I
Nick Redfern Uncovers
Top Secret Places
Governments
Don't Want You To Know About
ett-telllng autho, lecturct, ondlounalist Nick Red-
fen |two d-famouslor pplng
the lid otr unsolved
mytte es ahd conspitocy thaoies.
H/s /dtest book, Keep Out!Top Secret Placês
Government! Dont Want You to Know About, /, d Jtudy
olwo dwide seûet govemment
ond tnllltary inttollotlons
such as the Unlted States' Arca 51, Hangot 18, the Dulce, New
Mert.o underyrcund base, ond the HAARP fo. lty ln Alasko;
Roydl Ah For@ Rudloe Manor ]n England; Chlna3 seûet
Sonya instollatlon; Aus?tolla's Plne Gap; Russia's very own
Arca 5l; dnd even claims thot therc is a secrct bose oh the fol
The book detoils
grcundbrcal'ing
testinony and officiol
documentotlon that rcveols lhe lnvolvement of tne ooove
installotlons
(and
many morc) ln such orcot as UFO investi-
gatlont,
tha Wat on TeftoL the 2012 contrcveÆy, blological
watorc and exotic vhus rcsearch, se.ret ohcrcft, dliên autop-
slet,con olling and manlpulating the weatheL and ftinge
eseorçh lntotelepor?otlon dnd invlsib tty,
Nllk Redfern w tes about a wide rcnge of unsotved mys-
des, lncluding Blgfoot, UFOS, the Loch Ness Monstet alien
encounteÆ, thewo d5 of the supematutul ond the
parcnor
nol, onal
govetnment
conspiracies and aover-ups.
He ls d regular contibutor to New Dawn rnogozine, and
Wevious
books lnclude Contactees; Memolrs of à Mon-
Hunter; FlnalËvents; On the Trailofthe Sâucer Spiês;
rce Men Seeking Monsters;A Covert Agenda; The FBI
Cosmlc CËshe' Celebrity Secrets; Body Snâtchers
the Desert;Monsters of Texôs; Sclence Fictlon Secrets;
NEW DAWN
(ND):
Wlat is tr?ep Ortl about and what
promptcd yoù
to wrire the book?
NICK REDFERN (NR):
Xsep O,rtl is a study of secret and
off-limit! installations wiih, chiefly,links to such issues Às
UFOS (cÉshed and olherwise), alien autopsics, exoùc llrus-
es, weaihcr modification, as well as rcscâlch into such fringe
areas as tcleportation, invhibility, and even timc{ravel.
ND: Whal is the truth about Area 5l? Is it rcâlly homc to
crashed and rccovereal UFOS?
NR: Area 51 is actualty
just
one of â numbcr of ar!g! oû
the US Air Force's vast Nevadâ Test add Trridrg Râûgc
(see
sât€llite photo
above), By 1955, . hugc, 5,000-foot-long
runway wa8 constructed ât the base, fiom rr|hcrE tests-ffights
ând landiDgs of the U-2 spy-planê wcrc conductêd. By thc
1960s, th€ SRTI Blsckbird âircraft bêcrmc s staplc ingrcdi-
ent of the .escarch et Arca 51. Thên, in thc late-1970s ând
throùghout the 1980s, bssc-pcrsonncl w€rc dceply cngaged
in
perfccting
Steafth technology.
In cârly 1989, a man na$ed Bob kzar cl&imcd that, ss
a
physicisl,
in latel988 he was recruited i!|o a lbp Sêclet
progftm
l. a section of Area 5l called S-4. lt was an R&D
effort that focued on nothing less thân the analysb of ninc
spâcecmft from other worlds. They operated oo fantâsti-
cally-advanced techological principles,
and Lazar had
seeû thè Holy Giail-like evidence for himseff, he claimed.
something in the Woods; Strahge secrets, NASA
ËclesdndThe ReàlMen In Black.
Nkk has also oDpeorcd on numercus television shows
It o rcgulot
guest
on Coast to Coost AM tudio with
Noory, Originally frcn England, Nlck Redhn lives in
lon, Texas with his wlfe, Dana. He can be contacted at
Dawî mogozine rccently spoke 1o Nick about his
Mà'ch-April2ol2
'
NEW DAWN 59
Dcspi l e war ni nSs and l ess t hân \ c' l ed
threrrs fronr Area 5l personn.l ncler.
clet ro reveal \!hat wâs afbot ât thc
mlsrcrious basc. here was I r7r' do"rg
pr eci sel y i h. r : spi l l i ùg t he bt âns r o
t he wof kl . l b t hi s dr ) . Lt 7. f ht s
i usL
aboul as many bclicvcrs âs hc docs
ND: Australir h.s ote ot thc nùr(
secr el i ve of r l l cl assr i i ed i nsl r l l al i ûr s
Pine Cap Whrl goes on th.rcl
NR: Pi ne Gâp ol l i ci al l y t i t l . d l he
Joiot Defènsc Frcilrty Iln.
(irp
-
's
sihrated in .cnlrâl ALrstral'â. alrnrnd
I L-miles frcm the losn of
^lice
Springs. Purc Grp is, ostcnsibly.
described in cârefulternrs by the
Australiân Government as a sâtel1ite
t r acki ng nat i on.
l hc orisins ofthe fâ.ility crn be
traced bâck to 1966, thc ycar i whiclr
the golernments of Australili aod the
United Stales of Amcricâ secretl)
signed whâl has becomc krrown as
the Piûe Gâp-Iiear).In sinrple terms,
it allowed lbr the estâblishnrent. on
Aùstrâliân soil. of a highly-classilied
ealesdropping'themed
licility that. for thc nrost part would
be mânned by personnel from the US Nrrional Securily
Agency and CI À and, of cour se, Aust f al i ai r
per sonnel f t
day. vâst radomes protective enclosures l(t rxdlir-anlenna
-dominate
the base, gi!irlg it a oear othcr
\lorld appear
ance, ând its nunrher ofernpkryees rs no\ runroured to be
close to one-thousand.
A.cordi
e
lo nnnc. ho$$'eÎ,lhe
l.ondon Unde,groùnd N hoire to
otrrch more I ha n
j
un track\. tnins ând
counrlcss comnrulcrsr deep silhin,and
t i i bck^! , l hi s sLr b su àcc nazeoi
dxrk rnd oki hrnncls, dislircllyrlnn&
aud t.rfible thinSs ârc s.id t0erisl,
i ncl Lr di ng
pr i ur r l i ve r pc n n: t i p€
ci eâl ur cs. so- cî l l cd exol i c' bl g ca$l l
wide range ol ghons !nd speclfes,ad
elen â secret rto..gc arer lora Ùâshtd
uf ( ) .
NDr Whâr hr\e
)où
fouird out âboul
the allùged underSrù]d allen bâse ar
I ) ul oc, Nc$ N4exLcol
NR: Longstinding rnrours suggesl
that aù ùndersround rlie base exisls
wi t hi n. r d bei ow, â mr ssi ve mesâ
ar Dul cc, Ri o Ani hâ Couni l . New
Me\i.o. lrterestingly.
we can pmve
.
rherc has been a wcâllh of $eid achr'
i t y i n l hc âr ea l i or cxi npl e. l heFBI
h.s officialu dcclassihed
â lârg€ lile
on caltle-nlutilatio|rs iI the area. And,
on l0 Decenrbef 1967. the Atonic
Iinergy Conrmissn'r
(AEC) detonalcd
a 29 kil(nor-.!ield nucleardelice
4,240 fecl below ground le\ el
,
in an allempt to proloke lhc
release and. as r d irect .onsequence. pr)dùction ol natu_
ral gas. Thus vrlts born CasbLrggy: a
Prugram
oîan olèrall
project kno\n rs Operation PloNsharc. wh ich, ostensibly'
$3sde. i ! r hJr . <\ t ' . or r r hc p. . t r <r r r
' r {\
i
I cr omL ener yt
Notâbly. the bcâtion ofthe Gasbùg3) tcst- thatcolered
ND:Can you tcll us about secret
government acrility deep within the
depths of the London Underground
NR: Flnghnd s luùo'rs London
Und.reroùnd frihla) \ysie serles
Grealc. Lonrlon and pâ s of the slrr-
roundtng counties oi Esse\. Hefi
ibrdshire and Bùlkinshânrshire lt s
also lhe Norld s oldcsl ûnderground
net wor k of r l s r l pe: ser ! r ces begi r or
l 0 Jaùuar ) 1861 on r he Mcr r cpol r an
Rai l \ l ay. And $hi l c t l r c ol cr al l t ; ndcl
ground
ilsell is not, of coù6., r s.crct
lo.ation.it ccrrainl\ hrs hâd ùn.
than its fair shâre ol classillc.l. oll
lirnits sedions durin!
(hr
couhe ot iLs
ktng and. literall)'. $ rlrding.xist.ncc.
Nû isit exactl) r srfanSer ro nrallcN
d ofîciâI, goven
nrent sc.r..)- eii|ef
Pù)e Gop at't'l..o||y ùtled the.loint Defense fa.iLny PineGop
l{lw DAWN
.
N4ar.h ap, I 2otl
an arca oi640 rcres was Nes lucxicos Crrson Nationâl
Fo.csl, which
iusr
hâppens to b. siturled only nvelve iniles
frcnr the k)wn of Dulce. lorlay. pcoplc âre lorbidclen t'roùr
. l i ggi r i g under gr oLr nd i u t hat ! . r y r r ca
-
whi ch i s ver y i nt cr
csling iD vierv oi rhe 0ndergfoùrd base allegâtions
ND: Whltr is rhe link bel$een thc tinired Slâles. trort l)etrick.
the pon 9/ll Aûrhra\ atta.ks, ând thc Wlron TerÛ l
NR: only one'week after 9/l l. âùonynou sly'rra iled .n!e
lopes conlâ in ing anthra x spo.es ârriled rt the offi.cs of a
va r iety of nrajor med iâ oùllels. includ ing lhe À1 tr r,)/l P.) tl,
CBS News ând ABC News. Thc results were catastrophic: at
least twenty two people \erc inicctcd. ofwhom five trrgl
. al l y bst t hei f l i ves. I t wâs a l i . ùghl si l Lr : r t i on t hat l ed t he
FBI to launch onc of rhc biggesr urârhurts in iis lonS and
_Documem!(()n
thâl hâs snriaced via lhe prcvisions of
thc Fteedonr ol lDliJrmârion Act sho$s tha!. by the early
nonrhs of 2005, the FBI had â suspect lirmly in mind. Iî
rrâs â mân nâlr1ed Dr. Bruce Edwârds lvins. a mi.robiolo
gist who had worked forthe United States Army Medical
Reseârch Instirute ollnlèctious Diseases
(USAMRUD)
at
Fort Delrick. Maryland for no less than eightecn yeârs.
Ry 2007.lvins became the subject ofperiodic but regrlâr
secret surveillance by the FBL And it did norlake thc FBI
long to build-up what was perceived by the Bùreâu âs â very
strong case âgainst the man: in June 2008,Ivins was informed
thal proseculiqr fbr the anthrax aitâcks. âs wellas for lhe
subsedùent injuries ard deaths.s,as almostcertâinly
going k)
ND: Willyou explain the links bet\,!€e| official secrecy ând
off limits areas wirhnr ùe Vâticanl
NR: During rhe Second world War, the Nâzis estâblished
what was, essenliâlly, â puppet ou!fit in then Croâtia, câlled
the Ustâshi drat wâs âs relentless as it ças rùlhless in steâl-
ing gold and rtems ofgreât vâlLre liom the popùl,.:e
-
r'l
the extent that âround S80 million s,as secured forNâzi
'nilitary
progrâms.
-
p
be forthcoming very
soon. l vi ns di d not wai t
around to learn what
the FBI had in store for
bim: on 27 July 2008
he died. as a resuh oTa
sieni6cant overdose of
acelanùnophen, a parn
Elie!€r a \uicide"
Longstanding rumours suggest that
an under-
NR On 28 April 1997. the then-Us secrerâry of Defènse
Willianr S. Coheo. delivered the keynote speech at the
I ni \ er . . r ) or Ueor r r d- ha. ed Conf er er t r c, , n T<Ûor i r nr .
Weapons ol Nlass Destrùction. ând US Strâtegy. and In
ùiguinSly wârned the âùdiencc thât there werc poweriul.
shadowy forces oùt there who werc "engaging in an eco
typ€ ofterroris'n whercby the) cân âlterthe climate. set off
€dthquakes, rolcanoes rcmotel) th()ugh the use of Electro
Magnelic çlaes. So there are plent) of ingenidrs ûùn.ls oul
thùe thât are ai $,oik linding wrr-s in $ùich lhey can wreak
lenor upon other nations. lr's rcâ1." So,
)es,
such researoh is
undoubtedl) being ùndertrkcn.
Secret miLitoty reseorch is said to be conductecl
ot Btitain s Pafton Down
ground
alien base exists within, and below,
a massive rnesa at Dulce, Rio Arriba County,
NewMexico. . .-.i,,r,r,rrf, ,rrr
:"
.,rr"'
:
,' :.t{'
r . : :
"t
. r , i l ê"
that many in the field
ofconspiraly research view with
srcar
skeplicisn'
lO, er. go""rn-"n, i"u"llatiors reâlly seùetly rc\earch'
ing technology to change and modif] the $ealher. and
utilise the weather as a weapon ofwar, such âs indLrcins
earthquakes and hurricanes'l
Evellnrâllr- r big p(Jblcnr surfa.cd: thc Ustashi was reli-
anl Lrpon Ciernrâny iirr 1lnâncial support. âs well as for secu'
ùr ) : , r o n r i r \ di J. w| hr he. r l ' / p' eol r heNazi r egi mei n
1945. howclcr. rhc no'r-alorre Ustashi began to spiral down-
sards into splintered iàctions. Seeing the end as being near.
rts high ranking otïcials hot'footed ir to ltaly, and ùltimâlely
got a wârm welconre fronl Rome's Sân Giroiamo pontificâl
college.Il âlmosl ceriainly got signi6cânt monetary fund-
ing via the Ustâshi,
possibly even with Vâtican assent ând
On 2l Oclober 1946. one Harold Glasser. the Direc-
tor of Monelary Rèsearch at thc US Treasùry Bùilding in
Washington, D.C., received a Top Secret communication
from a certâin Emerson Bigelow, who was himselfan
ageni ofthe Treâsury. Bigelow ùrote that, from a repu
t abl e hal i an i nl or nnnt , he l ear ned r hi r t of t he si gni l cant
tunds se.ufcd lo fuel the Uslashi movemenl. no less thân
approximatcly 200 nillion Swiss Frâncs found their way
newdàwnmagaz nÊ. oi n Mar. h. ADr | 2012
.
NEW DAWN 6l
to the Vâtican and were h€ld decp within its vaults for safe-
kceplnS.
ND: Bntain's Porton Down is at the foæfront of research
into biologicalând chemicâl
warfare, ând €xolic viruser'
What is the link betwe€n the base and crashed UFO8 ând
Âlien âutopsi€s?
NR: On th€ night of 23 Jânuary 1974, â still-unresolved
event occuned on the lârge Berwyn Vountâins range in
North Vr'al€s, United Kingdom that, for sornc within th€
UFO reseâr€h community, hss come to bc known ar the
deônitive British Rosw€ll
Reseflcher Andy Robens $ated of ihis mystcrious âf-
NR: As far back as the late-1950s, the US Arûy
plan to build an outpost on the Moonl ân
permanend)-manned bâse th would demonsrâtc
military superiority over the former Sovi€t Union
Even though the Army's operation -
cod€
ject
Hoflzon
-
$as reportcdly catcelled du€ to I
âdequate t€chnology and
(b) strfficient funding io
such a task nearly half-â-ccntury âgo, there ar€
tary mây have a super-secrat space
program, âbout
NASA knows vely litde, or
possibly even nothing at
such a sc.nariojust too incredible lo bê trucl Just
isn1.
beligve the project may not have been abortcd at rll,
secredy coûtinued in distinct stealth. The resùl! tl!
,..dark rumours have clrculated
to the effect
NDi How does thc
that
government agcncles are secretly work'
Ing to bulld or revamp hugc, underground
realms to housc senlor, cllte elements...
seqet,
gov€rnm€nt
Iâtions?
NR: For a nl)mbcr
who are aware that a worldwide,
planetary
culated to thc
upheaval
will tause massive devactation"",
govenment
secretly workirg tt
fâir, which woùld easily be wonhy of the expert att.ntion of
Holmes and Watson: "The claim was thât a UFO
pilotcd by
êrtrâterrestriÂls cr4sh€d, or was shot down, on the mountain
knownss Cader Beniy. and that thc alien ciew, some still
alive, wcrc \rhiskcd off to a sccrÈt mililary installation in
the south of Er.Elând for study."
Thât s€crct military installâtion \l€s said to be none othel
ihân Poton Down, which is situated in the English county of
Wiftshirc, and from where official research is und€naken into
€xotic viruses, biologicst warfare, and chemicâl warfare. Of
cou$ê; this sounds like a conspiracy theorists' wildest dream
come to life. But, despite vociferous attacks from the more
sLcptically-minded researchers in the UFO r$earch commu-
nity, it has steadfasdy rêrnâined an integml
part
of the story
€ver sinc€ it
Erst
surfaccd
-
publicly,
al least -
in 1996.
ND: wllar is th€ storv of the Russian Area 51? Is it real?
revamp huge,
reâlms to house senior. elite clements of the
ily pr.dictcd, many essert, centuries ago by thr
Some say Rùssia is pulling out all th€ stops to
the construction of â multitùde of underground
Nn: Better known as the Russian Area 51. zhitkur is a
hiShly secRt Insrallaùon builr below â seerningly innocuous.
rr!.I l,own in the region of VolgogradskÂya Oblâst. Stories
tlomâting from former employees of tbe bâse tell of top
snrdi$ of crashed UFO5 - or. as
we should perhaps
thêq Russian Roswell's. Darker âccounts reveal the
arc hffd ât work to try and d€velop deadl). ter-
supeF\ rruses at Zhitkur
(har
eill hâve lhe ability to
tÀrget lpccrfrc râces of people. $hile lear ing orher'
who &Ie awâre that a worldwide,
planetâry uph€avrl
câuse massive devastâtion oû 2l December 2012,r!
fâcilities before 2012 hits us. One such bâse is
rvithin th€ Kosvinsky Mountâins in the Urals.
The now desetted ond rcst cted MontoukAir
Long lsland, New York.
free of deadlv infection. lf true. this is. without
t$iter of mâjor concern.
û.al the story of the âlleged secret base on
thc Moonl
T
tary construction at ihe site was
confirrned in the late-1970s by
Nâtional Reconnaissênce Offi ce
controlled spy-satellit€s.
Today, matters have progressed
significandy, and dat recently
collecPd by iurther US satellites
suggests âddjtional expansio' in
th€ last few years has been intense.
The Kosvinsky site is now protecr-
€d by amund I
000-feet
of
grânite,
ând is a sêlf'contained hub câpâbl€
oi comfortâbly housing in excess
of 50,000 individuâls.
ND: Can you explain what you
uncovered about the so-called
Montauk
Ëoject?
NR: One ofthe truly strangest,
many have said wholly outra-
geous. auegations that bas been
made within conspiracy-themed
research circles, is that at a rela-
tively-innocuouslook;rg location
on Long Island, New York origi-
'nallytâlled
Câmp Hero, and later
Sign at Hanger 84. This is the infomaus hangor
at the
former
Waker Ai Force Bose ù whtch the
supposed rcmoins ofo ctoshed UFO werc held.
renamed the Montauk Air Force
Stâtion
-
hichly-classified research
has, for decâdes,been undertakèû
into â dizzying array of far-our is-
sues, including time-trâvel, telepor-
trtion, invisibility, mind-control,
Althoueh many peopte scoff at
such claims, I uncovered officiâl
files on many of these very issues,
including Air Force plograms to
irvestigate if teleportation was fea-
sible, and attempts to ûake aircrâft
invisible
-
literally.
ND: In your book, you talk about
a number of secret instâllâtions on
Puerto Rico linked wiah the Chu-
pacabra and UFOS. Can
you tell us
NR: On on€ of my severâl expedi-
tiors to Pue o Rico, â number of
resideDts suggested it would be a
very good ide for me to focus my
attentior upon the links betw€en the
Chupacabra and a former US Naval
TEÎAPHYSICS AIID
ÏHE IIEW AOE
By DR. PEIER DAIEY
Ihe Nêw

bêson
wi$ vd Mêlophysicol
Opêrolion!. the Spir
ituoliiolion of ù€ Corù
imreos€d ond odvdn<od
50 ytor: chonsing fie
yror 2012. Tho Eorth wus
oroc*cd thrro tiner in
*. rixtiôs, ea.h dne w€
vere soved frorn cxlinc-
don by Aliên Ad6pf5.
"ftuth
h indæd S'.angêl
thon Ficlîon".
Pètcr str on, T!tuI n.rdd & Rcndohdd: rouis's ns mcthodt
e sloundkenlins. ftn
(€d
Ddmntl ieN
thar no oÙ'd! do Hd
bools rd
"orlsoôps
uÀ mique. i$pitalùD.l ùd otbng .ds.-r.he'r
wê will bccoûs gods afiêr mory rebirt$r ond liws on
Now Àwihble fom w*w.Anozon.corn ond ww.
fisfipond.rom.ou. Copies con olso bc ohoined ot *e 15
lookshop in lrtelboume. l0% di*ount from t$e outfior
T.l. 0352432032
ww.newdawnmagazine.com March-April2012
.
NEW DAWN 63
base câlled Roosevelt Roads. locâted in the town of Ceiba'
but which is today the José Aponte de la Torre Airport.
As far back âs 1944, when rhe base wâs inaugurated' it
wâs rightly
perceived âs being a plâce of
prime' strategrc rm-
portance. By 195?, Roosevelt
Roads had b€en officiallv des-
ignated as a Naval-Stâtion
To demonstiâte lts rmpoaance
from{ militâry
perspective, the US Navâl Forces Southern
Command hâd its bâse of operâtions
at Roosevelt Roads
According to the stories, which weie coming from all
âcross Puerto Rico, d number ol caplur€d. ând
very ! ic'ous'
Chupacabrâ had sùpposedly been briefly held rvithin â se-
cure, secret facility at Roosevelt Roâds at some
point in lh€
earlylggos, before being secredy shipped to the States. And
that, to vârying degrees, was the story told to m€ by numer-
ous individuals on ihe island, which onlv makes it even mor€
intriguing.
ND: What is
youl view on the theory ihât there are huge
cavems and câves deep below the surfâce of the Earth' in
which highly advanced beings exist?
NR: I don't actually write this possibility off A former
US AiI Force Intelligence operative naned Walter Bosl€y
made a highly valuable contribulion to this mâtter. Bosl€vh
fâther served in the Ûs Air Force in the lâte-1950s'on mat
ters rclative to the US spâce'program. Signilicantlv' during
th€ perioà ofhis employment
with the militarv. Bosley Sr.
r€ceived ât Wright Pâtterson Air Force Bâse, Ohio
perhâps
within ihe cosmic confines of the secret Hânsar 18 â clâs-
sified briefing relativ€ to the reported UFO crash at Roswell,
New Me\ico iû the summer of 194?
Bosley said thât by the time of his fâ.her\ brieling' the
US Air Force hâd come to â starding conclusionr ûeither
the strange âeriâl device nor the bodies found in the desert
outside of Rosw€ll at the time in question had alien ongins.
Very significanrly, Bodey revealed, his fâther told hin the
enrities and their crâft come from inside our
plânet Their
civilisâtion sùpposedly resides within a hug€, underground
system of caverns and tunnels beneath the southwest
portion
of the United States.
t ,
ND: Do yoù believ€ that govemments are intent on building
morc and more secret instatlâtions to prevent the public and
the m€diâ lrom knowing whât ihey are doing?
NR: Yes.tn April20ll, extensive digging began at the
Wùite House
-
in the
yicinity
of the famous West-Wing.
Ost nsibly, the media was infomed. the wolk was strictly
bâsed, and focùsed upon repairing and upgrâd-
sêwcr-systeûs, çaterpipes ând elecûicâl-systems.
such
officiâls and spokespersons.
Some
joumalists
suggest€d the
White House scoffed
just
â litde bil too much
ND: You discuss in the book suspicious deâths of scieûtists
in the freld of microbiology who hâd links to secret sitesl
wllât did
you find out about this?
NR: From the latter part of 2001 to the present day' liÈrâlly
dozens of individuals
wo*ing within the elite field of micro'
biologf
-
the study of bacteria ând viruses, somè of a lethal
nâture in various counûies
around the world, havê died
ùnder circumstances
view€d as being extrcmely suspiciotrs
in nâtuÉ. Herc are
just
â hâdful of many such er(âmPles:
On 23 Novemb€r
2001. Dr' Vladimir P$echnik' â for'
mer mrcrobiologist tor Brorepârât -
a bio
weapons produc
tion facility that existed in Russia
prior to th€ coltaps€ ofthc
Soviet Union -
was found dead near his home in the county
of Wiltshire, England; the county that
just
happens to be
home to Porton Down, too Pasechnik's
defection !o Brilain
in 1989 revealed to Western int€lligence
services' for the
very frrst time, the sheer extent ând scale of the former-Sovi-
et Unioû\ sedet research into lhe field of biological-wâd
t,
includine ânthrax.
Then, on 18 July 2003, David Kelly, a Bri.ish biologicâl'
weaponry expen, fâtally slashed his own wrists
wlil€ out
$alking in woods near his home -
or. at learr. rh'r wâl thc
offrcial version of events, and the one much preferred by lic
British Covernmett.
In 1984, Kellv had been appomted
as
Head of Microbiology ât Porton Do\vû. In lhe âutumn of
1989. he was called in to assist MI6 it debd€fing none oûcl
than the aforementioned Vladimù Pasechnik-
On 3 July 2004, Dr. Paul Norman, of Salisburv' Mlt
shire, Englând. was killed when the Cessna 206 âircrÂft hr
wâs piloting cmshed in the English countv of Devonslirc
Dr. Normân
just
hâppened to be the Chief Scientist
fôr
Chemical ând Biological Defense at Porton Down. Such
deaths are sti beilg reported into 2012.
by cenain elements of the washiûgton press corys.
ND: What do you hope that the publicâtion of the book
NR: I hope it will help to demonstrate
that there Àrc, rll
âround the world, ân âbsolute mass of lop secret and
its installâtions where some
pretty disturbing sluff is
to be going on. If crâshed UFOS and dead âliem ârÊ
secretly stored a\tay, if there âre shadowy litrc€s
poses, if microbiologisls

slstemâticallY
il.. well, the list goes o1...
& Nick Reqeû\ ié')
,
however. were viewed sonewhat skept!
the Eâsr.Wing of the Whrte House sits atop â
bunker designed to survive a nuclear-a{ack on
câÉtal
- it's called the PresidentiÂl Emergency
ôns Cmtre
-
the ideâ rhar rhe new \\ ork on the We'l
soûrchow linked ro PEOC. and that elâborâte
being undertaken to expand, sbengthen and
wâs openly scoffed at by White House
Ott! Top Secrct Placot
Dor'| Wont fou to ['tot
tNe\
PaE BooLs 20lll it
lroh
all
sood
bookrtorct
Gffiis fG iùe Ner Spac Age
S۾t DerEloFmot of the Romd Witrg Pbne, the Extra Imtials
Itrsirb the Earih, and the ÂFirzl of the Oùter Imrlia|s
GmsG tor rh€ N€n Spae Age
cPFvf usa4i cLsRoEdsi i eg@s
cPdûl dùi qf usDswÛM}sFr or Aeë
cPdFI tusBùrdsq@È!
ÀPre sd,tuùd!4 tuldedtuÈùu
Irtmdùdion
sr d ù mçùe\'Fd rcrsor ùs@lq edFdËF tu tu be@rùb
&ùktdùbgbFggdsnùPhore,
qbfuùdrj
hor!studrrisùjaE,r'hdltdEùcorùsvddbvcdd+d
tu rolgnrrn @dydeiEl tuFiq
rqùrj dtu*ù@y.sdtuoros tu,Ptus
ùouse orbûs @dtd tuybyù1 æ or vbn
pùd
ù Gr.æ ù
jqeij

s MdwseadrdmsdrùùLs!,hrùùdwsùLssRÀ6@,tur:
tu&, FtllE, hel{d, sFi4 B.d ed ù vd@
w6bi gb!l El ' ùcùdsi 4cl cw5ree}trbE' ùùfunfuEdEtEfui gù
à* oi.cggùe
rj@E
ùd ro ù
s.doE,GBssro,tqni ti b4' roi dùd6,@dhen!ùeddgry@E,sl d6
ùFE leq d ù IedBu@udhEçÈad@
fteen ù dqE d d ùcc
treùic FpL
ù b* rE c@Èd rE c@hE si4t
hol rcdgcdrùbdhtodyi qù
ddbu ro rdis rodc4 hddo!
tu ruuqnrrù Drbeirora tu
ifuùd@nedid@l!5Eæ4d
ftsl aEk
ouÈ5{E,ùùul E6e
IhwsrohFasi ernûcMorrhdror{fudEdrqùdi rj dtuh
ùrIhi EÙr' ëùrdl cùù ùryffi
rhd *d
c@E
bd ù mùde
d]fuw5ùùèbel i gfu
RÈ]tr r@ ù sM n r'6 !ùFd ùr ruù d ù E$ d{!rud@ senro! ù
sE
aec @ù
stæùdc b ùs wdùr: ù eùE ù !d iqft d d ùodb4
gfrs
Bùaruis
rol j oy.æ' @i EbFi efut*q
b' FGçFùP5@hb5b. o! dGq
EPl oi rhol |rncrbdeÉ5uFE5dùPl r
roùdË 1n i 6d aù1s5 dFi En,
' nù5hol |rncrùdl j l g@i oEd@nEtci oô5E@d
i dù5d| | ÈhÈùr @ndt gi esi Gdt b5dE
186Ée' ÈFdé' dqÛ' oÈeuch
fu5adl d.ryDu5rcqi Eer5d|bchÛBu' l b'
bnch' hÈbrl j l ÉoGçtrr]i do
!!Ûidd @dotuF€' b hù@ @d
oE &ù!i ùPÈ b eadbddq
j ùcDd
d
LSShÈl qEhde' ù6! ds5r 5di l cbr y
badcÛdbùraueEr!@ùÛgou
a*d' o Èsr r hr
l ads@Enda
ddi ooù|rçddl drhci ryEa6di l bùr
r sr i o! ÈoeEÀ5r dhr dc
Phobgqh@!dsdd\aùdeù
bE tu ddod@ ed
jun
6 doirc
pi r . ool . oo. j f l
ùrn6oi ùrl udl i cPl æui dd5
ùp\ a
e!æ
or ùr
r
r6u5 È s$pd tr!sai ùrordesi Dmbr Èaù@des
oÈ@ \d ro! ùoç oprie 16Ë5 ùho hd h ruù k
+6
d È tÛdbl È
p6-'ie5
Bùcùust È$ùdcdëorqdébsFdda4dei cEsr' ro!Ètu' orsdl ]Ei !
È 6E lodded ù bench'or n5 dùbl G4 i! a tuq @dd È roe5 orcocdd
darqs!bnE
erutûFnsi !ùpi eù5ph5è5ùl É@dÈr@d È!turFnbry
Edc
cnuE
rùo bu dd' oûoE
PM
È ùù e'
}puukqoEqqhi f udedsr È
a@tur\' b,my@sap tuddubffi dFdyùEnr' 6i ù tu
hdFl'trdqiEgigiayfu'dopùFiddrj'ed!HùhhroÛet!rutFrt
ful dGdryqd,hol q6,Ûcdedg
o&dor
tuscyoueoish{!e@dr.
&$'6:YoÛkDqr!futltmfuE
rod,fteidyuocE'd,fuIl'otd
ùdBtl ùohol 5ùrfuc9o€dj '
db9b' E@i oi eo!ùIdsdE
wndc@àft' @19' tol 9i 9Mq' !æEdù
cdD' dol otaddto
i ùID@wqul ùbdi abo' !l E,tÈ{a9ùFddi |j ' dn5Éefunmcdi gfue
fuqdi gd9fuEdrùBfu
Le@dq'fud
rhdbtuDdorer4o!ùùaEroùE,tu4ù.d odaF,hqdd
IIIAEMI
rqcù{&!tunbufusdsÈ]triesdùDdc*ùcer6drinvdEs{re1iùùe
Naryed&FoGrùs tuDl eMj o.Fednapqdoqnudbyai :d&ÈGFs!
orfun&Eftj'Feëors@ded{l:urob4'rfu
ceûdi q ùGùE@ruùrqc@dùùNaddl dEshrvb@Ésddbt
d ù
Èobsàrd{!ruù!r'ë
s
Flpdyor|fu+diù6
uee G4hE rqc
tu cùdùdrdeel r\]rdtdùenrùbdù@uehbbE
pvorrDdùùl !5ddbyùÀq.&fuEdùfufu5bùardùgd
d4' l ' @abùdù1916Bdfucfu{:l !dù
dei dksrùfuFrodddçq' dd:Ei ùMùd&e1rd@i gadd
srfudPÈn@.uPfubeeùùB
Fi sùEùwneheùcdès'
cvonthoesedInl qi EÉnù!y5ac@nrdbyl futal FtobggdgqEae@E
9gùfudoruù!l'ëronol'dPfuuen
e!e\
Fnût
abù ù bei@is d
cdsi ùFoF@!ddùtFi d96d
pvfuhdsl'buFdùdbae@de!d,htdq'ù*to!!.@ioiqlDqnesfu
aù! @d .]4cq vdEÈr'dès
Fr
roû
rts
u@ dscwdis ù cur@r hùe
caE
ro!
ùdcl Éi Fi bryi ùùeùLssE@LùdedoûsE@ùcAùen
bl rcdgcorùF{c4wsi rdsdÙoDmEd
,
@drqElrj dfuoùs bqcai ns adls rù6
D.EdQEd
jEùùc
ù @E or
t.eitrd hrdotu@ sûEs idË
IIIAEM-J'
Fi aÈPùtbful ' bl ' ëfud
fteenEdh,ou@fudHbùvo!
c@ÈÈùùPù roeûarnçM
wcMdh tuE b ù
qi{uF
ù @d.].ed@sor ùcÈnrdbE iddù ù
ftFrdrEt$uGvdiddtd,ed
IIIÀEMJI
BndùGi ùvdo edMdac@cqri hn bhee ùL s @Edrùec@ctuùsd
ù ù @Edris
c@
sbry ù ù vdro @4h,
GùoùcF;çueùdDl eorFafuj oh,l qc
Eno c@*i n bÈMçÈtfu i tui eda4heDûdùùdmdi ùùFr
dr' ûtuèErF' dorùù@drùecewsmdtundturùr@
Eedd6 bùgtirj E@ keieùdtu!ùeora shÈeicq sÈ!6ddÈ4
rworùr@aedsvbdrdcctrq ddùr@ptu bsl ai &dùEedùE
D! e1ku9dgt i | j ' @F5dù
adbLtoùFÙcd6ftj ' Jl sr@nù9hFi gso!fuùeùorù
henew.rrlrErofd, rùuùh@ hctr ùs b*r'ordhE tuEùdù
ùNdd!dv6i waùi gt@,del dbyj ùs
BndùMrr
(Bdùdffi
@tutul tuddtu&dEsùBoIe,hùdquderu4dsaMdù
tuhc]trÈd@6edosstutuw
brwe
(tudl
r@ ùùwaùer@ d ùtubùclr.ee 6Eùbdo4 udby
ûMjërrss.frsrfu,EùÀ4 IdFE
fueidorùei@tfuqFqb
Lùq' orGB$l ùùqFqbPhsl @9o
(bù@ÉsddDrbobtul
tuû
cqd or ù ù
(rù@
Iræ
eir@
n 6dùEl, d ù rotrÙ oss
ed
sôdoùz r'6c
t@dbyùaûoEMfurul !5al ' gcùfuw5ùvcMq' adddodei dsl ' 6c
s @d*4Èq cæ tunqÈid!ftd1 dÉ1
r wqu ws n s @4 iùùe ù orc deld i huru
dd,*cFi ùNadd!dv6Dwù,MdùËFdfu!@d5i ùNadd
&dE1l Emçup6nbùc9ù
vbtuùsùoÊl l Eorsl ai turob
@d
ù srû mib4 Il.ee ùMd @d sù6, sFi, d Ks iuetuc hùhcbrd
hEùwi 6.dùaù!bùer
IXIÀEB-U
fu9Iorùl j i 2El di gfudE
su5ù,hei w6bi gb!i 19'
l fubÙsd@ùdo!dùF6@tfudù5t@di ù@ùnÉl dcdfu
FPùd@si ùrdsûq,htdB
tunIfudsËÈdciq Àruùiddorud@cær@ùtusû6,ùdudis$ns
bl dqfuksfuefufu,@ssudDæ,BJdsdFtqi hdi gful 94i
ù r'qu s dy
(edFdËF
ftst] rih ùqqc ud i ù @tur &Fa dÉs !o! @v6d
fuGÎq' MPhsro!dgd@toùfuwondFù!towquwqn@dd9ùFçl ' Û
dc{!eededbùLtFwondtuceù1rû sFhhdd@!ùÈruor
buor ù rer6rlùe roEù,tv@br hsIlùus
ùtu4 tutGrq ùddroriù
À!dBj dsl 9@i tqwsmùavùerqoEh@@{e{rei !daFùùd@
i tudsrdl dosrùBrd!ËrFrqB@N6r' hoor@ûscardahùeù
lffiBio\bdortub,\ùë,lbLrdatuùeùBydrehr,dotuIj
eec@ù
orù@ùl ' @5.obyùc5ùTb9ùc@l qcFi drq,htryddvd,s
{@i d@bfutoùBj dçoryfufudi ew!Bj dscMtowaùi gt@cæ
Èdd! c@ odj r ' o
ù!
t u Bj {
o
0+r
!dùfucdo!ùùi ù!!sei y@byfuvo!
LrrÈr' ùùsidqùw6rtutu
@ùi gdùedfusl dtr@to&l i gbl Eædj ' fuPbqEb!ùeùcc}ùùad@
6wg,l ' ë9obyùb*rcgfuù19i 9
$ndq' Etofusl ù@dùfu
bEdsi geFÛbffi hçq:Itw5Byds
rÈ]rs, cFcsor ùtu dssresoe
l eoi q rD@wqudrEi rrE.d B!i d\' ffi dro!ùùF6r!scqsùR
hÉ5orùl 94i ftehtb' !fu@@d
ù!r1rdd{!rudorr'@ùÈcM
tu@deeqF\i sùl Jfucsd@sr' 6ùdbrùaûqbeùmdro!ù
bsr' @mi o\' drrqFùad!tuùtusù1tuEnj
È!dùFl :futu
fubIfuDÈùeùwaùi gt@ùl 9i j ,' hdb'
splqcqàdvër@ndehtËdolsduùe
MùHs@dIbrj ' ,ùI@9orl ùl ' 6c@ùui geosd@ora@DrD!Dfudfu
aFtuFdeùaù!tunùido.ot sumbtN4 tu, !fuùDÈùeùREtu
!fu@rdÈ.]E rc1ùREtudoDrFe$ ù!dri sphhr&ar' ûcùrù
tudheri ù+*i srÈbcntusùEdshor' (l i :]fl r' l orùffi
FcqEor
ùruFdc
sE
deoEdrj ùù @Edrùec@ hr diE Eco!
{Ëd@oEM{E@!fusorl Éde}ti F
ù Bnù hdÈ.]El rls
rùd
ùeeh a so bû
hùR@gdecpfu@dfuig
rl ùùù! ù@Edl i gùdw6
IXIÀEB-XE
DdPd@dfuÉi ùbbl '
ùrùdei osorÈbbl ' ddùùcl eri nwsd{!rud@' @fu9ui 5fu
qÈùd
Gp6! E!ie4, sùù a@ hFl, fo@sh spki i! È rwid tu \4-r d
@$
0
ei3) lrù ùr lï'd\adoE i! \
iù r@ riqitr
(!s
3 rl, i{@dr ù@d
i d@ù l dgi dol @ù!@ ùrdd,Pdi dË!
@!d @drcrcie5 riri Èr@ûr,qd 16 5qprdbr e!lr@!!E di!]@$
(ebls
i'oÈrdi! rei9 rù6dEùc a@d
l @' È5b.oi Èhgfuù*Pl ùd
d6dùoEi qdbrydnûdddèPqbù[fuEÉPi gmn!dùq[eÈoùh@d,
(Ercrù
5Frrryl rho ls o! rl@ 6@ Àtrd
'o
ùr
s'd asoùroi eù! fq m5Ftuù!ad
'ùdotd
6ddrysÈ!dùcPl ærsùJi dé}sÈdd
6
(Ee{4tul l rùa' tur
nn EEb\
@nd
h'
ùolhliry ddd b
tE
È oss aF ùr5!cD!ftb1
Bot,Sni uhdhF&bal ddùr
EEÈadryr@suj ù5(bF@d@tl Gi l rFÉdi rhda,sqrddd
È aù! ùdd a lrndrÈ ùn or ùc
aÈfub@ùsdn.' d4ddFsl o!
i fu@!Ë5PnûFnr@dgfudËù[
a@F of ÈsàÈl e!fuE do@dd' oa6'
qFÈGsd5bdæ' Id
ftrF ss Ëdh' Eqi é
Fnd
rol pùrtud@ sùû
' Fde' de!fu!Eùi ùshdryb}6@nHPd
s6bryb!, a!{rnrd ra \hj6 tudd rqh tud rcùc ss
ryd
br a dqdlt
nGuPi dbardbkl fubdoEdeqh\tgaH
5bdd}' ùoueor!]@d5It@n.@orgorc
ùqhsMcno!@dPùhd99r5b5Ge}se
i ÈH4 h, ù5rdrrry Èe6P*
rdr
bdodr Ed b i éu5 tuÈl eddl ddÈar&
' dq
sb i ! sd
pEÊdo4
RaHn!dPhd@PbbÈfuEed
6E d' ùdb6ôùÈPEÈ' kr
àPFdful adl s}!5]' .do!ùo!Ë.@5brÈEsùi !6&' o]6nÈ]' .EdÈ
dçEù!o! drre È 5ubÈ' ru' FÉÉd ù Àr\GtuddE Edl @!r' qatury
ai @}sfuddbsdEbùbh@ueh
di sDq oùsd@sorùaForrhdrrdnqcc@cd@$6s &dabprtu
ro!akFfuÈsmEr@e.l i d6fu@
Msûffi Bctosdturù
Fido!ùùùe}trorffifufut'ùdb
96dul!fudÈ4'o'4ifu559e
rùeceedaMtdtue aMÈÉrtucsûErEdsuÉr tucsrfu
l :!ddù.a@tl ' ùnl ' 6bFi ehtùeùo!l ' ëDtd@' do!ùdÈkFdi gù
El uk@ùùei l el ËùFthsaqcsùere,funarùndbyNsDl d
ft GùerEl eq rùùù54rtuÈd{!rcb4ei Esffi ,rÈ@4i d
c!Es4
atuEbvcù@!Mù!fu@sh@ bûrl:æmPÉ, @d
Fvirj
mtu
l hdl ùl cFrNeû61' 6d{ero
&FqEbbro.cÈ!roùs sbryffi
orùed4@icnob!Fdùsl'hùdib4'd
fucsrdFPshEb@dudi g
w6bi eÈ!' l hdDr4û5dùl i dtdustj ' l ' 6cffi o!ùfudd@funful i gb
@Ed rùe ù ftd by ù @Ed rùe
c@ FùE
d È L s ed tutu ùrqEs tu
REturrEtu(o!turqul Fbhi ùl @ahcFbr' 6chel rùor{us
enûùuehti fubsbl ' ù!rù
@ùùboudsFEAFi EÈùvcdFdo!b' ùcsrfuE@vdù
ùFùcl r{di w6bi eÈ!fu!futoù19' ftehtd@l Jrr:fundù
nehftov@E r'6 {'rtd tu ù ædrÈ]r
4
orù nehrr'6 @d i ns dicrj @ ù
w5ùi ri fu' d,ùEcl i ùPbd!ùeorùGfusDl ebi gkw
w6HbqCai roù@i :l rdero.di sù
Fbùcdù@Edl i gafui
w.@rto@ùùc@ùdi gùF6&eehù@fuÈddDtddùfu
ed ùkt ror@nù Ld sàÈs d tu& sr
l ' @mùbyù@fuÈ,ed!odhetl !5mùtosbPùdb' +12fu1' oÀorù
aù!neqdyqlfudùiEod@lq
funù
'@d'futoù
k
FFPI!
ëa&@i sd@rcdFd,hri ù@4ë' ùbei ùeorùd,ffi dnsù66i drrj
Pi dtoùhÈh5ùe}ùl ùù
Âckm*Ldgmdb
ùc@dtil'hùdD'uPd
fud@LidEsi|j'ksdd
sldrncdorud@dqrtuelfur'ëF{fubrùronoris tulrlesù!d
ressi\'@ieùùqeddùE 1ùo !@: Lr GtutuidB Mr4 Lrs
j fu(:]MsedqMvdol ryabry:j ohcGfu1NadIdFE:j l esPGrj ' ,
ÈG!dv6:hiB roù.Lbq orGBq GEqi* n6@: D iohB tu,
hr, Mùd sFE ÈE&ùq hE wù, htutu htu@, ùù slaE lhùq c s
he]tro!,ùs &ÈGtuds:tu€chqL s srD@!fu, tu slaE Dùd@:
do!4 Nadod oÈodory: Lr o hcc Hob4 L s
&& ÈG
(i:dr:
rrd c w!È]tr, N4 r4d@ÈicD@tuq Mj iohc BHd,
MvdrdÈ.]E:wtuGrq:wtu
È!ùoedtus ùodshc@, hr@rdrd
@n
ùiùdùs b b d6r.d aI@ùù!
lenft:D i.rrruEorBe4di B A{:@F
@aIæùù!nFddrj'!fuùcdgd
dh,bdMyd
(Dv{j t:t:tdl ,ùotuù
srydl ' ddsbopd,l ' hùQfu
ùl i dgùbl qù9ùor@Eù$drue@s
Âdditioâl Âcloo*Ldgmds
h
Ftuprtrrrror&p!fuo.ae@ryrqùroblisDæsc!@orbtv@rqdes
fuehq(McHJ:j ohBwfu:
furcwafu:waddo' GBk:fuFBÀ' q' qÊùBEqj æ5DBol l l 4
BibliogrlphJ
&edÉ!j.eMdlEJùjdlb..Gùj.aùb.Gc
MMn4 rei 4BaÈs,D R,Fx s sl aE
Bqù4fuLsc.q.tj J!T;-3' .fuùHq' ,19i 4
B.]rÛ4 D kln@d
rÈ sô'bn F"ù
BhEr{:r"EPljes@lledie tu
B@l !,DMcl l tdIrnfuF.FdTH!ry,l 9I
nj i rCfÈ.À{yÀdg' hd@sFi efuÈ
fu,Mq'Ero!ÈgÂc*Æl4bq:
86Èo' fuÙùeG,l si
bdt,IPùs
G-r.--i -^rÀù
.
Hoù,Êda:@@ Gcs{ErBds
HEro',4ùu.TÈ.h-ôfp.l.4iol
HEro' ,AùEE' wFFdg' Gt
Hrd,i ,ù
eqlloEÈ!@-
tu4 kæ G, rei2
K.r! ioh À-osl!@BLEet GuÈtuùËùl1 rs3
Koù@,Maj
loddE3ti!:'qtlet
tuubhl, rei4
cù,klroEDaùd.T!rI@d!lliqlrÀ]I$14l!ùd
hsbq,!hÊq' +ôfl ôq.fur"l EEB@19i 6
hdfue,!hedsdJ'l!.clElF!.çoldiEBllljn,l9ij
heo:Hlr-}ællljd.$glll.rÆia
b5&eù5Tfu1Èbq' 2i ,19À
kù,j I.Kl gi el gj hdvgd|' h$,19i 6:b!ù!:H{ùedsdenb!Ld,l 9i r
hû,GH,MÀFj l bl l j j i 6l l cë
tupÈr, tuù tu
&À.GB!s&iEjEÈ&d
ffitr LÈnùee, rei6
90l'6,IltdE.IeÀ!l!!bj5.Ggl-l}i4bnëql9ir
hn\ wtu M
Yô!
.'"
r-n
1È. Eù
E
sù4 wù-{.i&
Èh!!æ
MeavEr! r@
r{M, iù
aùlù5&r
tud@HoulÆhù, rei6
r.d, BùnryL tu
SsrrdrbSe:jl;E!Âqll:idÀ5ÀI!ù
r.d, Bùnry L tu-rnrr@tluhjE
vùoy{r:fudF"ÈÊIddl rfuùHq' ,1s3
vdùoy{r:Ifuw-u.-.dËqhtfuy
wnF,D ffqd resjdft.iLMsi@ sÈ@, reii
7U
N'OI,F SCIIIC.I<LGTTJIER ÉT LA
'OC'IEIE
THUI,E
It û àppùLr u p.u phr d'éclring. ù l.
-troiiè@
Pchù" oroùé de
ûyltèrc .t r lè rôL
iff
pr! adorf liitld, jê dds mdr.r ù
tEu
plu loir
d.s le top6 Etr tul qù'Allebfu4 nou 8mûer sr æ ,si' ra
au lrcr
i!iè@ Reich
larrdr
drnr lê
p.n!r€
et pâiri@liè@dr qès l$ debièG .n4-
qué @tæ Lr foyêB.b dêûù.LN 4æilè poliliqB C€peûlrnt, pcu de per-
sm .('@i!sr b6 mis mti& d'rld Or atenil parle. portoùi dc It
.dodriÉ d. la !æ d'élir. ary@é" er d6
"cùùùEs
À ge poùr ls Jùift- tuis
pêM E orâft tdigiæ d! æd fait Dr 16liE s|'ir€.,@ pode u
écoliæ dù rdrdrt Adof tttÈr qui, utêrù pôr @
!ro!69.tr&
bÈn cibléc
el pù I'bypnæ &s næq.sç ærotr butes 16 apFærc€n l'ùiqu.
qpoe
ùlc <te 6 évéIlme s Mrir or m leù r@te pa! de qù il r@ir M idéliq
gic, @ æ Lù dit pcs qùi I'mii pl*é d,tr @tte poitior €1 ruitoùt pe qùi il
âait n!a!é, IÈs 1itM qù râidt pù dévdler
q
cn(Æ tuût volûtdrc-
Eda r@st ai$ pû È. Alliér et it tu1ûêù. ârf.ryl'
de ld liÉ Cela r dtri-
bùé r$i à tuirrènir juquà
c
jo$
u sdbE siie d. n}tlici@ u Ié ps-
ié d* Allenm(l3 Cdt p.rrq@i je pos q!'ù cst pl6 qE ré@eirc d'éddg
€ qli $t rcsié dùc l'dbr.r ne@ !i lq ihè..s .h3 SS
Fwar
âpparatt ! À
plB d@ wc izcrolaria VM rlez t@vd ici
"rÉnbhle
mlÈrc. à dis
o$i@.
Ertr. É4, et 1890. ba@up <lê peMù.lirés et, p.ri éllei! quelq@s €t6
d€s plu6 éoiidles dAngLeréft e r.ùoùvèrdt pou fmd
"L'ORDR.E
HERMETTQUE DE UAUBB DOREE"
Gb.
H.mtic Ordû of tùê Goldd
Dam). ra Mhr.c ù
"cold6
Dam" étlie t€dtéq ên pt@È. li.u, dls
I. Gmde log. d. h FRANGMAçONNBRJE ind"i€ (loee mèré) .t daE
I'ORDRE DES ROSE-CRODa ræ
"Goldm
Dâm" étÂil. d qæhe Mt j à la
Fùtc
dc Lr fræmçdEie â,1,&4r ùelaiæ de @tte époqùè er Mdruit
@ Âqau le pl6 ize el le plN mr.
EtaieBL oLc autrc I)Mb6 :
FI-OR.ENSE FARR I W B, YEATq prir Noùel & litrédùre
: BRAM STO,
KER (&lêù dc Dh.ùlâ)
: GUSIAV MEYRINK (rùt.ù dé ltvg
"D.i
Golh" d
"D$
ùhê Gdicùf.) ; ALEISTER CROWLEY (tê @er.ièo lc pts
cmu dcs 6t ddÈ6 lmé6 qùi pasà, pl's lôi4 à |' mgi. noi.ê, fodrlr
d.l'Ediæ Tlelw ertuæût4{\ du 33ène degré dû Pitê é*i.), RUDOT,F
SIEINER (fodlreù tl€ l'ùtbropsô,'hre, ô!@Mçd du 33he deBré dù Rite
éqEaù, dnigdr dê h ,Sciété
rhé@!tiqæ"
er Allemagne,
Crùd
tutrre de
Iùdrc d.. Illuin&
-ORDO
TEMPLI ORIENnS
"
(OTO) et gmd tuitre de
105
lâ brmhe .,MYSTERIA MYST'ICA ÂETERNA..I1 qùfttâ, æpênduq plu rard
le
"Goldetr
Dam"
IDù
divê4ê!æs de @(73)
Steinq rcfua d a@ptq au ,Goldeû DrM" t'æùltisie-Ècttrù-tinoln, on
le lùi .evaùdra plu tùd.
Etr 1917, ls
IÈfures
sivmra æ M@ltrèrent à Meue : I'cùllirte
BARON RUDOLF VON SEBOTIENDORR le disiplc d. cudjêfi XARL
IIÀUSHOFER, l'avial.û de @b!t IrTlIÀR WAIZ, L PREIT|T GERNOT
rt la
"Seiéié
des hériti.G d4 teDplies" (Sæiersïhrpli Mæidi).t MARrA
ORSITSCH (oFic), u nédiu de zâgrcb. c6 peetus ùniat h.aeotrp
étrdié ls aloctrirs €t lel ftùels dù
"Golder
Dâm er éllidr Drnio ièmnr
tui8rc* sur les loger !æts
'Mùqu6
SebotLe Ddod d H;Ghote, eo Dù-
ti.uliù. étdùr ds rcytgeB .rl*riMtê5 de I lndr €r du lbet, rrÈ ioprég-
d.16 .locxim et ds mrthcs de e prts Hautrofêr mù! d6 @1ærs pr-
dânt la Èêdèrc Cùæ ôwc ue &s plu bn@tes sæiérés seùèiq dè | AÉié!
æI. d€s
'BONNETS
JAUNES", C€IHi fùt fddée en 11(19
De
le éf@teu
boùdithilte Tsngth.po. Hauholq y tut ùitié €t jm de se suicider si sa
"mie
rid" demir é.|ioæi Suire à
q
@ta.ê d.s cllfu@ùr& tibér.ù6 s for-
ûère en ÀIemâgte &ns l€s ùné€. vingt,
ls &.la réuion à \,ietu, l€s qulrc j.m6 géB êspénienl âlFcdæ
qu.h@ ch@ û ls lert6 dé révélltim suèt ! d6 TEMPLIERI| .tui oe
rû lâ @ftérie s.ÈE
-LFS
UAITRES DE LA PIERRE NOTP.E-. t prétal
G.mot r!'Frlêrait À b
,,SOCIETE DES HERITIERS DES TEMPLIERS" qui,
t m mdmisnce! 6t l'ùniqùê @iê @iété rdplièe Il Cagir d€.læE
tÈ! tcnplien de 130/ qùi æ smt F.|Mis lèu @êts dê pèr€ en fils
, jù6qu'À
ùiùdihùi Ii prétat Gemot leù auit
lElé
de I'dirée d ù. ère muyelle
i.i.lù r{s.Sê
de l'èrc des PoissG à l'èrc dù vcM Or y é.hnngair sùr L lait
{oc
rctre dé€ solrire cmspordant ru .ioE évolutid. dé lâ IÆ 6t
i detua€ er i!o@ noia dê nenè qu. h tvolùtion de mtrc soleil ùrr du gM
;i5Àcn
æntral
0e ,JtôLfl
mi' d@r pde tles
q;enq
nythd) dr divisée er
i@ru prnid C'6t t@t ei., m oublÈr la
!ûéc*id
du noùvmenr @niq@
dc h tère sù enqDêûe d@ ù t'irdi@iu de s! are qûi dérétuiùe ler èra
.
&lûn æc dorré€s, u
"ûois
clMiqùe* d@ 2.155 adéen u€
"méè
cxmi-
Nre'
duE etrrird 15.860 âmé4 D.plès lB
(ûH
des réoplierr noB 6(fu6
Èù Ful€lMt âù su_l d'ùe èæ mùvelÈ
(m
c'.sr te 6 rN 16 2.155
r!ûr), @B lai À L fn due ùlée ciMiq@ el an sùn d\me rra Ayùt
li æ3 5.8@ tuées, la lÈre rcçoit lcs dctui* faible nyoN d€ lèrc ilq
àvdt d @iÈr d!6 lèE dù Ve'gu aù {on ÈyoMent. EIe qùftre,
106
rclm la définilid indGaiyenæ, l'époqæ dù ,,Kali-Ynga , èrc du
!éché.
Tou
l$ cùmgænls d'è.e ont mduit à <les boulæene s polùiqu.6, rclùèu,
sftiaù et nane aéoloeiqùd de trè. g@de mpleù. CêtÈ pù6e de irarrloF
tutim d€ I'ucÈn veE le ùoùvel âge e$ dédgnée dûr la dælrift de la Més
potMie d€ ,trcis
pos doùbls de À{edùt'. C6r m l.p6 de 168 ùrées au milieu
duqæl ër ltretrd@ su Têre l'ùivéè dù raFn ILU, du nyon didn.(?4)
Aprà d€ .avaûi. dldli 16 êrplÈr dé"ig"àrc L t féri6 1962 .()!)m
dlt. dc l'appdiiiô. dê @ c}!n. C6t aini qu'or @ùut lâ dar€ @@pondût
à la noidé {te eit périôdê .ie irn.romalioa dé 168 dé6.t qùe d€s &énÊ-
na& partidlièMerl inporllrt3 fùre p.ér pow les Mé$ 1934 .t 19$.
OD peut $ppcer qe le sjel princilal de h ove&tid dtr€ Ls per-
s@s ndriodnéé pl6 baùt oMrmit ld 3l]rll4rendu dù
taege

NoÙuù T6l.IMr dô MÂfiùid 21J3 où J&u r'&lree âù JI,IFS .
"
& ro'ua,
me d. Di4 9oB sr ôté e|#,o don é à u AtfIRE pzùttlc qai ptud,no Ls
l. t.n dgitr.l omplet à @ sjèt qui c tNrc dm les .rcliEs dc la
-Soci.ta
lÈnpli M,r.idi" fl pÛle dê façû ber@p plc clairc : En IailJésu
a di1 @Mèiem d. qù€l
"rutrc
peuple" il . agil pùisqu'n pâde à &s Get@i6
qùi sært ib$ re légid romiæ et leur dit que e *É LBUR peuple, Cétrit
@ qæ S.ùottd.lod ê1 6 dir avaiat
yoùlu
défniriænmr evoir .1. peûple
gpmtù, doF allémd, mit été ni$io é pou dés le .otaù@ de lmière
!r lbrè Oi âvail û.oîé q@ lê nyor pé!érrcrait là Tere âù
'@l
Urles
bèry prÈ d. S.lzbôug
En æptembE 1917, Seùoitendorf ren@nta les nêmbEs d. t wiété ,J-ES
MAITR.ES DE LÀ PIERRE NOIRF .u monr UûL6ber8 pou ævdr le
poùvoir de L
Éæ
violeÈroir,.om dont sétait irspirée la siéré sénte
,J$ daltre dè lâ pieEê rone', iss en t22l de la siété de TerpùèÉ
|]eidisr6 et dirig6 pù Itub€rtN lço.b,3 étaient donés
tEu
but de @û-
bâtt ê le m.l dar e mord. et dè poniciper à h mtÎEtion du oyale d.
lmièæ dù Ch.ilt Crtté fo@ $nbÉ qù'il f.Iair @bbaltrê srétait
p'nir6réc
dm l.
Fétér(nr
"Anciê.'rbstaftn1"
<te l. Biùle
(fue
,,Did
à Ea6 Moi-
æ et d'rùtrë nédiunf, Y.bé &'ad6e ai6i à ,\bûhû !€ Ls mots ùébreu
:
-Ani
br El Scbâddd', Frduir por
J. dl El S.lrH.i"
,
"lê
grard snge dé.ùù
(S.ùsddei El)
-
È S"t n' (mn la r6dù.ti@ oiginale d€ la Bible, Genè* : 17,1),
Sêbond.lod rvril tmrd épos I s q@ti@ : t! S.laddai,le Diêu de
I'Aei6 T6ttndt, étâit È 6Eù!têû, I'advdâiæ tle Dieù 56 âdepts p6rti
.ipâi6t ddc à la destruction d€ h tbr€, d€ la mtue, dd nomd
qûâi.rt
ld Hébr.u
-
lê peuplé juif,
fl7
fts l'.+liqM md détoG dus l'Evdgiie de Jeù 8 : 3û45 qo,.d n dir
"Ib
lb
ruift) .apo"dtua1t .r tùi Aimt :
"AbruùM
6t ,otre pèn,létu leur
ùt: Av]ro êtia afû t.lAbahtn, @6l.ti.z bs Mvrs.lAbtuh4n; tuit
wùbaa4! t@ chsdta à w
lzit
nMh, tua w honw qui ww ai dn ta
térité qu
i
ai où. .L Dia : Ab.dtM
^'a
pu
lalt
@1t\ Uout, ww
ttut
14 @-
rM d.yon PERE Ib Iù .lircû dorc: Now ûc tu MpNù,ét.t ]a
fomi@
tinu ; M NM ù pèr., Dia l&B kar .ltt : Si Diu &dit totæ p2/., w û,ai-
ntio, @/ tui
ie
pfocèd. .la Did d
h
liêa d. lui
;
et je tu rurt pû v.N d.
tui-dAn4 Mi c dt lui qui m'd ù,o!a. Pôutq@i t'enta,l4-wB p6 @ lt4-
k diabb a w6 @uLz
Jbirc
ld cùvnù'u d. wtE pèd Lli . aÉ wnis dès
b Mu@t, d il nb pa
rEâêrara
.h6 Ia véiia, tu il a
t
. pB .lz
y,tité
6 hn
Quû.Iil
pnftæ la @Ee, il po e.L w propE
lokda.t
il6r nd-
tàt, et L pèrc .lL wge Mait tua pa@ qtu je
dis laaétilé, ros æ tu c.ot
AtA.
? P . qre wB M pMz pa err tu pdroL Vout ww awz pM pèrc
. B€@up dermdent 1oùjM rrlvffir : Iroelei llirler s'.tuqu-t-il pré-
Cûénent ùr Juift ? XcÈre qùe l€s ligrq ci-dess vou @t é.lairé< D'aprèt
h SOCIETE TI]ULE, d'où Mt isùn
Dl6 tàrd, L DAB re NSDÂe |6 SX etc,
,.1ê Fùple
jùif miai@é pù le DÈu ,,YAI{VE' d€ I'Atrim Gsranent poù.
"x.é.r
ltnler lur T.ft_ élal la @e drr
sEn6
er d€s dimrd€s 3ù TÈre.
i
t$ gea d.lhùlé smÈnt p.rtie@61@ qù'il en éhn d6 st$èn6 ùân-
qis jùjfs,
cài, de Rottsùild .l @pag.ie aiEi qe des l,ror@ld d* Srgs
:
iL Si@. ns æ æntaicnl ntudaréE d .@rd av€ la éi{laùon de Sâjâh., poû
ôùbaltre @ peùple d panicltlièrcrcd lè ri5rèm. d.. loed jùs
êt è le6
IûqEs
âfin ile .réû le roya@ rle lunièr. su TIG
i
(Cdæ wu pouw le cGlôtd, es ùoms étsidr toû âùrdt id€pa-
I 16 d. s'ffiàqùù âù c.wr c|)|'@ leù z.tts JésEOrj$ le Èù Nait æ
i
êlné, êt tle tr.n form l€
'udè
par l'a@u de soi <le la crérrio et rle sn
r;
Ftchain
(el le prch.ù peùt rpparietrn à @ aùt e r@ o ftli8ior), ft ont
n*né leur prope r6pNt'ilira er se nL déctarga{ ru @ .dr.r/a SATAN.
. Ilu nâine 16 a rcndu si aveûgÈs qu'ils r. * Mt harc pû rcldù @Epte
qu'ib ùtiliqient ls néms m6 q@ le oi-diwt Di.ù Mtmiqùe YAfitrE qù'ik
rtotdtienl Mùâtt@ @s goelà dev.ie ,
pourtdt, ewir qu. h prn !. s'ob-
t&!t
ps èn tuiut la
e|l€@
Renarqué de l'dicû.)
E
i Altû d! BARON RUDOLF VON SEBOTTENDORF $ f()fu U 6dC
llù
p{6 d,e
"l'ordre
gômrin" à L
-SOCIETE
ÎHULE' .tr 1918 à Brd AiF
Oùtre le prânq@ du
"Ooldd
DrM'. reu€s que l€ t.rtrim l. yoga .l
104
16 dédirâtim ddrrÈE tu s'rd.dmiedt À la nagie! à l'ùtroloAie, À l'.cùlrie
r., dé.rrptridt le ssvoir {È3 tenplieE et ik êsy3iênt dltab|n u [etr enrE
æs d@,ôca
c1 lâ pûlitiq@
Ix Sciété nuté ooyâil, Éloû lÀ É\éhtim d'Is.ier à h r€nùê d ù M6iq
le ,,trcisiène Salgd", qùi d.Eit .ppond h
eloift
êt ûê nNre[e c|'lrùe ,ryen,
ro à I'AIetugE.la mmbq L!
du
imponmrô û()més pù Dieiricn Bron-
dd ddts $n [Ee ,,Bevù HitLr tm" (Avmr h vmué d'Hitld) êt pù E. R.
Camin ddc
"Cw
[Tder' (Il gourcù Bid..) mr re| sùva 6 |
1. Bm Ru<tolI r@ Seboftetdorl
srud
nrltle dè lo(lre
2. Gùido vd Lbl oâltte de I'ùdæ
3. Jôrg IÆ iû tiebalcllt oalræ de l'ordrc
4. Ador tlids, Fiibrd, ch@lier dù Reicù èt chef sDrêûe d€s SS
5. Rrdo|I Hes ldioùt aù FiihEr
6. Hemaû Gôriry ma!échrl dù Rei.A .t gmd dbr d6 SS
7. Heinrich ttimler. chef des SS dr Rcich er nirirrrc du Rêicb
8. Alted R()@b€r& dnjstE du R.ict er dùig.mr d4 natioaur
9, l€ Dr H.ft Franr, dùigedt aÈs mtiomuæi.lietë et goùvemeû
géÙÉral d. Foloee
10. Jùli6 SlEicùû, gnd ch.f d€ SA êt dirig@1dé l régior de Fr'ln
lé D. Kùl Hàùshofer, gctréLl dc hrigà.tc d rctrâite
le Dr Go(fried Feds. saérÀire d Etat a rt aitê
DÈtriab Ectal rédacteu d cld dù
-vôlti*àù
Bolrâchrei'
B@hdl Slerpne, @trIew d Hitler ei sn mi intime
rIEû Morcli, médÊ.ir peGmd d'Hitler
Èau Gùrher, dber de la policé d. Mûricù
Rùdo[ St€ird! iotrdateu <le la derrile dtbropMpùiqùe
W. o' ScùUmtr4 Dr.t prolcsù à la F drlé d6 $iêr6 de Mlttricù
Tftbisù-l,iMln, @ùltirte er voyâgù de lIlinâlay.
12.
74.
15.
17.
18,
19,
20.
In Sæiété ûulé s divi*, plu t{d, en dd brmcù€s, la bmnche édotérique
(le mot grcc etd6 Bigûifr I'i.rériêu) dool Rudor Stein€r 6irsit paniq et la
tndcle erotrénqre (erct@ @
e@
rigriEé I'dériêu) ddt Itrd€r prit, plu
lard, la dircctid CerraiN Ntêm ârfrmt qE ld étotérist€s âûâient, entre
aùtæ8! tènu d6 débols
judÈûircs
ct cm;'ntré d* àm@ à mort. E tdt os
109
l,.fl
do.. de l'énergÈ (qùi E côtl,ir ri@) a! cbdp Mgnétiqu. t r€tr.,
qû-
6. L I@t lq drqriru À tl.ùym du cmnùd.ût Hm CrLr d tc
Ilitld 6t po|lmivrq plu tarù SÈird èr s dieiDl* er ft @{re à Eùi æu
ddr ù put 3'enper(?s)
Quelqu+l|c d€. do.rriæs @pit 16 qùi ot narqùé rortémùt ta
qiété
thulé fùEnt l. rligid gênùc.ryê@
onihini4 éhborê
lr
lé ptilcopt
Gùido ro Lùt, h grd.irrr4ù d! rard. d.
qæs qihbigd
el le.ltrirri&i@
@ieirel <r* adèptee .te Mrrcid <tJi s opp@ A fArcid Tèstmnlra @c)ê te
pr$ i i@ 3'ét it,.r tdt ca4 ligué cdtre 16 Jùi& du ûddê arder et @læ
h ft1@6.i@ndie et s loSR
B.a@ùp d'auté6 prûêndeÀ1, erHddt, qùc h Seiéré Thùté ârsit o,
d ptun ùe Nûe idéologie JÊ ne veu
t6
wu li sc[d mêæ.'it rc s'agit
p.5 forEéndr dlæ éâlité inébrùlablè
Qe lc læteù
jùs.
!
LtltoiÊ d...!HUI,E( n br..:
"UUflMA
fiIULE" awit été la €piralê dû pmid @ri@t €ldi'. pù
l'!s Aryd C.luiri ô'lppÈlsit
"Hyp€rbo.éè..
el aûait élé pl$ ri.u qe Ia
lrnùÈ el l'Arlantidé (dùent' dgldrtis, h.biés jadis pù dc gmd6 .iviti
*tioû), En s."ndlnavi.!
il y a @ lég.nd. âùt@ dé l' .,l,lriM thn
",
æ pitr
Dweileu d,s ie Cmd No.d où lê slêil E æ @récÉit i.fuis €t où ûvrai-
..t 16 ùælEs de h rae art€nne,
Il @liMt .IlrT.rbora!" âmit été .itué das h r@ du N6d et lwit été
.4louti loB d'ûe époqw glacjÂiE Oa sùtp6e qæ ss hrbftu$ viùètt
jadit
'<h
strtè4 &lairc d'Aldéb@ qùi 6t l$trc pri&iprl drs l @rc!.tio! du
Tle.ù : ils tu@icnt èNid qûtr€ mèrrc!, avaiênltô p€rù ùt rclc .r érri-
ètt blor(|s ,Ù ycu t'lê6 Ilr rê .llMisâient pù ls gæG d ih ari.nr
vététùies (Ititlq a6i, d'8ilê8). Xtaprù ls péiendu teltes de Ihùré, ld
H'?dùoréc$ étridl rÈs êr avde daû ld r-h'oliogic
!r ils $ ldidt s-
rù d6
"Vril-ya-,
eryis vôlr.t qE l)G d4rigM aùjoùrdlùi dû rm d'
-O\'NIJ'.
Grôæ à l'si$en@ dê .reù .bûD6 mgtrétiqù.s irv.@t rctà
66r
q
disqei vol&ts ûuiat éé apable de léùlltid, ils auai.rt an ilt
. .t6vit€sélomesetô@nplid€smæùusenvd,pêrfoûùqqu.n@
, .rhûem égalæd cbéz la OVNIÂ I|s ruaie ùriisé la
toÆ
yrt
m
fbl€ttiel
érdgétiqù., c'€tàiné .l,''æ rbûdt (Vril =
étltd, ou pre, cùi
,. erE tuiqu€, orgol.. Mâi. @ nor éû déné âusi dù
,,ui-IL" alt dld qùi
;,
ri8tife
'iduable
à la plu ghnde divinié" ou
"4âl
À Di4'.) lb &ù!t ayai-
Jiôleù
I
"cl!'ie
q@la déElop!é pù Olh.r Crùe
110 l l l
LEqrc L otrtirent I{YPERIOREE mnçâ à s mf@€r,16 habi(.rts
s 3ehirt mis À æ@r &s treh
ailmt€sqc
dâN la ætr. t Gtrc flæ &
gr()s næhina et ils s sfridt étâblis sG L ié8id de I'Himhya. Cê rcyaù-
æ sdtemin â È n@ il'
"AGÀRTHA"
ou ,,AGARTHr,et sâ €pitalê s'.ppel-
L
,SHAMB,{LI-AH'.
rÆ Pend appelèMt @ rcyaué &ùteraù
"Aria.r"
ou
"Ati.NÊ",Ie
potts (lùigiæ
&3Aryen hdmm ici qæ Rùl ÊrBnofer .ffi@
q@ It&Ëét!i!enhill'Àrldfrdê.1ildis4æ mnæm à tN 16 rùtre che.-
.bew dù îbét ét d. I'Indé, q@ k 3eivdts <È Thrlé-AtlNride s éraient por-
lreÉi d d.u goupés, u boa er ùn nécùdr. I5 bds
$i
d'âp|à ltu oiacle,
pri@r |e l@ d'lta,rdri .'iÉtallèdr danr la reid <lé lllinalayà,l6 mé.bdts
qui 3'rppëhidr, d'âprè. Hâùrhofê.,Id Str,nùalira, et qui vdlt@t rédûirê 16
nolm à l'.slÂv.9. æ dnigèrênr
yen
lOBt. Hauhorer arfimait quin @o-
bal dwir depùis &r liiltÈB d'ùtrées entre @ d'AgsÉni et æu de Sl'anù.j-
!rù, mbrt qE rcpnt à o! mpÈ l! Société d. !h'ilé .E i. trcieièm R.id
rcp d{r 6u d'A$nùi dtiê eû dê Sbdb.I.ù, le ftd*mçûls et ls
riorid6 Cér.i Droùableûert 8Ki L niçid de I$uhôfêr
L @t@in {té € rcyaume l@it
-Rigder
lyépo",lé rci du moû.1ê, ét M
Èprésrrnr tr Itre ærdr le ddal-laÈ Hrulrofd éi.ii pêauadé qæ @
royàre sdt min su lalimâlryr étàit Ië liéu d digiæ de la |@ .ry6.q n
en ruait miiimt a l prcwe loB.le H nombæu votâgs âù Îtù€t êt en
k dgle dititrctil de ftrlé aùait été h Nalita ru bmchs tomês vd
lè gtr.he Selor l€s di6 dè ld6 tibér.ir et du ùlli-lânâ en peMnne ls
ts
d'Agtrllri crÈtdt dæ rùioud'hui. Ir strle sdr.min, qûi 61 bid
trdé ù$ prcsq@ toB 16 éæùûéndl. didt ùr' æ sehit rép.ndu ôu lorg
de! o énrid &u toutê la srræ d. l. Tæ .E d€. @ûtrc3 innéns ou
re S.nra, ou h ndlrgnê dtr M.no Gr6& et ru l. nont gne Sa.lâ CâL-
rim ù B.&il ro ie YMrù aù Menquê, su I€ nmi Shârl, e. C.lifo. ej
d Anelet€E€r a Eg/pÈ .t d TcùécsbEquÈ-(?6)
HftIer aûdt êu pâfli@lièÈ|Mt À cfu de ndr ld ertiée d! roylûe
sÉrain d'A8dtha ê1 d'd&d en Mi..t r@ 16 tl€seddlr dÊ5
"Lol'fts
Diêu" att6 d'Aldébatu-Hypdborée Dd 16 légênd* et l$ ûâditiG dê e
rcyluné loi.rain, @ r.ppon ,.ntrê .utrc6, qu il
t
a@ su rolre globe uné
mécùete g!æ nondârê (h t oilènê) qùi prÉndÊ fin à @e de trdblÈ
ndr! de ter€ er d Ntrer or6tropù6 mrElles y (mprù ie æ,p d.,r .16
pôlë qùi enlr"hdoli l, mrt ds &ù tieE de l'hrlmité. AprèÉ ætr€
"der-
tièÉ" g@rrÊ,la difércnt6 ræ de f intérÈù & la ftm æ réuno de rou-
vd rE l4 sÙitui3 dc h sùdÉ &
slob€
el innodùiro
J'AGE
D'oR'
nrré..ft (l'èft dù V€tqù), Hitler rcùlsit aêr ù
"Agr.tù..
d l,
-^riâ@-
à h rùrh@ dé l. Téft rE L r@ dé û!lti6 ùyeN, €t æ lÈù denit êûe l.A1-
l.r'gl. Drûml lé
iùbisièûe R.icù", il y at dcu
s6tr&.
erÉlilion. d€{ SS
dr$ 14 HiDnrtd poù td€ des atré.! dù totMe nt€mir. D'mt 6
.xpédiriG ùdt lid <lÂû le. Ard.s! dG Lr t@tag6 dù Mdto Cn.M et
d. S.dr Clllim ù Br&il, €D TdÉcdlùlCùÊ ct d AlCt téde
Er puilr enliG NÈE tf6lfur q@ le gctu dè 1ùùlé doyliènr qù'indt
peDd@. dù 3y3tèft d€ lmêb .r {È vi06 oûreftin€., h 1€æ éiin
CR.EUSE, wæ &u grmalqs {tié.!, l'ûe N pôL N@d ct l'ùbc u pôle sI4
Oû r'd réfén ru ldr & h n.tw :
-t
l le ûi@G! r.l lê lll':I!m".
Qu'il Jrgi* d'æ elrùle .lu sig' d w eùolc dù crF ou dlu oûllr d,ue
çoDètè N d'ù sr@E ilr ùt tm m noyaù el w ov é aroué. dtæ dG
hppe, la
"ddr
r.dilr!'. ll vi. propr. æ pre tlæ à tintérieu. lâ g@ d.
thùlé @ .Eidt
qmlu qF h tère devdt êtE @titù.. sld L dêtu prir-
ciF,Mên lë d$s @fm.idt e fdç* æ $ dq@vit&rs!êUgdor
b ne proF., c-à4 È. midéhu et dilttûrç * ttuùæ à i'iréri{.
I::Ieæ {bwit, por mréqua! &rc clæ rsi
-
@ qùi orrst@drait,
. .l' .ilLùd,ùdiÉdeshnEriùÉrriserdudaldllam-etel[.&wirrcnù
ûotù, c'él-à{i& @ solcil aûrnl qùi ooèrc À m inté.iéu ù dimt régu-
lir Gr @ li@ièæ 3oLirc perrenre
. lj nÈ de dê @rrc pb!ète e p.sdft À rhté.iù & æIe<i, L æ dE
ndrt.svivrd {.i@.r Lr @tatr$ à la sùrbe Cr *dii ll Eis qû €rpl;
qE pdrqki ro E poùttn .rédMn.uné ùe sû 16.rh6 platrètd ik
lolæ ttslèû. slairc pli'q* là ùllttrltr
t
yiEidt
a$i à tirtéri.ùr Ia ênr-
rt6
tdûipot6
sdcnt N pô[. Nord .r rù pôl€ ùtd, pô16 rôvêÊls par lâ
bmièæ dù lol€l drd qùi sée 16
,r|rc
ùon le',16
t"Éteû.Iu3
lmiÈ
c dc. pdé 12 rc ioli& @pemii pn! de rcnme t l'itré.iêù. dé notrc
Ètèt
qE la
''æ
d.. .te D'ôprès l'€Eloirteû d6 pôlâ Obf l.t'g el
d'.utrs .d@t !r! l'.au à I'intérÈû !@it <lé l'a! <!oncê, è qùi opliqM-
rt qæ L glÂa d. I'Adiqæ d d. I'AntirdiqE ! cn p6 @atit ée d'aù slée
ri.È d'eù dæ Ccne rùà€ r h mtitutin de .o(rc Tcre 6t étrvê û
t6 éùoigûg6 d6 oplomrcu dé
!ôt6
Cor- P.rrt, Anudær'- Nù;d.
Xtn€ el .ci pr t'mtt r. B}ra. Is uut tou b n.l|l< d!éri.,@ éù!n-
!!.
qùi æ @qddt p6 ô@ les tùéodq
"{ient'r6qE"
éliùli6 :
i\
IM cElaraidt qæ L Mr 3'é.ùlû.it .ùiM dù 76èE dearÉ de |rti-
hd.! q@ L! oiFu rolaÈrt rù{du dè h gle d dirærid dù Nord .t q@
.L! rirru, r€ls qE ls Hùda æ diligqÈ drs la DêE <litdtio!' qu'or
t 12
t@v.it.le la reiee.olûée et gris qùi, d fon&rt,liuâit u
Dolcr
dë lleù6
mùhioioc o d. r. c.dæ wbæiqe. ra qBlioû s pod. : D'où vi@( le
Dol-
br de nffi qù'on troÙE,ù pôl€ No.d ? D'où vi@t L poù!.ièrc vol@iq@
plisqE a|ru rclm ù'6t signrlé $ I€6 c{rté ol6cÈlÈ3 dirponiblé t De pl$,
il ûiBit ù ertd6 dês cùd.h.ft dê æ trourer p..fois dm le Nr d'aù
d,ouce" et rdu rchtdt âvoir
ryêr$
&u sLilr À r erÎlir nommt dq w}{-
ge. Én @tre, il4 rllÙè.ent dd mmmutlu à l| chair é|j.æ ft.îcùc et dûnt lt-
stmac ote@ir, q@lqùeloi., de l1pôe tll lê
(Si aoB rcùls en svoir
llu
N la Îb@
qe@
et ri 16 diflérerlg er!éri
en6.l€. erplmteu d6 pôl$ trN i érMt, vor tbùvcr@ qu.lqùd liv-
6 û e $ia ù6 h lird,.atæ mplém.rtdE)
R.!ùq@ d.l'ùr.û !
Ou l. Tæ oit @uq @ r'e.t,
ju.qu'à
rc j@n, qo'@ tùéonê po,f lê
pùblic hi6 q@ @itaiB ert'lontem d6 pôls affment y arcn é1é. L'mtul E,
ôEd
.uâit nê@ pris d€ mbrelB photG tl 6l indéd.ble qù€ tou le erplc
raLùB 4æ & l!ès étnrg4
qpé.Èn@ qli @l rdtés i@Ir'liquéas jùequè
ùixùd'hli,@ qùi prom qù'il s. pæ de bien rie|rg cù(B lÀ-b4 D. ûCmc
q@ @ n'61 qù'@ théùie d'.f6m qæ h Tæ pcséddail ù qoy.u a tui-
orPd@û1l,c'61û 6.nqûT.xirt d6 systèû6 dr tùGls.t de evem6 su-
temin oû3Luits pôr i,.6 h('me Or 16 borve d.s pr3q@ tr Lr p.F & la
Tere" ib té@igmt d re tecùriqu bautandt déÉloppée! d'@ d.È@ .ûl-
t@ r@@let à d* oillim d ùnées IL sût, poù h plupûi, éclairé. p6r ûe
$|@ de nniè@ (@ leù verdilæ qoi 3 éd.ircit au ir et à naùe q@ I'd y
pédèrre), ib mr dd pâroi.laillê3 lis et aêldt de
-a"Ài".r
i|toûes, têllct
qæce[6 qùi mréré rcdrÉs ar BotûM C@ton,àS..toa@tu ,otu(Al^fr^
du lirc, il y a d€r titres d'dmgë æ rappoiârt À @ sj.t.)
PoùLs g6 dèThuté,6 myth.s su la
-ftr
æùF" étaierlmiLsÈh.dt,
asw éloffés pod être pri! au série* Ure e4éditioo. !ù moirs, cur licù, p€ûdanr
la Deùième Gùre lmdialc, er Àrlarclique (Pl6 de <létaik pù h $ite)
Foù m@trd qùe I hiltoiæ d6 HyFrbqé@ arrea o
qi pd .@ f@d€
na! mici d.u
qêmpiÉ
: lÆqù.n 1532 Lr @quér@rs espaglob su L
di€{ior de PiÆro uièrcnt d Amériqùe dù Sùd, 16 itrdÈèc l€. rpp.lèrÉt
16 r@."cræ (Enï.s blù6). Dm leùr résùdq il esl qæstior 4re æ d.
mdr$ gédts ù b pê!! ùlrtuùe qui ila sÈct6 plu rôt, dærdaÈdt ùi ciel
.E de.
"disqGs
ûlanc". Ce dlrGÊ rûidt régté ldgterF sù ùe ptnie
de leùû dlld él avaiot emite dGparu, apù aeoir plmn de rcvedr. la indi-
113
gènd ctuût von |. rclù <l€s rw.odræ dam 16 F.t.dols
à la
FN
clairc
ei leù rdirc dotrc, âr débùl,leû oi
I1 * pasa l. mêm cùæ au îbet et daû d'$86 régiG aks ttimalrys
læqE Èc projèa voyrg€G blsG disèrc.r Is Îbét itr 16 r€eardai@l
néùirét en leu de@dût pourqùoi ib æDidt d'en bd (dr pièd d6 mra-
g16) puisqù'ils ùriniol d habitûde d'er Àdzl
voùq âmi. le.léûg n'etr æe-wu jaMù
atetrdù parler? Nm?
C .st hién régættâble d I idéoloei. d4 dùieeds rI€mdr ù Reit érai!
ên fait, basé€ su le ttèæ d'El Shdd,i qui.ùt
tDu
@6équæ la peR'oti-
m d€6 JùiI8t sù la évélation d'lsie, sùr È srrcn d.s teùplid €r péut+tE au-
di 3u @ q're jè viùs dê relatei C6 tùèr6 ét i.rt sFjâ@t3 d.nd tdt6 les
&ri6 énûeprile1 y cmprb dan le déclerch.ndt dc ld Dùiètu cume
ludiala Il y r èû! hçoN de m@rcir tout æb I
soil vou p€ne qle toùte l'élir. ô rrotièûc Reicù Mit I'esprit déBngé et
qù'a[c s ilrôgMit êt wu ign(E 1Nt de h .[@ Soi( wu w .rqnez Iâ
peiE {r. ch.rchd si €s bi'toifts rc @ntÈrn nt pa! @e rérité,
Ce rtstæpeùlù!plr en Àllemagre q@ vds troùEe d.$ lilu r@ sjet
pùrlqEtoutélâtitténtuEilrapport4!aétéûddleEènrélimùé.pùléAIiée
R6rr{E iL lùad:
Eù égrrd âu rctivit& d'ertrêtu droite èn RFÀ5 n étdt @n4ilmcrr oppù,
tu d intddrc certaiB é.ri$ qui d appêLiat
()|mri€ment
èr pdfoie i6i d'ù,
. e tuç@ ss primitive à u Èise ùoletrt, Mais si or reùt estite. ûdèlê
'
eùt 16 évén€neû politiqud et religieui du pa!é et dù pré&
, ù æ Lut p4
' oettle æfle infom iù
. Mait mB n'd âvd pa nri aE @ q6tèe Crme
je
vds wu lc
déh@ûd, c'6t d s réfûùr À s m}'lhes qlE télite dlenaûre dû Reic! pos
ri t 1æriot
Er octobrc 1913, Sêhôrtendorr.ll)m Ia dsid âu lè16 & log. XARL
HARRER.T ÀNTON DREXLER dê romê. ù ærcl€ d. rroeailLÆ C.lui-ci
<levitl plu t{d, le parti da trâ€ilem allmùds! le DAP (Deùtscùe Æùei-
t r!dtei). k rctue de t sæiéré Îtùlé érait le
"vôltis{ùer
Bobd.htet. (l,otÈ
htlec dù peuple)- Il frl dirætemùl rcpris p"t le NSDAP qui æ fom à pù-
. EI (|obæ
19l8.le
jeue (l@hktt
et ésôrérùle ADOLF HITLER (q'x s aI>
,rPêIai! d hi! Ado|l s.ùi.Henbé.: Ifitlêr ét it lê rd dejeue 6[e de m mèÉ)
hùr d.s L DAP h pûti & flrdr, e|t| êd m.rque poû rs r.l€trB d or.-
L14
leû. ùq@ R4velgofi décrir dâs
"Der
Speer des Scbict!âls" (L'épée dû
ddtir) @ qù a r@d flpporta u @i de
jclrlræ
d'}tiaLr, wALtER ,OHAN-
NES STEIN qùi devirt, plùs t rd, L æilÈr du È.cmçd WINSION
ClMcltll L:
"Hîttù,.Ujà
gnûd drlat .lurùsltcilw à l'age rb m@8, Mrr
d'zi.îndle.16 niw d4 wiM éLeâs à I oitu.le.lnae Pù l i,lonéniain
dt nbruin PRETZSCHE àLznia late duby$knwsw'iqwet.Ie bdæ-
ii,..lz l4 @.la tux6 ùrN qtn q
A@u!4t HitL, æ
fu,s..
Lt bM de
tu ei!'ùn
fuure
du @.L a teæ tun ai.le, iI

MCe da
,,Pêtof ,.bogu
hal-
Iuitugètu pdr rc.édù à l ivMituiû n stiquè A cab époq@-14 Hûnu eû
Mi cMiw .hs
"PROIûCALES
DES SAGES DE SION" , u qn b m-
lorya
.taB en Miù pour b .hûîN"
n r'est pâs én l|mt q! Hitér. déjà déperddt de dûg@s qmd il était
jeu
ft h('me, pni! de forb ûmliqæs tdle sa vie D'aprè le
journal
ile bord de
sm nédecin peennel, THEODOR MORELI" liitler reçùt pendùt !s .ir an.
què dur la
Eer.
dé inj..tio4 dc diftércnts .atm@t!, de eryônin
, dÊ @all
nc, d. dérivé! norpniriqG et d'auls degua(76 A)
HitLr tut eng.gé pù L DAl L parti de Thùlé, olm @t€u élEloral et
appit, plur tard, à bier lirc et éûiE grâæ à DIETRICH ECKART, dti-bol-
cùeviqùc èt Êèrc de la Société Thulé. Ectût 6t de lùi h
!ffnnali1é
qæ nou
.mtû6 plu l!rd, Il I'idûduisit dâB l€ ercles ûùichois el berlitois, er Hi1
ld adopt! prcsq@ ù totalilé le @@pliùs de la S@iété Itùlé.
E! l94loaq@ Hitler * bouva @ p.isor à tindsbcrg À la lute du puB4tr
ruicboi! @qué, tlaù!ùorû
l8sa
pheeE neu6 pâi joû Næ lùi à lùi
llitM.lûc s ttéci.. èt es prcjel& 11\n pas,.rtre autr€{, È liw de lord
Bdw.r-Ltlton
"THE
COMING R'ACE (b .e à re r). tj deiption &
Bdw.r-Lyfton d'ue ra@ .rt€m. tautmeni dérclop!ée qui vit b6 r.re est
prEsqù. id.ntiqu€ à c.lc ddl trm IHds de pùler. Dd sn livr€,16 vais-
æau .n flm de sùmpc jotul u rôle 6rntiel. Il y eùt, dc plù!, lâ publi-
clrim du liw de Ferdùod OsFn lffiti
-Bêles,
homes €t dieu" qui dévoi-
la 16 l4dd€s d'Asùtùs et de Shmbollôù. Itrrler étrit, & laiq c@plèleû@t
rbédùé psr sa relEr.ù. du royâMe eut€mù et pù la d@iri@ d. la ra@
ûteué propE au I|mbs rle l! s@iété Tltûlé.
HAUSHOFER ct RUDOLF HESS pri.@t.!.ùùe! l'in$ructior poliiiqæ
d'Hidd. A Ilnd.bêrg Hirlê. éûivit
,,IrtEIN
XAI'PF en lài6ùt ùD ækme
d6 théeid dc HaùhoÈr, .Ls
FNa6
de RoFnh.rg èt de la
Plop.gtude
poli-
riqùe Rùdof H.s slmpdr dè la f{mdatd end€ €t rrFit le texre À la
L inflHæ de
(ARL
HAUSHOFER désisÉ @Ifu le
"Cmrd
rÈgi<td du
115
at3 Gdlè de l éloqu€ d ârutsg|Æ .n Allmgre
Jâ.k Fsh€mr édit à æ sjet &tr ,,Th. S€Etr Mèn ûr spdndâ!' qe
RITDOLF HESS, mtre autr€n ébn @bplèreMt obnùbilé pù Lc idéd êt 16
I théo.id d. ttaù!ùott Sù voylge élrese a Arr8leleæ le prore H$ùofer
'
..vait, a .fier,lâit ù .eve où
"il
opcrcevan Ruloï Hes t@e,s,t les couloin
.L.hatau Mglnit d apponût b
Nt
M .bÆ ph$ gtutd.s
"atio$
Mdiqut".
: Et me H€s éiait peBùâdé d. b jBt€$.
dd proi,ùéli6 d. tlauùofer, il !ùi
Nou aùonr nou
'en<lre
cmpæ À qul poùt les dnigeatrr\ du rroisÈtr
Reich pflrent à leur compte ,,1équipmenr magiq@ de la SGié1é Thulé,
troieiùft Reicù" moDtre qæl Éle
joùèrcnt
le nFliciûe et I MÙltime dùs le
Rcicb. Or! p.êlait à Hauhofer le ,doa dê propùétiê', c'ei la piÉcisior de s
plldictioN qui lùi 6t bétréfcier d\æ a!.did fukueté <!.rs 16 ûilicu inf,ù-
ll slùt d€ thùlé
,,É€i
.rd Sieg' (Sârùt et victoirc) Â{ reprie pù Hid.r qùi
L tra$f()m a
-Siêe
Heil'. C. slùt,.tr liaison aEc le bÉs l.rt, $t ù rih.l
mgiqùe utilhé poù l! folmtio! de ,ard FrM Bardod a dêrit a dér,n Ès
lolt s mgiqes et leB utilis.tioB(?8)
FrM Addon, appelé rai froù,rq' fu1, poû ûoi,lê mgicien allendd le
du
M.u (r90q1950. rlidèr lùi p.op6a des pd1e. élevés dâB le
eouvme-
rbcd à mditi@ qù il mette à s diepcitior s l'l@ls de @gi.ietr poù I ai-
S aùrs
,,99èn6
10g6' répadù6 sùr IÈre Lo6qùe ælùi-ci rcfEa de l'.ider,
n tu suis aur piEs toriùA (Fr6bd.\FûMBardo\P-173)
'
aLr À gag@ la gù.É En oùtr€r Bddù d.vair révéler à HitlÊr ls âdldd da
Mâis lq Alleddds rê fùrcnt pa 16 *uls à ùtilisr |es nls magiqB à des
firs poùtiqûe L Ji!û d. r. victoiÉq d6 Anglais, sigre ave 16 iloigts é.a.
és, æ fut oru
juqu'er
1940 q@ pa. les plc gtu<b d€. iniÙés ds bauts gÊ
da rrdc 6.çondquB lrBque WINSTON CHURCHTLL, ndc-daçon d m
gnde élêré, daignil, a 19t0, qùe I Angler.re m sit eM@lê pÙ le signe
tugiqæ d'Hidcr qni avait, .lparclIrmq dù sù.cès (l€ salùt à Hitler);sn tut-
lû er magie le ei,niste Alentër Crowley, lùi @seill. de @ttrearer e dan
elr
p8r l€ signe mgiqùe dcs doi8ls é.dté*
rÆ S$ appel6 âusi
"I'ORDRB
NOIR",. étaieft. leomt nn éSiMi de
police mis u iérillble ùdæ religieur avêc ùè slnEtue I'iéûchiqùe Oùi
!!@t pù
!c@r
qæ c brutâl parri wi érait ù ordr. saûé ? uæ têI€ âf6r'
mLiûd pêul paraitÉ ridiqne .pè5 @up Mis e n 6t p la p|mièÉ fo6 ddr
116
I'histoift qr'û ùdre scré eet rcsponeble d'ærcs d'ue lEtriré sffi n6. rÂ
Jé6u èq naû âBi 16 Domini@is qùi dnie.ai.d I'Ilqùisirio! aù Moya Ag€J
en rmt dd erempld éclâta s LORDRE NOIR était la l@jlBlltim urè-
re dd meprioÉ &dé.qués et
(Mles
d€ L sdiéré Ttulé.,t I'iDéneù d.s
SS æ nouEit Ùæ aùtrE sæéé wête! l élite, le @le l€ pl6 inri@ de. SS, l4
SS.SOLEIL NOIR', Not e Soleil tôMertit autoù du $leil mii c-à-d. d u
eled
sléil æ nl,le sleil PRIMORDIAL qui es1rcI[éseaùÉ p.rlamnru
b@ch4 ùeèles Côttê doû tut d*iné€ su læ aiiors e1 le cù6 du troùiè-
m. Rèi.h, L$ tdtrpùers les Ro!ê-Goir et h€âÙoù! d'auts dcitus loses
I dploimt .)l|dê dâ4 @tté nênê optiqùe(?g)
ln Société Thùlé et æu qui allaiêût derelir, plu tard, È3 SS
"Solet
tuif
ùlEillèrcnt €û élroii€ olâborârio no eulænt av€c la @ldiè ribétahe à
Bèrli!, mis .Ni sEc ù ordte de nrgie noire tbétair Hitlcr était d @trtâct
IFlrMo(
!yæ u mdne tiMtah ru gânts ve.B qù étâir rlésignÉ @|È le
,€ardie! dé la cléf' et qd âuit sù où æ hùvait l e.iée de t'Agrtà! (l Æi-
L 25 auil 194s,ls Rll56 dé.oqvrircût ls
qd!ûs
ile sû Trbéili$ die
pcér er ærcr. das ué 6E tEdinoie, âù hilio æ taNail Glùi ile I'h@e
au gùr3 r€rts Otr âùait dit un .ûiddê @I61it L 2 mi 1945, aF& l @trée
des Rllsg À Èerùa or troM plu de 1.000 hollms morrs qùi érâi@r, ses
trm {tout€, origimiEs dcs régims I'imalayemes et .vaient mbatlù av.c Ls
All€jMdi QE diôle faiqie dotr ilês Î'bélai.s à ilB rilien de tilmètB
de chez êu dÙs dls ûift]m6 rlleûfl& ?4811
D'immbBt'ld jeres
h()mes fùrc fomés pû le
"Soleil
@il. petrdmt
L iroieièmé Rei.h, il. élaiênt @sâdés daG ie cbâteâu f@t d€ lrbvelsburS et
ùrcyér an Tlbêt pù y @tirær à swivrc e! s. pra?ær à adro er le gtud
mbat 6n l d€ ætte fin de 3iè.{e.
D'lDÈs 16 dirs de F.mz B.rdm. Ado|I Hider rétait aNi Ecmt' d'r!e
lo€p
"EO.GC"
(ordrc frtcmçônniqw de la entûie d'or), clmùe en Lit,
ci)@e la 99èûé lô8e En e qùi 6nme 16 99èn4 logen il y.n a I dis!ê
Ei!és &s lé moûle d cbMe 6l onlpdée de I renùrcs Ch.qùe loge .st
su l, dômi..tid d'û d.rc, et cnaqùe Mbre a u propre
,rlé|M" bim À
lni. Ir démôn ai<te la péMùe à æqùérir dgdt ct puilsæ@ mir d échanse,
lgme dc ætiê
!êl@.e
6l tde de ænn æ démn après sa aort, De plù$
cùaqE lué2' m 6ènbre e voit .dl[t au dô,ûn d. Ia log., en vdtu de qei
u ûoureN mm6.e ët adnis ta l|mbres des 99èG 1ogæ @r aNi dê5
dirigdts Eès innùents daN l éononie el lâ 6mG et enr plB prérarr
aujoud'hd qûe jlmia Ia log4 EO.GC., c. àn. 16 99Èn6 l''gen mt, à m
tt7
r, @@iffi,le piÈ des ddgæ : à côé d clles le ssrùjme, âùqEl æ réfèré
i
"l'égliæ
de Srtaû" d'Aabtr rx V.y, dort o pade dals l€c riédi.q .sr bien inof-
. d. s diem du 30
jùvié.
1945 :
:.
"C.
"'.n
pa
"l
Ati. @ûtaL" qrn edm vi.ùùi.e dè.ede
sw
Nit t,E!-
\
mp. à à la poinr. .L cdlèci b n tio, qui d.puii LsM ù$ s 6t réréU. M
rrM B.rdon mtr@it qu HiUd et l'ordrc dc thùlé æ rMr qu'û insE i,
t!!ré re I* ûaiN d\r grrpe de naBiciêtu troi6 tibéhini
sat ælui qui eit @la.st.n Gm alc @iDprerdrc ls phæ d Hitier lm
ls puiwæ prérlMinûd. ctpah| .L Eplbenra I Ettupe .ortu | E'r d qui t4
t prét Lttu @i dM I'owi.: jc patu dc iore
sruazl
R.idt.lhMd,ln nati-
t6 dldaane !" (êxÊoitdè
-ltiûpr-N.derùdProtldalimd
1932-1915
-DÈ
Ci qùi m sdblÊ, e!.ddr, |e pl6 proboble! au.æ où il a sùné.!, c'.st
.qùn s'él wi &" dgiB volùls développés
târ
la ,Sæiéé Vril", qùi Frcnt
Itaûils du le cùspitre sùiiÙt,

qùitter I All@agne Ouïilld $it rort o
!@ à @tté époqell depù lols' s 1oùt €q creer æ.râin !
j dE.t preladlim dïidei dê 19, À 1945
-
.ie Mù D()tfuB)
Cr qù dl d.Hu Hid.r , !Mit4 bê.IeÛp d. nyù* o,Fès ks <lires de
, EM Bardd .t Miqùêl ser.@ (d-ûbas.dtu cùilid e! Aùrricn
). tlitld
tcat erfti mAùériqre dù Sùd avæ l.ide de la 99èrG loge Otr dn mêm. qe
t| @dare
qE
I'd EsrE el dont h derlùe a éé iddliféê tu étùt tuùs-
F pc le <Èrtiræ d'tûtlÊr rûair éÉ plre lÀ prr la 99ène loBa U.
joumd
rnÈ
b.dd à gr3 d lingÊ poblir lê 5 I'h 1979 qæ td aEit Loùvé làvid privé
d'Hidd d[; Ir jode
d Amédq@ du Sud. t*!ù CrciF (rurer de
"Dæ
Ed. dê Éûd-Myrhd
-
ti fi. du nythe tlitl€., a6ff qtr Ritld a décorÉ
!:rvé s rlim r. 30 ruil 19t5 de I'réropon è T.rpelùof À Bdlil
Kld Htuhoier, tpr& thir é.hoé daN e
"mi$im
, 4
d rbor4 Msiré
n f.D@ le 14 mæ 1946 avdr dê se fâift ,,Han t<ûl aiNi qu il l'aEit jùé
tù .BONNETS JÂUNES".
Ccst à I'iistigârim .tê lâ SOCIETB THULE qe s'6t @rtrùn toùt I'me-
lrl tùÉonqùe et pntiqæ dù trohière Reict. r4 ba.qùir| irteûâlituu lcû
ti)Mirc les for&,I- tere d'où toùr e$ sni 6t t@joM fertile pùbqùe des
ÈjcrG de la sæiéi! Thùlé st toùjm viemle
n y ert .ai ùô rùre miété 3arètê qùi xrn.nça h rcre d u M*ie
,
ty.!. ll
-SOCIBIE
EDEIItrEISS". He|l'lm Gôrin& le BpoNble ds 6trù-
| 6.rd @iq d étàit nmbÉ Mâi il6t inùtilê d'en pàrlêr plu lorgærert
iitd-(82)
lla
l 19
LA SOCIEIT YÙL
Àù prenier abond,la S@iété \aRIL rc dehii pq r@t e. dd lê c.dÈ d.
norre suJ€t qùi Elève pùs de lÀ poliqe nais êIê et uE d." céaà !.qèt 3
16 plus intéreMt6 qùi ait jmis di{é.
q6t
pourqtei
jl
ffi FAUT .t!ol+
@nl la notilm€.. n n] â ps ù sùl liûê d Àlldnr$é $r dL Sæiété VrI
el toùt auric docmént qui !ùrit pù rdvoyd À æ lm. Aé ù.1.t ùir $ù-
sirait par l$ A[iér Mai\ cl)lme vou vou en aFÉrt
4 tot r'r p6 di{e.
Et j'éproùve ùn pLùsi. roû pûligùliû À vG dérciler ii c rùè@ Br eff.t, lG
alez comtat€r quels @t 14 nilieu intru.ats ,,rd
rfl.îrn(b' qùi tianc à
ddÉr l3 vénté aùx AIc|@dÀ
Karl Haushofer fonda, àvmt 1919, u .loqèn. oilre, I€s
"FRERES
DÉ LA
LUMTERE", qui prit, plùs târd, lc m de
'SOCIBTB
VRIL". DG clb.i æ
relmùièrenl aussi
"LES
MAI'IRES DE I-A PIERRE NOIRB" (DHiSS), u.
noùveIê lihdarion d6 templiern issæ de I'ordrè Gê@h @ 1917, et Ls
"CHE-
VALIÈRS NOTRS" du
"SOLEIL
NOIR". élire d. L So.iéré Iùùlé ér ahr Ss.
Si tr@s ompâ@ns la Seiéré Vril !@ h Sciété rhùlé, b di6é.æ peua *
résuner ai6i : la Sæiété ltulé s @pâit dê cb<g rérielq .t politiqr&! lù-
dis que la SGiétg v.n .vâir <te!
()@!ari@ qùi dretulrr sùÉ@r l'AU-
DELA. Man eI6 rvaie q|Md mêm qùehB p<in& d''tltl@ Tori6 {hu
élùdiaienr I'Arlatrride'tùulé,
"fllë
{td Bietrhê|,|u" dc cilg.Gù, ld ûppo.rs
onginels enre l* Gelmi6 €11$ Mé.opatrmid.iai qE l€. .ndæ tu-
tuâires cl)n@ S1rù€ss sv6 s pÈlG dEcaé4(83)
Dtr déc.nb(e 1919, ûe mirû forqtièrc tut ldrér.brs le Ræu prÈ <tê
D€rcùr.rgâde4 oir e rd@ rèred qælqæs p€m <b Saiété. Thulé,
DHVSS er vril P@i elles, les ûédiD Mdir Or*tucù .t Sig@ M..i. .v.il
.a!'tié .J6 infomtiôN dta w édit@ ôdèÈ ds têûpli.B
- @ Iùgle toùt
à lait irmue poùr el.
-
avcc d6 p.é.irtd3 taùniqB poù onrlrùiF u
ensù volanl, Crs Gsg$ télépârhiqB éiai6t tr.!Mi! d'rprà L5 é.rit &
la S@éré VnL du systène $lsirc d Aldéûord snué rt r! l. @rt lôtion dùftù-
le voùd..is, à æ( eûdrcir de n@ récit, rcu prérênrer @ rt eÉ dê. l'|.$,
g6 qùi mr éré @çu
lEtrdet
des ùnéB pù ls réléFrùë de l. Seiaté Vril €t
9ùi
orr éié à ll bae des actioN €nrepris pd ætt dÊnirq
b systèrc ebire dAldétre 6@ir À 68 mé*lùnièrê dc b tl@ et
dêux plànètes bahité$
$i
m i|@idt lê rcy.re <t
"St
MERAll' rou-
nerÀje autoù de sn 8oleil. Ilr ùâbitânt de @ 3ystèæ sôlriÈ srÈtrt sts
divisés er u peuple de mdtres, d ho@-Dieu ùlac (Ary.6) et d dil-
lémt4 auL.es races ùtlmircs CeleFi e rc.aÈdt déwloFa6 | .!e dE
cùmgmdi. clituliqùq sù les plùètd ilolées er *iâietrt lè rêdiâr d\nê
dégé ræn@ de es ..ùo|r]l]4Dièu.,, Ces mùrsds aùraiot eu ù déeebÈ
lement
spintæl irlÉrieùau
-h(l@s
Dieu..Plùs 16 ia6* mélrrgeic,
ptt leû déElopp€omt
E
intù.l * dégradâit Par @Néq|hr, to*l@ le soleil
ilAldéborù e mit à
Crandir
ils E pEtrt ptE faiÈ d6 voyrgé irter-
,
plarétai$ .()me lem rncêtre*, il leur ér,it derdù impGible de quittd leB
plfuètd c'dt ain.i q@ les Eq irlérieureÈ totdenerr dépenilârtB d€ la ra@
'd€s
h.ftEq amidt éré éwéÆ d@ des nisau spltiru et aMécs ù
d'aùtr6 plmètd hâbitabld Malgré 6 diflére&€a le Bp.ct étair {te nie flt-
re æs deu rler, .ltes n mpiétai€nt pas û l4p6@ viÉl de 1,aùire. Ctaqæ
rae æspecrlit le dé€loppeme de taùrE (@nùâi|@éft à e qui æ
P,e
lj r@ des mâîtr€s,ls
"tDmneeDieù
blù6 , rùân 6mnené à @lotri-
Fr d' aù86 pldètes sinnâiH nhrèfteil yâ q@lqùs 5mn i@ dàmé€s,
ruie à fexPlsid dù slêil d Aldéb€rm ct de la cùsleù grodiqatrte qùi en
r6ùlta et qui rcndit l€. planè16 inlabnâU.c Or dir qù'ils suie olofisé
dâa toEe sFtèmè $|lirc d'abdd lâ pl,nèt
-rr,l/re
(amê ùsi Msldê*,
ltardul
@ bier Phæton chs l€È RÙsr) qùi aùrair
qisré,
à l,époqaê, e re
Mæ el tupiter,là où æ rrourenr ler ætétuiides aùjourd'ùui. Cê tu, après âù
rM d. Mas dont led grâd6 q.lls
lty.midale
€t le viqge nrrriên bién @n
ù. photographié! d 196 pd h snde !n& Étuigæfi dù ùùr ni@ù de
davelopp€nènr dê ss h.Uta i D'oùr la sprsitù que ls l(msDi.ù de
Suerm-Àldéb8rm vinrcnt à €tté époq@là pou la preûière fois N tèÙe
D. vÈiu€s tra6 d1m soùliê. rcsùbé Mort@r à @vûotr 5æ miliors
d'erées fl ténoignent, dNi qù un hilobite fciiliré piétiné av4le rald de
@ .oùliei Cene éq€vis primitiw viliil il6 sù Ter. er a diq@ it y a {00
la @mbrë ile la Seiété Vril
Fnei@t
qw les AldébùGs û.Eirar,
plù t d, lo8que la Ibre <levint peù à pfl habitable, er Mésopotmie ct qù'ib
foûèrcùt la sr. dminânre da SUMERIENS On ap!Èlà ces AldébùieE
"ùom*DÈù
bllG". De plù!,l* télépâth6 de Vril rêç@nl i i.Ii)mtiq si-
tute : la lueùe d4 Sùhén€B éiait non euldènr idertiquè à @Ie ds Aldé-
bùi.ûs. tuis ele lEit rNi iles mnqités *ûblabl6 à I slÈEdd et la ûé
qM@ de 6 deq laryes éldt pæsqæ ide iq@,
Cèla cE8pord il À h rédité ? DijoN simplement qe ls plffi de @
tttùciion er l4 rdeigændls rêcbniqùs EçB par lq rélé!81ù6 d,oir qu'ils
liennert
-
étlidt ri pré.is que naquit l'idéè la plùs fadstiqù. jûab
@nç@
Pqr
I'htue : la mslrutôtr de lâ
,nr.tlr.16l'ù{.li- !
tm
Ir orept d'æ
"!utÉ
$i€@" ûtlit dâa ld êtlrirs (ù mploiæil' de
nos
jouÂ
lê .mê ile ,,!o@é d'érc4ië altemliv6"), n flllùt trois ds
!où
qE l€ prcjct sir na @ plae DM æfl. prcmièrc
!ùæ
d'ùê
"autre
recbo-
(l|E
où d tE
"rùtrc
*ieræ , le Dr W o. Schùnanû, nembre d6 Sdiété{
Tiùlé d vrn, ft u .posé à la Færlé ds $ie.q de MMich. Êr voii u
,DM 106 Ls dominzt il y a L4 plincipa qui détzmirenr la évému*
: 14lamière.t I onb.e, h bia.t L nal,Iaùt tion a Ia.leslru.tion, cMtu L pl14
ct le wi6
q
ëbcltrciÉt Il daeû tùhun d.:.l'wfaerN dê l'aut I
Cat.tM pnutp,
-.Usignælæ
MàleMrM lzs pri4.Aæ caéatua
d dsruûc6 -
rut mi@l Mri Ns
^ot6
tedrha (...)
L. ptikip. ddtnrizù 61lfuvrc du di.bh b prù.Ae.éa,t ur |Mw dc
Die (...) Tou!. Echti.tu bNé. flr L ptiûipê .b I dplosion ou .L la co,tbusli
ù pet e1ft .at'loEuée .lz bdn&w s.,tûk!ùz Ia nMwA. èrc qn zn . wz 1+
rc d'w Echniqw nev.lle, potitiw d l,viæl (..)
"
(ertEit &s .rclires *dètd
d6 ss).
A lâ nêoe pénod., lê *iatiûqùe VII.TOR SCITAUAERGER tasn|lit
à u pojcr dDihiE. 11 ànir fait siu I'eFigrmett <le Johams Kepler qui
était @ p@.sid de la detrire sdète des pylh.goriods, rclris et te!ù.
sêtc pù Gs TEMPLIÊRS Céh Mcemit le savq. su
"I!MPI-oSION"
(.lls e sn æln signifi€ ]'ltilisùon dù polentel d6 moilee intériet dd
le mmde e!0érÈu). HilÈr et tou les aur6 m€mhH d6 Seiéé3 Thulé é1
Vdl svlietrr qG le prircipe divir ot roujom céaLù, c.-à-d- ontn ctii Une
teùnologie qûi, par @1rq æpo* 3u l'eplcid 6t dotc, de æ fait, dest@-
trice" opp6é€ aù p.irope ôvin. On rcùlur â106 cé.r me læh{ologre @po-
st rù I'IMPIOSION la do.ninè de l'æil.lid de S.haube.go
0e
p.imi-
pe de la érie dé h@drquer = noù(rurde) pall du svùr 3ù timplsion.
Dilm plu sibplætrr : rnelosloN i L plc d. l,l'xPr-OtloN! Âù moy-
6 ds tràjetund & l éErgie du nor@rde er de la te.hniqæ {te l'implGi-
ùr on pé!ène ds le do@irc de I'r!ûnalièrc ct @ dtu6out, aimi, b p€s-
L. prûier vaiMu d Imc de sou@upe tu @lsiruir lélé lcr2. s. pG
pùlsion étÂil bdée or l l.côliqe de tinplGim (L tuLine reB l .ù{elà)- n
.d!rcnâfi ù di.qùc & 8 m d. diamèir., surùr6s! d'ûn disque parallèle de 65
m diâmètre .t n r$é .tr .Lsc d'ùn aùtre disqùe de 6 m de diûèle Ces ic
n dilqes ànÈd .bs Lrû
qEc
u di6ce de 1.80 n de dramèrrc où l'otr not-
t È propl|seù de 2,4{, n de haul, Er bts le @rps @trat e t€@imit d lor
m de cô!€. Ds e cône * bouvail ùe sne dê pedùlc qùi âwit poui efèl
12L
dc stabilirêr I alp@il I4 disqB idérieù et sùp&Èu tomàietrl
q
ss
iNeÉ poùr qêr
u claûp de rctariù éLctrl)mg lique
On ne l:nail
las
les perlo|rlll|lÉ de e
Plemiq
disque lolânt. Il fut
erpénmènté pendani deu aû ara d ele déûoûlé e( entrposé daû l* ale
lie6 dê Mæfflmidt à Argsboù4- On rerNe d$ aid4 dé rinancmenl!
poùr æ prcjet d,s 16 cmpiabililés dê ptùsiff .drcpriss indùsrriel€s, æn-
tiôùé* ss le 6de JFM". Il 6t ærtah qæ le nadûisDe Vril st isù de

-nachinê
reB I'aùiêlà" ûais il â é,té répêrtorié @me le
-lévit
tN S.hù
En pnncipê,la næti.ê ren l'ù-ilelà itevrit oeodrù ùr chmp ettrênc
ûdt fofl amoù dtl€ €t d,rs sn prodE voi,einâge qùi fâiqit de loùt ldpaæ
eNircmml y mFis ælùi dc la nacùùe ct dd
(mparts,
u micmsne
toùt à fait itrdép.ndrm de mtE @snc A $ pùisæ mùinûle, e chûp
erait tot lêndt indéDéndânt de toûrês lês foÉs êt inn@næs dé nolre Uni
vers, téll6 qE la giavitato., l€ectl@agnénmê, Ie ûyd.élMt ou n'inpôr-
lê qElle matièe n pouÊit 3e mouvon à volmré dâÈ rôù 14 chamF grNi-
ratiomels rms qùm y détete @ qu on y ænte d6 folg d'âcrélémtion.
g&.b rcprésrdts des sæiétés Vril et Thulé et ttuvaila, dés('fuh en @[a
k prmiêr OVNI dlmdd vit lé
joù
ên
jùin 1934. C'êst sôu lÀ rtiÈtim
& It W o. Schmann qe naquil È prdid âiiôn cirdlâirê eÎpéribotd su
te te.tu. dé la fabnqe d'âùôns.4rzd?, à Bn deboùrg : il s'sgisit dù RIZ
1. Lm de en
rr'mèr
rol qùi rùt ausi l€ demier, n s'éren À la venicde d ù-
m ùdrù d èninon @ m ndr se mit,loB à tomoyer et à dær ds I'sir
FndÙt
pluiem mifiûÉ L enpemrge ,4rad, igd qùi ènit
sùider
l'appùeil
8'âEm omplètement inef6æ C'est â@
Srdd
péite qe lê pilole Lrhû
i
En jùin 1%4 VICIOR SCIIAI'BERGER fùt iNité pât Hitler et les pl6
W.jz ré6jl À l€ pGù âu $1. À s €. échtppe! el À s éloigrtr
r'.!paÉil * nit à tomer @mne me bupie âvânr de apoLr et d'êtr. ce-
pDtêoent nù en piè.a c'érât lâ 6n dù RIz 1, Mie lc débùr dcs erciN
l€ RFz 2 ûrr terni!é amnr lâ nn & I'amée 194, il avsit ue propulsiq
VriI el ù
"piiol,ee
à imêibioû nag tiqE '- Son dimèEe était de 5 n et *s
t
tuælérntiqùcs étâiert ld $iwt€s : ls @ntoM de I'apparcil .'estonlaùnt
i
gùnd il pEeii de l! vitessê, êt t s'illmiMit dê <lifé@ltes @ureuB, @ qùi est
bio Érctérjsdq@ d€s Ol4\ûs Séld la fo@ dè propùls@, n dd.mil rcùg.,
lrmge jaune vêr( blanc, bleu d eole.
tzi
i i .
iiiitirii
Hiiiri.iïiiii
f,
iiiai
iËiti iEii
Ë,iiiiltti:ilr
# Ëi
fl,:::i:lilitiiiilË
- t
\
st
6.t.lt|t(fionnonù01.4r
722
Èqh.l ..r{4Érqr !6r /
ffi t
(rùr.' t
l4gEllt
(nùù. t
(nE r, l-ùir
It
ÈÉ!!sr!
ïdiiT:!h.
.!!+!!!$
Hnq êèq I
125
vRi!,
7U
t
t a !
; !Ê:
: . i - .
^!
. ! i .
i r!E! ii ; !l:: li
, t t - : t : , : ! : :
":
I i
' !i rl
i l i l i l r Ër
E I . =!
.
É. : ! a: !
' . !
E I t i : r t i l Èi ! ! : !
E i i !!i :! .l ::l rr i l
È : . : . : . i ! : l a t : : t t t . .
S : i i i ri l i ! : ! i : i Ë i ! , :
! : l ! î ! rl i i : i : ! ; ! ; i !
! : t : j t : - : - : t t . g: : : : :
! t : : . : ; : l : : È! : È. . t . t !
s i:iii!!iiSlii i:l!!!ii
a t ! t : ! t . r t t É: t r ! ! r r r : r
3 a: ! 3! Â. t ! r r âi g : ' . i t r l : !
I
\
NI
126 t27
j
--
N.Ê
I
1t
i---"+-c
i i
F:
! t
! :
"r-'
4
s}
x
,
-$j<-
G
E
légendes re@.r(ùits à panir de E gmtrL\ rirt .L! àrhiva !qèr6
t
129
il
lur
dorc fùctiotur et I'aûê 1911 lui ialm u destin renEquabla Il
tur ùtjlhé @n@ avi@ de r€t@lilsæ à
srude
didanæ
rPfflmt
la
"l[tail
l€d'Atr8leide', cd n Jâvérô qæ 16 cùù*G aùeI|M& stsdù{b ME 109
ét lrtituptG à d6 rois de I!@i!@e ttu$ildriqB À @w de lù petit
Or le pùotogfrpùia 61 1941 .tr-d.s du sud de lAth q@ âlos qr,il e
di.ieeait ves le miseû auilidE /tlddr k iroùvmr d@ |6 6ù de I'Ant
ùct&E Il ne pouBit
lE
êtrc ùtiliré m. Nid d. ctase pôû la rai@ lui
vDl€ : À arc de 3o pilotage À ir@ùlsid,le REz' 2 È poùhit etr€.tær des
clrdgdents d. diqtioû qùe de 90, 4t d 22t
"C'6t
inùoysùle ', vont pen-
s ænâit d'dlre vou @i! æ st précirétunt es cùusereûrs de rcl en
argle dbit qui srt *!ctérj!riq@ d.. O\NIÂ
Aprè le seès du perft R.Fz 2 @æ avid de rccmiir@n.ê À
SrmiL
dtut rce, lâ Seiété Vril dispos d'u tqEi! d'expérinetrtaùù À Bredeboù&
14
".taeu
VRIL r", disqùe volmt
Eùipé
d'am légèæq volait à la tu de
l'ûnê 1942. n auit ll,5 n .le diadènE, pæédait u dèC. èt ùê
"p.opulsid
à lévit ior S.lt@ùr" et û
-pilolrse
!r
ibprLid ù chmp nagnétiqæ", n
att igMit dq
yir.ls
ilc 2.q10 À 12,000 kD/h, poùvrit Mpln en pleine vitee
se.l€s cbùg.menL dc vol à dele &oit sN péjùdiæ poù le pilote, il n'éiait
pù $uis ru@ditio6ahÀplrériqbêr éttilplrfait rdr apte àvolddrs
l'6p@ Or mEùùir 17 cr4plaiFs du Vril 1, il
t
êur dsi pluieu vùim-
te à deù sÈgr.E mùtriq d'ù .[ôoê in vè@
Au rem nonaq ùr prcjer v-7 ût lê joû. PlBieùB disqc wldts por,
tèr@l@t@@isilslEientuepropùlsimpar.é.cre@@nve imels.C'6t
grâ@ à ANDREAS EPP qæ È RFZ ? fùt déé, il
qnbinait
ur disque volût à
lédtati@ .v.c @tle prcp'nsid À rércrioL L'Eu:p€ de SCI{RIB}ER IIABER-
MOHL .t @l1c iL MIEnIÊBELLUZO pârticiÈrcnr à sn élabontim, n âBir
42 E de <liaEèû. Mtu æ ûaes loa d'ù âttêrisge à Spiuhêrger Au ald
rôm dc PEgùc, d pnt æp€trda4 plu rdè @ pùoto d'ùtr RÈZ ?
qNl.ùir
de la b'æ façoù. D apês Àrdl@ Et'À il devâit êtiê éqùipé d'oeivs nùcléai-
G et il devdt bmbrd.r \R Yùk
Eûjtiùet 1941,SCHRIEVER er HABBRMOHL @atrûisirc ù aviûcir-
cùlaire qûi rré@ùait à l! ærtielê, mt por ùæ p.opu&iba À ié.ctiû Mù qùi
av.i(, epetddl ile
srav6
délailÙe Otr déEloppa poutul ue ùtre
"roù-
pie wletc à éleclro*NitÂ1id" iEc Ùæ propùhior à tachyds qd eut plu
d. réwnre Pui! @ firt ôu tou dù RFZ ? T, mnriroir pù S.hnever. Habenohl
ct Bè[M, qùi imcridna à !|rftille hi âsi. Mâis @qnés au d!q@3 Vril
el Harebù, 16 diqH volùB v-7 ét iênr
dût&
d6 jdets d Ê.lrnts
A! æitr meme des SS s tmwait ù
Crcùpe
qùi iravaiDrait À la prodùction
d'érdgie âltenârive : le BUREAU D ETUDE Iv DU SOLETL NOIR = SS-E,
lY dml lé bût prircipâlétajl de Èndre IAûemCnê indépdd,nt du pélrole
hnt étungr. L. S$ÊIv déreloppa le
"némiuc
THULE", âpp€lé, pls rùd,
TACIIYONATEIIR lIltrLE, n pafln du ûémime Vrn d du cùvertiss€u de
lachtotr
(fu
ommandad Hùs Cold.
Etr æût 1939 déoû. le pmier RFz 5. C'éiair ue bùpie vot nré éqûiFée
d'ams mymenenr lou<16 dù Don étr.ngo de
'HAITNEBU
I... Elle amn
ù équipasE cmpolé dê hnit ùmren arait 25 D {ie diânènê, e vitëæ aù
dépan û8it de 48Û0 tr/h poù âtaeindie, plùs tsrd, jÙsqù À 17(In ttu/L E[.
éiril équipée de deù
-ms
À myoB rortl (KSK) d. 60 m, motés 6u toû,
rèld rotrtivd, et de q@tr. MK 106 .t avait me âptihrde mt€uc à eolèr dans
FD 1942,lè
,,[]AUNEBU û" A.it éeaLnet ir prêt, Son diuètre triâir
de 26 À32n s bùreù étâir de 9 à 11n rl poùEit rturpo.tér u équipase
de 9 à æ pe|Ime Propùhé pôr ù icùyoDtêu ftùlé, I aneigûir .b.s lâ
péripùérie ter6ù€ 6{rD &dn. n était apte à æ déplàs dùs l êspæ er âvair
ùe autotomie dÊ 55 ùerc de vol.
X diltait al6 déjÀ tl€s projeÈ
IDù
le gra<l vôissc.ù spatirt VRrL 7 dc 120
h dc dimèae qù devait trûporLr ds (@!agri,*
dtière Pd lprà on m-
Etrùùir G
'IiÀUNEBU
r',.reûphirc abdolncnr
!.6tigie
ses?1 n & didètÉ n vor. .t tur ûéne frlmé : ll
t@vait
tranôpùter 32 per
s@€q m aùtomnie er vol érair <ie plùs de ôùit smi@s et il atreienait ue
vil* d'aù miN 70m tb/h (et d aptès dcs dmmnE d'aEhivé æ@èt6 dë
SS, il poùvair atreindiê 4O.0m rD/h).
Mlgil Artrd& d-mmùrc de b CIA et ft1fuié dé cred Bær, dédæ
què r.â et'gis volrdrs .rlminlrl pend,rt la Douxièûe G@re poùvd€nt aneE-
ir et déollër À la vêni@]e et wld en mgl. deit. Ib arreieraior 3,000 km/| et
âridr ,més de e@.. læ.
Orob.blædt
lc
ISIç ,,@@ à ray@ fqts..)
qÙ pouEit ùaveÉr re épâi*ù & l0 m d. blindage
Ê plofesû l. .l Huta*, ùlologù€ et autr de
-Die
Sdliisl d.s Enoch"
(,,rà de6 d'I{éDah"), dit
$D
les alemds éraiert en trEin d. msEùire æ
qæ ls Aniés d\ésignriènt de
"!}5êne
d'm6 ûincles". Hurtâl eùt €nEe ses
@iru d6 dMêrts réntiouùi:
l- la 6n tnrlion de PæÈûùûdq
y
. d .lpérimntalion d @gins
i.rrg.id.q vêB l'6p@
2. la renue ds neiûeùB teùnici6 et $ienriEquer d'ÀIèmgÉ
l ' , nl . r l . : . n, . r un. Lr I i , . l Jù Jr h. ûr , c ! . ,
' i ! . r
I Àu! r l \
'
t r : n
I
: . .
l l z l l l
rÈi'.r,
k vril 7 âlanl lc
ûèniei
vol.phoroerath,é à
nartir
du HS l:6 Sdns câ_
mounaecct âvec, . l embl ème€xol énqùc del aSùi éi éVr i l ( ùnècr ol x3: nr d1êê
non. sur rônd lraenré aù m,licù d unecôùiônnedc fcùillc\dc chEne violcr)
\
tl
I
Ï '
ll6 137
Ca dæùûenIs neûliolmimt amsi I'distd€ dê e qù'ôn lppé|8ir 16
"FOO-FICHTERS"
(les bodes dc feù).l, ClA.t lé sdi@s særs britârni
qB éiaienr déjÀ atr @utu|, eû 1942, & la mstrùc{iù et dc I'cdlloi dc têrs
objets volants mis ils @ 16 al4réciÈert pas À leù
jute
ulù.Is Aûiés
désigùied, etr f.it, sis lê n@ dc
too.fgnteF
lo(t* 16 sût6 d'sppùeilr
rclùts lmiæu al€mânds Deu inrentior @3pord]aidt pùtiqnièrcndt
à .e qù'or âpp€fait ls foo-69[t€B: Irs btru6 wl44t t et kt btll4 .L tuù
IÆ deu n'avaie nen à voir éntre e[$ mis ls AIiê l€. asciai@r à ton.
.
h
'TORTUE
VOLANTE" tul tuqre plr le beaù d'étrd.s SSE-IV à w!ê
ær Neù$adr Sa fore nppelait ele d'ue drup.æ de torrùe Cébir Ùft m-
d€ wl.nte rmr équipage qui devait pdlûbe.le slBtèm d'al|lmgc éla:rriqù.
dù maÈriel mittairc .d@i. Cette smdè é(air lusi équipée d'!ms sopùi-
$nlÙée!, de tùb.s à xrtdftn a!Fl& ujoa de tz æ.r pù les SS Mris le sbc
t^gè pù coupt@ .L ûttd rc loncrio@ pæ pùtaiteod( au début Or ænti-
nùa. plc ràrd, à dév.lop!.r c€lt r.ôriquq Qùi@qE a déjà w d6 OVNIS
pour. @niû€r qæ æue
"@ùpùrc
d€ Mtr.f
, cù{, I arét d6 isrdlatio$
él€lriqæ8, es1 he des ierctéristiqE ttliqùs dd OvMs qù,nd ù appltah-
Fnt We.ilell c. Stevds' pùoiê de nJS An FoE p.trdmt h D.uièæ c|læ
Mdide, dit qe 16
tD ,sÀ&.r
étâiat pÙf(É
sris
rut où rcùge dmgq qù'iL
rappochai@l julqù
à 5 o d4 avior! ct qu'ils Gtlimt drit ette
lciliù
n
r'&an p6
!cst'bi.
dc æ détffiq d eu, nême lqsqù'on leu lirait .Lsù!,
et ils oblie..ial parfoù 16 @dtiUes à Idrc ddi toù ou à rttnir.
Oudt ru ,u.rrs d. ftv@ da6igDé6 sùMt @rDé
tootglr€ru
c'érâiênt,
er tait, rle sinples b8llotrs À l'idéri.rn ddqùek se toùvriért dê fn6 spilÉls
et ûétal poù brdillcr 16 rrdm dd Nid æmi& Ilù .rft@ilé tut prcbô
blmot ûidG mis à porr lt6€r d irriddrtiotr plychologq@.
Aù débùt dê l'tué€ 1943, d Iftçl m€me L proj.t d\u sÈ@f d rome
d. cieæ qùi devait ê1rê srslnit daN les clulÈE d€ Zeppêliq c éttit l'
"APPÀREIL
ANDROMÊDA"
oona
de 139 n). tr dmit tEirpo.td pluieuB
i.is..ù spatiau @ rc@ è 3@@up6 pou .le vob (itrtèrstenans) .l€ ld-
gùe dûé..
Uæ réuiù ibpoftmtc d. la SoCIETE \.RIL €ut ,iêu û dliroN de N{Él
1943 à Kolb€r& strti@ ùrlnéàiE en IM dù Nû4 à laqele Nisêrênt les
nédi@ M.ri èt Sislu L sjët prtuiFor dæftait t
"ENTRBPRISE
AIDEBARAN". lÆ médilm mietrt EÎù ds ræiermaL précis su lg
plæèls babitée\ snEes artoù du soÈil d'Aldébrnq et ùn voFge fur
re
gruEé
lou
s'y rc!ùe Ir 2
jdviêr
19,14,IiITLER, HIMMLÈR, Kû el et
Scnùmafi (tou <teu de la S@iété Vril) e tt|lfutèretrr poù pùler de @
PROJETLRIL. ns voulaie æ dùiser ÀI ai& d ù
em
anrorel l. Vril7.res
Aldébæn p6r ù cmal ilio@simel, D'après RÂttlofer, le prcnid €sai en vol
dûs ut dd diù.n{ùn.l âuail eu ùeu I'hivq 1944. L sppareil âM évité de
jutee
u déscshe : d'aFès i$ phot6 (fu
Vril 7 p.iss .pès $n @tour, on
âmit dii
"quTl
âÉit vot?gé peldùt ù eiècle", læ rèvêtde rùÉrieù dd
abins pânisait trÈ uâgé €t il étrit abhé @ @irt! dldroirt
Ir 14 féûiêr 194,t,le pùolê d'ffiijechim Ræhtike r€dr à Pærdntrde
I'héli@ptèrc sùpenodque construil pd Scùdev.r et Hahcnobl .ou lé n@ du
ptojet V-7, qùi étâit
Eùé
de do@e lubopropul$s BMW ita. sr vites dê
rontéê à la venicde érait d. 800 n À h ûinùrc, il s$ekmit Ùæ hNtÊù de
24.2m û ôt sa vit* etr vol hûimral érait de 22m lû/ù,Il mùvait etrc DrG
p'nÈ aucsi pâr re éærgie .o oDv.Dridrcxc U ne put. epeûder
j.mis
inr€ftnir, @ Pefrmnnde tut bùbMlé ed 1944 er @ ûallfen à P.agE s'a
véra iDdle pùiqle @tte ville tul @p:e pù les ADérisis .t Ls Rws bien
imt qùid æ pùi* ùtilier les disques wla s
Lnqù'ilr oel4èrcnt l ÂlÙemâgre débût 1915, l€s Britsdiq6 èt lé Amén-
oit dé6wrnerq c re aùlrcs, d@ lca dcùiv$ særèts d6 SS d€s plotos du
Hâûêbu tr êt dù Vril I .i$i qù. dÊ l
4i8rcil
Ar<lt@eda Er |r|æ 19116, le pré,
drténrÏfum fit en srrc qæ le cûiié de la f,orl. dc gere ds USA ilonnât la
pemisi@ <le æûblei lc ûrtéiel .l€nrrd poù qu'ib pùis expéri@ente.
ætte haùre tehnologie Des svdrs allelmds iravaillârt @ e6ct tu!@l
.mené3 ù USA dans le €dre de I'opémtiû .,PAPERCLTP_. n
ù
towàil,
€û1TC AUTMJVIT'TOR SCIJAUBERGER Cl WERNHER VON BRÀÙN
lémr brièwrl i.i rê @-tr..!i@ qul d.d€n tue
lrùdriaq
a
Ir prcnier prcjet nrt ordùit $6 b dnæti@ dù Prol It \ll o. S.h@
de la Facdté J6 sciees d€ MuicL r-.sl dâs e c{dE qu altr@trI éÉ;@.
3trùi(s,
jùqu'aù
débùt dê 1945, 1? disqù.s sp€tiâu roLnis d. 1lJ m de diamèt-
rc qùi ùni@t @rDli 84 esais 4 vol, c'ér.ient æux qu'o app€laii 16
,,CII,{SSEITRS VRIL 1', Ur VRû-7 er !r VRILT grdd fulèle du |lm de
"ODnf
ahien!
Foùr
le moins, décollé de Btu<leboug ven Aldébarù, d
rvrn 1945, apÈs avon lah eùt6 toùl le teûai! d esi! el er cm@ùt @ pd
ti. d6 ridtifqùs de Vril er dd lr@brë dc la loge vin.
Ir dcuièæ prcjet éLit maé

i. bùeâù d étùde tv d.s SS qui ft @-
slruir€, jûsqù'au débùt 1945, trois tt?$ dê toùpies s?atiales de difGrcrtes
em-
<|ec er tom de cloche :
le H UI\EDU I, 25 r de didètr€, d deu €xerpLift., t6ré 50 fois (vit*
s 4 vol d environ.t.800 kn/h).
13{l
IJH UI\EBU lI,32 d de dianètft,.n sept êmplair.s, tdÉ 1m fois (vir€i-
* en wl d oYirm 6,0m ùD/ù),
Il était, en fan,
rrévù
d. cmlruiE d6 ltau.bù tI en iéria Uft oftte a@it
été læée .ùprès &* î,@s d'avior Dmier et Jùter ltn Dm 1945, Dor,
niê. dédoch.le mirât r.pp.ûâtid of6cieùe de H loùrdd toupis vol.nte3
allait.êtrc DO.'TRA (avio$ STRAlGphèG Doni€t.
L EAUNDDU m, ?1 m d€ di,hètrc, @truit o u seùl demphi.er volâ
aù m{im 19 foi6 (vile* etr vol d'ènim 7.UD tD^).
ll
,ÀPPÀREIL
^IrlDROMEltÀ-,.srtuI
dê r39 n qui p@Bir @von
b Hâueùu II, deu LRIL I et deu VRIL û. srâ à l'érât .le projêt,
n y â, de plùE iL. d().@c ! altstdt qE IèVRJL?, EBioa grâ.d modèlé.
tut tmiré à h fir 1914 cl qu'ârE& d6 esiÀ il ft qælqG wh qùi ne dépe
ièrc.t ps l'ùbite t€mtE.t qui r@r(du Fqets :
1. Àrrenisage près du lac
'M@ds*
daB lé S.rztnnhêrsùt lve d€s *âi*
de plongér por vérifr€r la rérisr@@ à la pffiiotr du tslagè
2 t2 vnl 7 .
!tuboblelMt
sùti(mé dms ra
"ro.teræ
d6 Alp€s de
t6 à atil 1945
tDu
d6 mnos de ûmié.r d.s moritd ltrâré8iqB De là-
b&, il s'ewola tm lEsDâgne où s'étd.d réÂrgiée ties
Fsdrdftés
iûpor,
tdrd dù Reic[
tDù
l$ enllHq

I'Amériqæ dù Sud et res È
-NEUSCHWABENT-AND"
(elplietiû ci-gprès) et 16 nettre er séûié
dans lcs bæi Fdètcs qw les Aldûrd6 sEient
('lBtnitd
là-tâ podanr Ia
3. Alssitôt apÈn le Vil-7 awit dé@ùé srètênent veN le Jl!d, nah nou
Q!'.dritt-il d.s liMu
A.tiu
.prè. L g|æ ?
On @ pcut *clûe ue plodetion etr lre trè. perib 3âie dù Haùebr ll.
Ia difiér@td pbolo€ d'OVNIs qùi rprès 1945, m@rrè d6 dstrùctiG
t
?iqùdat
.llehands nou l€ lai*t1 À pese.
Câtàirs died qu'ù!e pottié .l€s eryim rùûit éte cdlé€ da.s le lôc ,.Mond,
@" en Itaut€-aùtricô., d'dis pérot q! ils aMierr éié emlMés er Aûén,
que dù Sud o qù ib y Âlmr tÉn6porté3 er piè6 detaché.s n 6t ærtaû qæ
nême s'ils tr'ol p6s fmérenr âftéint I'ADériqæ dù Sûd, ù y fabriqu, à tôi
de de pla!! de mtrù.rioq.re nôu@u appôrcili On 16 6i voler..t @ pan
imporiarte è ette t€.hnologie tut ùtiltuée er 19€3 d&s le
qdE
dè ,J'crpéii,
a@ Ph@ri:", projet pléédé pù
"l'e4énene
Phnadelphù* d. 19!13. (n s'agir
d'èpénd@ de télérûtltior, de mténdietio ê1 de voyagH daG lc ÈdF
de ln US tL{vY qù fùftlt plû @mdéd & sù@ès qù'm ne fauair imgùé
139
dâs 16 rev.s Ls plu ténéÉirés n y uûit ici tutière à ù aùir€ liw @i! @L
rou ésrterait
(fu
Nj.r. von h bitliôgdphê)
Et 1934 eù( lieu w EXPEDTTION âletrùnde m ANTARCTIQUE rcnée
pa le pÛtteaias Scltwbenlowl. L6 Allenmdr s'aflriùùèrcnt dD.om kn
@ré! dc t ûait qu'iL bdptisèreDr
-NEUSCIIWÂIENI-ANII"
(NdElle S@a-
b.).
gélâit
@ régi@ 3@
Clæ
avec d€s mo tgr6 êt des lÂe Ds notÈs en
-
ièEs de eu-Mi$ dù tytÈ 21 ct æ primt plù ra!ù la roûê 1æ le Nd!,
tr waàaioa tuqu'À æ joù. plu d. mt sm mdim allfl&d! y disporurdt
&ébÈ éqùipés, eft. aùtrcr dù rz6, n/zri.r qui leù pêrDeflrit dê reBtd plù
siêB *ûÀir6 $ùs I'cau. O! peût p€Er qù'!r sè mr daris m le !va-
rct rararmd avec 16 so@p€s vol&t€s d piès détlcùés û qù'ih ont, ru
noirx.ûpùlé 14 plans de dstlù.Îi@, Or peùt srppoær $ssi, pùbqE 16
cgb @ wl fu@t @u!@!é. de s{,.rès, q!'ù ls fn de l!
sEre
16 $|lmp6
Yora 6 sy ut r@dù€ dirdteEdl.
Cçtt sp!@iti@ p.ul pdaftrc cée à plu dlrn mi! b€rDup d'indi6
.inpût
rls pmenènt, æpcrdù! d'idrgiM qrc elâ 3'est pâré àifln.
Or p€ùt 8rm & poF la q|6tid :
"Fdrqmi
ld AIié. onnild ENVA}II
'L'ANTARCTIQUE s6 16 ddr6 de I'AMIRÂL E. BYRD. d 1947 ?" Si €
r'étlit q@

ue erpéditioo. poùqùi Byrd mit-il À ss diepositio 4.0m $l-
dlts u ùatçôû de
sueûÊ,
u porteavi@ rat éqùiDé et torn u sysiène @nplet
dc Évilaill.rMt ? Il diôp6ait dc ùuit moi! et ù tut, @pend@t,obliré déjÀ !u hout
dc huit e@iG d€ loùt intmpre aptù rwir ruli d'ér@ pêrt6 d'lvioÉ
t !oi!ùE
qâd
æ fur
ja@i!
.i'@Ehùé pùbliqù@nt : au'diva't il ?
L mird Btrd dpliqu, plB rr4
^la
.rc*.
"Car
du à entaùn mù dar
L û .l'w tuvrdL gw. il
fturltu
s dn td!. à d.t dttaqw .I @ioB qui p&-
rr,tt wLr.l'ù p6L à I aurz" I1 his rNi èmddre qu il y âEir'lÀ-b4 ue
dvilisarion atÙcê qli æ- eûd( er s@d rve ld SS! d'ùe tæùnolosie
D8s M lire
"Zeirm!&ùiM"
(Macùirs à t!@!tq le ldp6) où il æ
d.Mdc, dt e autre!, æ q@ @t d.yeru le! H@êbù, N@b.n Jttg@-Rar-
"D.puit
Mi 1915, ht lot iâ spotiûhs HM.b! I,lI .t III Et ntùre let diç
q! vol4r6 spdtiaÆ vril J ot dilata d abod, w IaiM rL tM (.,,)
DM e MtaL, il est
qiùn
wtt inûr*satt .L Mvon qw b Ew.b@ I
.lv Rcich zqMrl ûuès M 19èrc ssri wL N ercn ervolé ûB Ma/s
pùr w etpAtuior spotizL L 20 aûil 1945 4 .léco4ûr du ,NNh*ab^-
l4û.1" qui &ùn abû ofti.ltàtun|û iM ttriûirc dv R.i.h aIM.l4
I . l l
( 1t r \ Rl l 7\ r Ll t cdùr ]
t.12
d.!ùnibrù l,rll L. hr\r l
\ . l i l 1J. n\ c. Hr t r nehu l l .
Pr ! ' ! ' r p. Ju H: un. hu l l
T
146 t47
Comprcne-vous nointclmt pouquoi roùt æ qùi . trait ttx OvNIs
iâsê
poù de la funillerie dan! le5 ras ûedia. et @i panicùlièrem€nl en
^Iema-
ene
? C.nptc ic!ù dc æt ariÈrc-plm alcmmd,le nonde de I! prese el des
nédias qui 6t @nrrôlé par les IImiMri
Erâæ
au lobby anslearé;@o doni
sle est prêl à inresli. des 3ûm6 émrms poù cnÉchc.lc citoyctr â[cmând
de lairc des inv6tigriiom en @ domùe
k qu€stior qu m p€ut * po*r mainlenatl esl la sùimle :
D'où lcs wiétés sèt* ailcmmdes rnùÉ et VIil renaie €Ies 16 con
missæs ildispeNbles à la onstr(rion de æs e.gir volank ? Et d ôù leu
rc.âir le evoir cmærnânl le génie
eénétiqnc,
domirc où les allcllnds étaie
égalemert fort en avmæ par rappon au aùtres ÉlioN?
D apr& l4 dird de tlerbert G Dmey et d {ù1res cherchcur:, ils ont été aidés
non sdicmcnt pf 16 ortacts r.lépathiqæs avæ d.s exEa-t€rgtres leu foù
dsnl 16 plam de €c|rucrion! màis au$i par l é1ude de lâ pro0ukion i.tade
d'm€ smôùpê nd tèrcqtft qui s érlit âbaltùc cn Forêt-Noirc cr 1936. Mais il
n] à prutiquenent aucm prcuve de æt évén€n€nL ùi des ténoiû oculaires
ocpcndm( G prcùvcs uislc au USA, ei nèn€ er
Erand
nonbre. A la
mêm éFqùe les AmâiqiN eùe8ist âieit 6e série d'obiêB qui céd&ieni
âu el, æ qtri ne pùr être Gnù mnplètêtunt acùé. No6 y r€viendrc$ plùs lard.
Rewnons À Ia
Fliliqùe
Pendmi qùe I'I- G. Fflben sorenait Hitler, en pâr
tenaire de .ânel,la ,,Stùdêrd Oil" (RocLêrêlld) nmbft le peùplê 6rtre les
Nazis D€ mênq lâ .,Fôrd Mo1ôr ornpdy fâbriquit des amllHts miliianes
poùr I a.néc améri@inc mais prodùisait en mém€ temp6 en Altenrgne ds véhi
cules militaires
Doùr
les nazi: F{,rd el OIÈl (fibale dê Generâr Mobs qùi 6t
.odrôrée pâ. J. P Morgân) étaienr les deu plN
Crm&
fabnqtts de cbm dans
Qu'inporle le rd.q@!r,les nultnalionales é1âimt. depùis le débùI, gagnan-
td. c est *lon æ memc
lrincilE
qùc bcau@ùp d eftrepri$ travailèrtrt petr
dmt la D€ùnèn€ Cuene mûdùle.
Pourquoi n y a r il nen de 1oùr æla dâns l* livrs dq éslicrc ou dm les
encaclopédics ? El pùriolièremc etr AllerDsle oiL ÈEre apsarerûe.t la
fib€rté dé la prcs et où l on d*igne t^
'érité?
tJnê d* râims en st la sùivdte : lâ rondâtion Rækefeler à distibùé, en
19,16, 139.000 dolùs m:naiN pour qu'on
}résente
au
lublic
ù.ê leniôn ôfii-
ciêlle de lâ Detrnème Gllm mmdiale qùi di$imuL toutc I aidc d€s bdquieE
mériqis poùr l'édifimtiotr du récire trMi el qui p6e aus sous siletæ l'i
déôlôgie nyrliqæ er ftcù|tê de e réginê. tjn d6 principâùx doMreùs éllit L
Stan&rd Oil Corp- de RGteleler(8s)
LÀ DEUXII]ME GU!jI'I'D MONDIÀI,T
Bie. qre d6 ænrâi6 de ùvres âi€tri été éaiis sùr lâ trasédie d€ la Deu
nèm Cùer€ mondiale,lrès p€ù de
Fe6onnê!
@nnâiaçm l'ânièrc plân.é€l dc
ætre gnêft qùi tur lâ plu onéreBe de tos l|s tempÂ
Lhisrone tele qù'elle €st m.rée das les lit6 d'hirtôire ôffrciêls d Alle-
ma8.e, aùx F,rlB-Unis, d AnSlêtefe èt an Japm !'a qù'ùtr. loùraùe 6sm-
blan@ avæ æ qni J.si rêû€n€trt pasé. arec 16 caûier et lês butc pôùnuivi*
Cc qùc I'on rMnte est exâd nals l âùte moilié de lâ !tuité a été omise.
"Pa/
I imoae qu its od Aôùê. de Ia Dewtème Cum 4odiak tzs ma
tudie eÆ-ûênes coniôlës,ùtlaitû hmtueaiL sôntieléd.t pouùe M
tw
à low cw à qui tui dn. i1s ôbéisênt êt à qui ils sùt æarêt divdre.
ialotnonon èt i8trdiot Ib e,î.o respo sohta de tô ,,ûhfuiô4tMûtubt '
ù a été pbnAée I'opidiod ptbliqw à ptopot dè la DeùièN Grem monnith"
(D6 eôlfa : ,,Diz
^tubigêt
, 2.
205)
ccpendant. petir à petit, la luièr€ æ tail joù, et ell€ mu dévoile ùne ihâ
se
plu claire d€ e qu s êd éelemcnt passé. Cr qùe nous evons de æLrê guer
re, @ $nl des donnécs hisroriqùen qùi a tait quoi, quand. où, âY€c qùi.. Mais
æu qui iirent, en fail,les li@lls" nê sont
jmâis
ncntio.nés(86)
D âprù
'.
pacrc d
"Hitler
et Stali.e ,
la Fùlôgûc dcvail être @ùpée en deùx,
æ qu tlitler a réalisé le ld septcmbrc 1939. D aplÈs €e qui élai1stipùlé dm le
cdmr signé 20 as plB lôt (el qui ![ait dad le sens d4 llùdimti). tAnsle
lere el la Irrme avaient l oblieêliôn de 3c laner dam 16 æmbats au côtés d.
la Polosne A(rès r^ &ôte de
suza
Cûmbqlair,
qtaroe!é de lâcn'; fùt .en
plâé pâr l'ex{ioùre €i lran€ nuçon CHTIRCHILL Crc d€rnier tut u melleû
partemire il odonn. âKrirôt unc attaque ærieùe sur l ÀIenagne lrs AIe
nù& nê s'étaiml pas âitendù à u€ attaq@ ânglâisc tt n y étaient donc pas
prépârés. Plùsi€ù6 domées lai*qâient
ftévon
qùc I All€magne voulâi évncr
d'enter en guêre.ôntre I Anglel.rc.
Du! u dlscom en 1933, t{,tlér démôntrâ qù il éLit p6sible que Ie m-
mùisûc * prcpâ8Ê êr ênelôbe l'^4leiere e! affimâ que, si æla advait, il
aidemn 16 Bnbnnqùes à æ défetrdre s'ik fâtuâicnl appcl à lùi.
En outrc. lcs lroùDes rltêmdds lair€rent,le 10 nai 19.10,335.000 des so]-
dats strslais éyeuq la plage d. Dùntirchen.(47) Dc plùs,Iresn pêr sn rcyage
ù Àngl€terre, avair csryé rle réùni. les deu plus pùis.ts nâ1iûns mdiqùcs
Mais w'rston Chùrchill ùlmiseit bier BFRNARD BARUCH qui avail auss
aidé Wôûdrcw Wilsor ct Rdsêvêh à âæédêr à la tésidenw
11a
Ce tui
4slenert
BÀRuCti qui p€Bù.d! Chùr.n de s@ledn |s fodsliù
de tErat d Imirl Ir 23 @i 1939, Cùuch dom @ite l ùdre au niniltre
d$ @lonier lord Uoyd .le rctiEr les troù?6 dglâis d. L Pblgrire et d'ù
bd êr d'ridêr 16 Jùift à r'.r.gads pou rêû proprc itéfeffê(33)
(Xen repaderui plu loir.)
149
OUT SE PÀSSÀII.IL EN ÀMETIOI'E
PENDÂNT CETEMP$T,A ?
k Bsjonté d6 A!éri€ia ûe voubi pru etrê nerée à qùerqùe gwre qE
æ sir natu la lùui@li étaietrt dlù lvis oppæa r, présid!.t ùnérieit
FRANKIIN DELANO ROOSËVELI (lê 32èm préii&nt) étair
s@d
mitÉ
de{ ftæmâçolÀ n nbrc du CFR il avrit ilês lios avæ la f,nile Ddmo €t
$si avæ le
"Cmi1é
dB 300 . Un de s plu præ[€s ællbomt€m étsit aû
3i BERNARD BARUCH et il .van dès Eppôrl æs étroils av.c le COTTNEL
HOùSE deprE !u nôitu huil âE lls lllùmiDti, ômê m6 pouwft le @ù-
qu! aBi.nr plné ld ùom Il le l€ùr rc%l\ri m fâtuant voter ùe toi u-
rmiE À l! C.ûijtuno : tou eu qùi pGsédlient de I'q tuæ , eo eliet, obli-
gés de le rep€nrc à L bmque.rut la 6n atd tvl3 ($u
Fiæ
d\ùe ændê
{tÉ 10.tD I ou & 10 âû dê pii.on où Eêæ des deû à !. 6otu}. Lor tui p.yé
2À67 $ I oÉ ODnd la plu
sI*
pame iie l'ù lùt mtuqùée le prix de I'd
mo a
jùsqû'à
35 S l'onÉ Ia
"initi6"
avaimt dépos! leu o. das der batrq|B
érÈngèrs et È @diErt, ,évide@rt, plu la.d, aù prû forr(89)
Ir présidert R{!*wlt avail ilcilé 16 hp@is à dtm en
eærc
a leù
pcarl u ùlrinarrn de
Cùeft
le 26 ndêmbre 1941 drs l€qEl il
qùpa1 Ie
Etnit d€ tdtd l€6 trol4è
jâ!ùâis d'lrdocbirc et de 1,. Mandchùie
c e( u râù histùiqE mi! cts( @ seqer bie. gùd€.
I-ùltinltm de Rooè€velt râ éra ùbnrionnellemenr mlmuiqùé âù Cor-
grès @énqi! qù'â?rè' l'âttâq@ dé Pdrl Hùbour ToN étaieût d û avis ùa-
dre : les J.pomù r'avâiért pâr d autre poGsibilié qùe de déclarer la
8Er€,
do6 qu'ih âui6t pt€qE toùl fait
lou
l éviter. PRINCE KENOYE! mbd
sd.ù dir JaÉr u Etâleura avait minl6 fon dnaûdé à s rd.li. à W6-
hjnslor ou tIonohru poùr y rd@ntd Rrevelt .t troùv.r æ4 lûi ute dlre
$lùtim. Il frt nêne p.ê1, plù lârd, à acqùiær â!i e"ig@e ds Etateuris
pour éviû h
8]ræ
nais RoMelt rcfùe.ùâqæ rois de l€ radrM
!ui3_
qæ tr gùæ avcc le iald éldt déjà pbjetê d€puis lmClmps
-
ai$i qù'as
C'6t au rneme mom@1qæ Rmsælt déddâit au
!éùple
mériein I
*
n oàÆ à tud ld nà6 a à r.6 ta
PaEs
a
ie
vw
Jds
à u m
pM
loû.iL,
J. l ti déjà dit tuparuvet et le rulimi t@ dse : V6 ,,bot{
æ wrt p6 @eor8 à lt gm à l éinA.."
'Dmp€r tê p.uplê de la sonê 6r à bu 6ùp.r le $ùSe(90)
Umae .néri€irq info@éè d. difiérqte sourcs sanit qæ 16 JâInnâis
lttaqMai4r, d rbdd, P€ùl IldtDù.
150
1. uarbdadec des Erar. Uri! ÀTolyqJosEPH GREW, &iivail da4 ue
lcflre à R@dell le 2? j.trvix 1941 qùe ri |Æ g@re é.,latân drrc le &por et
l€r EraFUn4 Pàrl tlârbd. sril lâ prcmièré.itte.
2 r: nenbrc dù Coqrès DIES lwit trù æ'nereùt ùdiqùé d préside
R@vell @ août 1941 qæ Pedr tlùbou sedit L cible! @i! lùi avôil aNi
mis le plm d attlAù. stmtégiqùe ave la @rte @cpordMt . n fùt odm-
3- De plùs le rPia wt méri:in Nan néùsi d 1941 ùL dé.od€r 16 cods
dipl@.tiqùe el nililaire d.s Jâp@a4 R@velt el s
qæire6
@@isie
à l'avæ ra dar. sacte I nere èt ltldrcn de I straqE(9)
ALBIELETçfmd6deusùnirantsde J' e4éneEd.Pbihdclphia,me
@1ailquTI é1âil ù pclq à ette époqelà À Prl Hartsù mis qùTl fùt
r.ppelé ùne æmiN almt I attaqùe pa@ qù il deEit tRvliler eNit€ avë
Nilolâ Tdl, à
"l'êIpéri6æ
dê PhilÀtêlphiâ". On lùi avôu ârd8 qù d l'ârâil
lait rerenn à @ùæ d. l'lttaqùe r P.ad tlaôù, II érait trop piécieu poù
Ij bæ de Pe.rl ttùbr tr a élé préHw qE deu ûem avùl I ansqE
Ele r'y était ddc âtôd@dr pd prépalÉe e( 1ru périrdl l@@lablû@l,
C'aair le sùnait de RæreIt. Il powail alm lairc p6sg 16 Japomis poùr
d6
"sls
poc per6def'et il ér4t du dercir d6 EtaG.Uni! de.épon{tre pâr
A 1oû eq qui r€ veùlerl pas rdûelft q@ <leveni. présiile où chal@
lid inpliqne plm qù. d êtrê u simple polilicieai€s?èrc qùê leMpÈ simt
lcû o!ûirâ 16 yes :je vêux
tôrld
dé @|!i qui allait dê@ir le présidênr d6
EtâtS.UNù, DWIGHT D EISENHOWER.

s@tir
le s@È de leu e reprie qu on peùt qùali[ei d'inl:|]ûæ, il fal
hit qùe les ilDimti rieni ùn wilù dévoùé âù p6te de mftlùt etr cùef
.le toût6 l* for6 amé6 rl€s Aliéi Ia pélsûe rdé.Iê por æ bolot tur lê
ùcurcntrr-oldcl Drighr D. Eisnùwd- sa ùière dæ l'mé. d6 Erhts-
Uris €st plu qu'intÉresMle, €Ie 6t frsilMte, @ ele nolc
D€tul
de voir @
qùi peul ûiver à u sld.r toÙl À lâil ordimne qùùd il dispd€ de bo6
"appùis".
EiçnhNr érat, on f!i! .ùsi u mi dê Bem!.d Baruh.
En næ 19.11, il obrinr L gmde & olmil Itôù nois plu tard, n âair @-
mtrdùt de la 3Èm 3nê anértuire, Aù boùt & trois dùtrcs ûoii il fùl lM
mé g6éml de tdgade Ir 12 déæotrc {re h nême année, n
lanicipa
aù prc-
jet
de
sære
e plu het niv@ù à Wsninslon. r€ 16 réûier 1942, il fùt pldu
âu litre d adjoint au cn f d âar-mjù & lâ .wù Plâs Divisim'. D€u mois
plB t id, il en p.il lâ diÉclion. Tois nob après, il @evait le mmândmêtl
151

"Eùôped
thealrc ûf Opælios".Ir nûb sùirmi, ilérail ûomé
sé!éral
d. division et au boù1 de sû ûois génétuI à
-cinq
élol*".IÉ 24 .tésnbreJ il
étâit e.nn nomé ommandùt en cùer en Eûope(ci)
Une fois l'.mê all€mand€ chlsÉ€ d€ Rm€, I'arné. mérimift ù
eéréral
MARI( CI-aRK y stâiilma. aù lÈù & se dnter r* lâ Yor|go6lare vidne,
Bùdâpest et Prâg@, les Anéd€ir éwoyèrcnt we pÙtiè dc leùB $ldsts cr
Nmandiq æ qùi otta h vic à diircn 1m.000 t{rc Toul .Èla eûl <le lu-
.les oNéqænes sr le
"pa'$ae€"
Ârtu de I'Euop. de lT.rt.
A la @rére@ der ali& @ l9l3 .u Qùébê4,lc
géùéru1 CEORGE c.
MARSHALL nt pEssio poù quc soit stùé u asdd qu
ldlait
re od de
"posiiû
tus",ll stipulait q@ (.,)
.,h !@iliotr
de la RNÈ ænit dorin.nt€
l homn€r officiell€nèm À lâ éiê ds Erat!.Uris
-
Rocælr. Marshal el
Ei*nlDVd
-
avâidt rcçù des or&cs sEicts de le6
"ûaltrs"
: dniger la pha-
* 6nale de.la gu@e ain qu'ene e déroùle 3elù 16 dir€ttiG d$ llltrminad.
reû6 qu'eùe snt décnt6 dm les
-Èot@les
&s SâCd de Sim'. Otr d(lm
donc .u méê rc6 l€ ldp€ de g.gffi du tdraù(94)
152
L'AIITMÂCNEVEUT CÂPITULER
.d grâ@.u
emdF
ô pésid.trr Rmsftjr.l€ COLONiL TURTIS R
DAU. qrc l'bistoirc dù mmedut GEORGE EÀRLE â été déwilée. Eirle
frt I'ex-souydeû de Feû3ytldie, ûbasdeù .Dén@in en Altnche (.re
193s à 1939) er en Bùlguie (de 1940 à 19,12). Pù lâ.ù e, n tut t âl!,.ùé mtal
peMù€l d€ Ro(x@€lt ù I db'n. Cæt À ætr. époqelà, aù printdpt l9A,
qre r. cnd dù æniæ sæt âlldard.l AMrRÀL *'ILHELM cÀNÀxls,lui
rddit visite Caûis loi dit qæ
"lâ
slinrhdon ms corditim tel€ qù'€[€ érail
qigée pù l'Arériqùe et l'AngLt€r€ étoi inæp1àble pou 16 génarau ale-
nsnds Si, epqdant,le pr&iiient âméri€in l,i,san @nprendre q!'me <lémis
eiôn h.rmblê d. tùmé. allelmde sefrit posble, ild.mi€nr prêft à æP-
rer Lour auûe a@rd, LalÈ,ll€tu rdmr aloB I ordrc dtft eû@yée
aù rront de I F4r .fD d'y @nhattre JAmé€ rouge" qui 8'ap!rhâi."
Pêù âprè*, Eâd. eùt ù .drctien en@É plu long avs l'âmbdsdêu 5lL-
Md FRTIZ VON PAPEN qtri lui r.t6s h Dêm. requérq Esle qùi *
dênandà, toùt d'âbùd, s,n NAit bÈn eùt€ndu, Éalila al6 qùe . érait ù€
demmde sénee d€ ta pÛl de æs ûb€sadcù$, et n éûivit a6itôt û. nie
6iv€ À R@evelt, Ri@ æ s p€s. tr d enioya we d.uxiènia Toùjôm na
rÆqùe Cmis rcvint q@lqu6 jou6 plu flrd poù pr@drc @IDilsæ de
h répoûæ dé RmrêÈl! ErL trè pùt h lùi domq, Eùle €nw'l,
leu
,prè& ù
dcsgë dc ll plu
srù&
ursæe à Wæltioetor Toùj.m âùme répoùse Tou
deu re pouvaiol eior qù,lme capiriiLtion de I'Alda8.e n'érait pas sù
taité.. Roæv.L daûs ùrc Lnrc pé6dnellé du 2l md 1945, délddit au em-
dnddt Earl€ .te rcndrê pùblic el tuidètr1.(95)
153
L'ÀIDE AMERICAII\IE AIJX SOVIETTQUES
PENDÂIIT I.À GUE*RE
Il €nde h tre MqubL qui mu pemet de
(mprendE
e qùi aar
pNé pendânt Ia
suene
C€ lift 6t nis @ûdèrenmr à lédrt pr ls médiâ4
Lr p.oduaem de nhs et la plùpari d6 bibtotùèqæ. Sot litre :
'rr@
Mljq
Jorddt Diùi6' (E rqits dû
jo@al
dÊ tûd ill @|mûdant
ùor&r).
JORDAN étal u véténtr dc la Premiàæ G@rê mndirle er @ dpérid-
@ nilitairc le fit a.édêr d
ÊRtê
d'epédiiiomiÈ ;réûd Lesæ" (rrèt ct l@-
tio) et d'offi.id & tabotr ave 16 RK Il *ûil ls deu prediè.6 attéd
À Ncwl, en Met!ù e1 À
!ani.
du 10 @i 1942 à
-united
N.liG Dcpor No
& IÆd Ira.e Diviriotr' NeFùL Airporl N9vûlq Nêw Jæy, Int.mtidâl s*
tiù, Àn SeFi@ Colmùd ;
An Côrp6 :
tts Atuy".
t, COMMANDANT RACEY JORDAN élai1l'blrm d€ liaim e re rês
EEreuris et lcs Rùssec tr fùt très sùrpris de ljnnwE q@ lo @lonel ruse
ANATOLI KOITKOV serçâit $ I Nûanr de Rrevêlt HÂRRY IIOPKINS.
la SoaiétiqG mmirestâidriL le 6€oin d. foùmitG spécid6 ou aùtÉs, un
@up de fl de Kotitd à HoptiN sdfsil, e1 la m,iEhùdis étrit a8ilôl tvré..
Pl6 rrrd, Jordaû Éndqu d* vâris mim À cùaq@ ùûnor et n€ pu1
s'dpecrEr è éder à sa uionté- C'd âlm qu n ût |m tffili[eI1 dé.où-
uit d€ ptrgicE ru h rBiôn rrcléânE ue liste de ûâtétidr trdlloné6 pâr
wi@ d URSS d.u lircs d'ùdi@ I é1 du dêùérim I] æ
PoùEit
ib.ai-
rd, à æ non€ntlà,la poriéé dê sa dé.oùverte DN s@
jo@d
& bod, il
&t4 plB lard, avæ foe détails e itcided! et d aùtEs Un avioû s étaii, eût-
rc Ntres, éqNé o. Sib€ne d mtenail le mtériel néæssirê pôr inptind d4
billels de hdqre. n y âmii des plâq&!, du pâpi* el d aùtrès utetril6 d'in-
pdndn.Âisil€s R|ls pouviicrt,de mène qEl€s Etak Un4inprinopdr
l'ÀleMgné 16 binea qùi rEi€trl6w pendû11@patron I
Lasrd
"Iéld
Iræ" petuit à Staline de É@vor dd Elât3_Untu 2{000
âvionE p6qæ,100.m0 mio.n dêù rois pru d..ùc qu'il ny er dâit au
déhùl de Ia
Eùerc,
116lmnôtiv€n d€s wilùen de la noEiù€, dù méner
Pou qù.ûc niso! les Etals Unie otrt-ils .pPoné un€ âide aNi mssive au
Rles @dd1 la Deuiènc Cuêrê môndialé ? Nou smct en drci1 de nou
p{M ættê qùedû,@. je .e vôu âi cité,jùsqù'à prêent, qùe qùerqrA €æDpræ
Iâ nhmi.ari érâi6t 16 Nt€ùs du régim oùge rl savddl lès bien é
qu'ils faisâi. ll csl facile de * reûdrc @mpte qre I'uRsS ét8it ùû imtrùmeût
eFùl leu pld (ccrùi der Pror(blês) poù $ùmttrc dô t.re Ia Tdê ê è
rc à lù Noùvel Ordft Mditl.(96)
154
LES PR('IOCOLES IX'TYDNT SE TEÀLISER
r'Allràem n eut pæ lâ po.6i6rlré dc
p
m/p, l€ J.po * vil Éler la
ded. Eqùere tÆ &poraie @pitulèMt sæ @di!@ er @6 1945. fi|lmt
@ ûêre @ix le hdt @omandemdt
jrpomb ft oùsltrè à l'mbaMde
.mériaine À MM, à I mblsde l1Æ À rbtyô et âtr Pcnraeæ à Was,hi.g-
ton qE lè
souyflddt
royâl jaFoais $ùnaftait ÙE €Ditùhtion st @di
Id ÂDédolD ltlMiùt t hùrq@i ? I'
lnélddiml,
aprà @lp, qE L
nesgc n'luit pu êtÉ da.ûdé ! Mri. .lôrq mat araidt-ils làit 3!pô6hat
pou il|6dd 16 od.s niltune et diplomtiqæ ? Nou @mûl!@ h réFtrF
: Ls ilês
jâpoûis
n'.vtent p6. eræ été détnit
"
rr spc.t&le .Icit *'rlê
re.t 6mmenæ. IÆ B 29 .mdirc !ù &pon lê grard
"reiû!s.@
'
v@lù pû 16 boquêc intemâlimu. D'ahord .t lrùirc Toryo, pùis ldér les
bôûb6 sû Nâgâeli .r Himlim.
Or dit qùe b.d@p dè
eéné6u
j,p@ri{r étrimt dd Mù{ê d\!c siété
@èié ny.tiqæ portmt lc n@ dè
'DRACON
NOIR". J. r'@ si. pd pru
N æ sjer.
b FÆrsrrudion de lâllernâgn. et du Jrpd â ràppdté dd $Ms 6110-
ûmiq6 au b6rqùiæ irtemtioDu. ra AlebÙds et l* &pd.i5 @ûpLrt
Fmi
ro la trMin M et 16 c5dÉ ls B âr'pliqué* Md lem goùvem.-
tu s sr cùoisis asi par bs ûmimti qùi l4 lMipoldt
qnne
des
mio@ttÉ Voùs rcùs d Èn<lre nidr .mplé q'End bB prddr.z dh-
ùisdæ d6 li.r6 d. nmbÉ .les ditréE é or8oirrtioNBês@ûp de
loli
ricid dù goùvÈh.reDt â[e@d sot des pi@ sù lécbiqùq me 16
Àmén€i6 o! l4 RNs{97)
155
QIIA
NA}PIORTE I.II DEIJXIEML
GUERRE MONDIÀLE ?
Du poiDt d. rc hMair, æ ful @ d&41@ rm cironsânec ,ténù'ntR
Du point de væ ds nminâta æ rùt u sùæès sB @nte6te Citt€
eæûq

s* 30 oùiG de mûts €stiné6 (Soùdisyne p€ie dé lm m iom), rcpnéscn-
re, à l'évidenc€! æ pânie d! p/,Fm. A'ss.idherent tu lint dd rlrwi-
mti ilort È bùt suuêne 6l la déaÙon dù .N{ms Ordo SedoM , du .,N@-
vel Ordrc oondial de w€iinaùÉ
hur ls uminati,I-énim était en Rùssie la p€Mnné
larfâite
k mù-
dsæ â joùé 1€ !ôle dù
te.!
dâns ré dé6ùlænt poliriqùe et psycùologque
d6 évéreû..ts. c-t-d. quc È! @spiEteuB otrl util'té le omudjs€ M
ôe
,,|r
bete noirc" pou onhaiûdæ Ls mtions mideûtalet à faiÉ dd æs
sions er n dlm d6 obligâlios qui topp6.i@t à lêm
Propr6
irtd€t Aq
déùut d6 mé.s viûst, Énine a ,mqrcé tù notrde l$ prcjets IûlE des mù-
"NM
otuNM A abor.l I Eep. de tEsl puis ÎM lcs pay d Asi."
Irù bul lui alrcint grâæ à lâ Deûnème Gæftê mndiaÈ QùchG Més
plu tard, æ tut i. toû de la f,àjém
PÂrtië
.Ie fAiic, Là débdcl€ dù viet_nm
at û éléûêrt d€ ænê a.tid & rÈblayage
L Deuième Cæûe nd<ùale â rapporté en@rc pl6 au trlmiûd. fÆ
gred€s lisûes de l'@id or.lre dù nod€ éclâ1èrenl .l t6 fmdements 6nat_
.i4 ei miau de la nor.le lnditilful. turcrt bahyé* LÂnétiqùe, dotrt h
séoriùé rê tut
jânâtu misc.D csùs€, d a@l ûi pendant la gùene se vit âlm
priæ dm l'ctrgraas€ de lu poùtquê notrdiale ontt.t€ à rcnlrer à s pG
Crtle gùere cotta au Eras Unis 4m n iârds de dollâ6 êr fir Mtd b
<ren de l'Etôr è 2æ n iârds de dolaÉ cela rendait l€s Elats-unis piûomÈ6
dc. grifrd d6 bmqui.B inûeû.tiômu. k guere attanil le ctmin
Fùr
l'&eit
dù sdisliue qùi e éprndir onm€ ûê û,râdie d À4let€ft el au Era$.
Urd Elre prépùa asi l! loe poù ta cÉ{tior de I'ONU en 1945, do.l le siè

principal F tuuvr 3ù u tmin itonné pr RoCKEFELLER à Neç YÙI
P.mi les tudbÈr fotrdateu6 de I ONU 4? .ù noins laisiêlt pâflje du CFR
L'ONU 6l la plu grmde loge lIæ ûô@dqùe ûlematronar. dù ddde
ofue l'indiqùe {téjÀ cla,ttênl sn dhlèn€, C'ên ù sFbole Fdc ûaçot
riqE rout .]mtu 1è
"end '.l|t$"
sst t*
,,bilt
a d u tloÙor' tt\&iui6 (toir
156
QIJ'ÀDVIIIÎ.IL DU SERVTCE SECTET NÂZI
DE LA CESTÀTO ?
wili@ Blmley nou inf@ qæ lâ cIA âcêprâ l'offte dê REINIIART
CEH!ÊN, chef d6 opéEtiùs dù æniæ æt du Reid .Iemd er Russie
ite panicipd à la @slrùclior du é@ù dù ænice d infomtion méri@in er
Euope BqÙop d'er-mnbÉ d6 SS appùremi{r ù I'oryEnisation de ,Geh
ren". Cênèci devinr unê p€nie im!ûrdre de lâ cIA en Euop. de l'oùsr et
Ârt à lâ base de f.lpùeil ds sni6 smers de L RIA,Ir CIA tnô âlsi d€s
int@alioG à penir ds <lot:1ll@ts cæ':@t les
!rocè6
de dimhels de gùer-
re à Nænbùg ù l€s oéltodd p€ychistriqc d€s næis ; @ll€s{i .lrai€nt êtrc
utilùéd d6 décemià plu târd lm d elpériel|g iiouleM qùi viMidt à
oht nir le @nirôle d.lâ @mieG,(99l
INTERPOL, orgmisation policièE intemationab pnvê qùi lutt€ @nt ë 16
diniûels €t Is tÉfiqlhtÊ dê dtuges û!érdl à l é.heû. notdiâÈ, l dnigée
jùsqû a 19D, à pl$iff reprises par d'q-otricieB SS Qutrd or sit qù htêr
pol tul dtrôléé pd td ..ts p4dant h Dêlxièmê Gære lrmdj,le, m nc
s'étorc plu dc ne!.(1m)
157
i B.sin el L ,,GROUPE STERN" de YrEhat Shânir Qutd ld anbd 6ffit
'
eùld dé

en plB d€ se en sàtt q|Nt âu A4lais er PEl6tin€, ù 6t
I rppel À |ONU qùi dé.irh, l€ 29 rovdbrc 194?, le porlagÊ dc b Pâ]é:rirc .n
.
t€ dru pla inpûtut s hreûr l ..IRCUN ZVAI LEtI\ll" de Môd.ben
L./\ AONDAI'TON DD L'ÛDTT D'ISIAEL
I! guæ oùwir Iâ biê poù lâ fmdator de I Etal d'lMèI, o@e @lâ ruir
éré
Frcgrlmé
depun 1An. lÆ plai.s æ d€lrisiot l€ûr€n€.1 a Europe, et
I àttenli@ du û@de æ 10ll@ ved le Procù€Orienl où lq simistd éraie etr
imù d'établir I'Etlt d'Isaël etr Palstire k neun e d6 lord Moyn€ par d!ùr
siotrist6 ôwita ùê viæ iéiclim en Ânglélera lÆ dù 6lgês sidi.te d 1946
à Caère, il fùr décidé de @uir au tmrine poû édrir l€lat si@i.te Csl
iiai q@ naquirenl nonbre d oreanimnoN iqrcrirt€s a Palestirc dotrt l€ bùr
ér.it de crécr de foÊ l'Etlt d rsmëL
' Cêù4i tenfùi!@t d8 lB pays wisins, $lf qEhuæuns qui æ I]csdbrèrcnl
tu la dnedù de Y.$r Anfal êt {rê l'oLP
lâ rlé.laralid d'irdépd.Ltre d isrEi:l le 14 mi 1944 @@ ite nôreau
.||redé DAûis lors. lc Procbe Ori@l est u royer rd€ntnrt hâitr6 .t n€E
Mais æla mspondait pa.fairenenl âu bù13 Ècûêrcûés

16 lllûûina.i
'(ti. lê pld d'Albêfi Pir€, n' 3).(101)
I dù El* ir.tépm;anh: lù mb€,I'a rc jùit Ce pnûcipe du p.nâge du
i Et i pou
adwrer
no6 6r biêû M{u du tmp. dê Rme :
,,Dieidc
.t copc
'
a',
"divi*r
poù mièu réglef. n dr 1è gùùt .!. diecùdes qui tr'cr fnilgr
.
pl$ Et e fut le 6 Ls Épùltid rucili des rrcublB eme pr|[ md. 3
oblùÊdl I'ONU à s Élird. Ls sionnt6 et pôfièrc.t pour 3e
I'ârrrge.
F
.rùiûritmdt la Palestinè tr ,,gr@p. Sim" ei l .,lrgu zvd tf,ui- ($c ll
* dilet'o ile BéFn) dâiUE le vilq. Deir Ya'in el ess4ÈRd loq. le!
Ced
: E sigE d àvdtiseMt poû lê câs où les arabe oniùænie À rési,rter.
158 159
LE CFT
'E
CONSOIIDE
Ce nrt la périodê oùIê CFR mençâ à rvonùe ra.lÈ i.nlEe u Et ls
Uûis De vieill$ iNtitûlios sùvmiB fæD( rûDlaés pù d6 tolveUes âu
ni@u intemti@al, teù6 que I'ONU irile du CFR. D'aùtrq d mqùiMt plu
lard, tel6 qæ I' JNSTTTUTE OF THE PACIFIC RIM*
oPR)
et la
"FOR
ErGN POLTCY ASSOCTATTON" (FPA).
Sù I'mlre de I lPR. h Cnine tut Èri* par George M.Bha[ â!r c!)mù
ûùtê& Ir ontrôle exsé par 16 nlmimti sù I'U.ion ioviéliqæ nrr mtrement
ùpli6é prr h gwùe D6 prcj€ts, tek qE elui d€ ,,t€nd
L!6e", €t 16 dé.6
m pris à Yâjlâ par Slârinq R@.lt d Cnu.hit mtdèrc
,
à Èu tou,
L slstème mviétiqùa lj
"sum.
fioi<le", bier hi* ér sèæ, qui s'er soiri cnr
ré I'mpirc @éijqæ éi l$ n,tions @iddrd.s .ênfarçâ la psilim ds ilù-
niDli rhDs L r6le du nùde lÆ
rr]æ
de Corê er du Mêt IIu dt Aé
mâûigânées pôu évit r m 6.nmtârim dircd. êrtrc Amé.iqi6 ér RÙ'g
Eû mên€ Ènps, æL pcûit d.
jùstif.r
I'exislere &
"Êdie
de iéûiré ..tic
ûale", têl|e qe lâ CIÂ (Ctnhl Inteligê@ Agàct), lr NsA (Nrtimd Sffii-
lÆ ollémtiotrs dcù,é6 de L CIA @merère æ débtr dd mées cin
q@æ. Iâ dirigeù|' de. g@t@enenB .rd âùtd pât qui d'ér.iênt pdx æ
rc sN L 6ntrôÈ de lltirM- d.wÈtrr êrE ur6és et llml&â w s
' qæ 16 lllMinâti .ùolisidt Qlelqæ3 s&.lem dé.i@@ 3 o doùtèrenl et
s étomèrent, 6m le sémteu M€CÀRIHY de æ qù'il y dl dùtatrt d. @t-
ûud$6 i'ans 16
!Gr6
élerés du
epuvemdent
de. El'euni. Mccrrihy fd-
dâ lâ
'tlow
Herilg otr Urffiio Àdivilid (aùditiû dm h ,floe s
d6 acrivités rd ûéri€irs) cr
Dùt
d,é@!vrii qælqù* ælirités @mui!t6
@is re. médias lùi jetère.t re disédir. Vdlà ùæ méthode qùi Nùr. le sæès
et qùi â fiit es pÉuv6 : @lle qli nêr à l'é4n 16 tôlrêrta nE t..d, McCn
lny æ nir à etrqùêtd Eùr la CIA. S,n awit pousé ù pcù plu arùt peùt+ne
aùair-il pu éviter I'ateD(al @rue J, F, Keûedy.
Ir
"C@ité
dæ 3tr fur rrèd inqùer ronqùe Mccrrthy décida de 6irc p.nift-
re wiliù Bùndy dem l€ @niré d etrqùête Sd si8natio. aùmit p€miô dê
décôutir l* bmnes r€lalids eri*hl6r.. la CrA ér lé ffiie mt brild-
nique ll
"RIIÀ
cùoisii AIen Dù[6 poû rcttE ù l'éôrt M.Canhy. DùI6
dôlm à Ri.hûd lIelûs €l Patrict Ltm lâ misid de s inp€r de Mccirtht
EiFnl'o*er dmn. la nêne mision .u
senéEl
Marr Cbrr, menbft dt CFR,
rou
qùc Mcajrthy n. dmpât plu dc la CL- Clârt p.6ùada Mccanhr qu'il
eisÎâit une @nf,i$ion de sùû€iù.næ $éoale oui veilàit.u Iâ CIA- McCr-
thy stoppa aloB s inv.rrisotioN Lùi, qui ét it mù poùr fâiÈ lâ.nÆ at
rrûiâ.a et qui, e. lafl qù arccà! défddâit dê ronbrcrid famills dé l. mâfià
de New Yort, anit u€ ùitié profonde s@ le chef ù{rcrel du FBI, I
Edsû Il@vei n dgùilait, d aileuE, pou lùi dé ren@rq a@ d€. 1ûBi6
dm d6 hôt ls de Ns Yort,
Ficnùd Hclms ct AlGr DùI6 prircrr c! cLarge. pl6 tard, lâ diÈdid d€ la
clA.(l@i
160 161
i'ÀrIENIÀf CONTf,E NNNEDY
tê mori6dc latr€olnr MtÉJ. F KEN\EDY mr lobid;€ violeûrtsspé
@Ltions depuir ndêmbre 1963. Nou svffi qùe lê
jeune
ûétidenr
r prép.-
nft À cùotuir R proprc oriedstior @t@t dês qùdtids dtre grande imp.r
tsræ stratégiqæ, @ qùi l'o?Èpit fortement aùx pùisant8 ittérêt8 politiqu6 .t
fi'.ncieB de I'ESTAAI-ISHMENT. n n'érâi1 pâs ùn bù
"pa.I.miE'
el l'!.e
&s €a|js ile son Minâl tul qu'n Mrcta, peù après e ptiæ de lmctid d
1961, re ch.f toùi-pùiset d. là CIA. ALLEN DULLES qùi remn dr subir ù
écle dsls ,,I'opéû1ion de la
"Baie
des Cochonr' (il r'lgisâil d dil& abâirs
qui æ prent p6s atterir rLns la
,,8Àiê
ttd cæhôts" à Cxùt a aril 1961). De
plù!, il eNisspsit l€ ftlrait dc qù.lqM orseiles anén@ft (Advim) dr
viê1tr. n bù d()m I'ordrc, €n efret, d€ e ætiM m ætobE 1963, ce qui
gêuii a6i énmémmt les Ilminati tut le fEit qæ
(eùedy
vourat n nænt
diminer ls âclivirés nnn'ies d€ la CIA dâs r Ài€ dù Sùd-Est, Il ft srcir,
etr oùtre, rù CûsÊq lê 13 junk 1963, qù'it amit I'intêntid de mênre en ,ppli-
@riù loùre lft série d€ dbpcirio6 pour dvêÉr le dénci ds plienats d6
Erars.Uûii Il 6dait rel.l@ I'e4ofiarid de Darcbudis6 ildulrieû4 el
péleEr d6 iûpôts .u ls aroiG d€s ciroy€ns âûén@im à l étnrye.I2s inpôrs
à patq ru le €pitsl inv6li à 1 étrùC.r e Fmie élevés
iusqu'à
15 % pd n
C€|l reDrécentâil. &iiLmr, u hddicap de plu| poù ls ùdqùie6 itrtema-
ti(mE K.n€dy dait éé -
ô mbim
-
l'h()'m quï fallai pt déreturrc
k drcits du
Fùplèoo3)
si nou voul@
r@ilre
en ompte ùn âûtre noùf rEaln'+ plùs inpùt n!
quitlon me fois cMrei mis brièvmm! re *.teù d€ l! poliliq@ Cela se raÈ
pone à lâ déouvertê de h $uoùpc volùte qùi tétaii é6.sée rÊ 2 jùilet 1947
à RosEwEU- aù Nowæu Mexique On dé6ùvri1da.r ette sùcoupê qM
tre petits hu]@oiide n y eut t ténoiN, 35 énois.asps {ie prèniàe mil (dù
leso@l
de l'Air Fo@} I' 13 féuie., on t oM N aùEe wi*d spatid dats
16 eNircns d'Aztd. aù Nonvaù Mcique h deùxiène chùre d ù âùirc vaÈ
Fâù d.as enë meme réSion eùt lie! le 25 m 1943 .t n È !ea.t Canyd I?
ôCæ Àwn 13 ù de di@èh.
' l
èlstr Labnqùe avq un n;td qùin. avù
' âmis
vu et l @ y troM size morls qùi n6u.âid1 dvim lm n. Er 1919. ùne âùÈ
re so@ùpe tut trouGe À Ræwetl et l ù des pqsgeB 3wédt. ur officier
d'wiarid rc$t tordE dè l'emder à lÆ AlanN où æ trouvli€nt, è @1le
époqE, t6 irtâllât@ l€s plùs sts dæ fæs amées.ies Elat3-udi* Otr déqi
vit le pNager m€ r hummoiid€ rèpli|orde ârec ært inet dûctéridiqEc
p.opres eu i &1æ ù le mllrm sinplênenr ,,EBE"
(ExtratêE6lrid Biolo
gicâr Effity). EBE rclâta qrc eu dc s mæ Èûdaiùt vj6ir. à la T.æ d.pnis
25.000 a6, qu'il @àit d'û slsrène d ùe éloile doubler que leu pldète éÈit
d&erriqùe et qù leu slcù |macâit ile dislolatue t dit $ssi qù'ib dispcai-
6 de bffi mù1eûlin€s dn6 difér@l! polt dè 14 T@e EBE e@irna au
jeu
rc côlmel qùi 1ùi temit
(mp6elié
I'eririêG de la Éitrùnstion et l sùniê
de l'âne qui ompord.nt au* lot d. I'linivæ Toùi rû roré et n3smblé su
le .ode
"Yclrm
Bek". Otr 6sya dc pE(lre @ût!ct lv€c ls ræ d EBE nsis
s su6ès ce prujet porlait le lM de slGMÀ- Fitr 1951, EBE tmba gmve
E ni o,lâdè Come les lotrctioG Ltologiqres de et @rÊ dép€ndaidt è l'tr>
po.t en chlorclhylle, d ft appèl à ù bolântutq le Dr Guil.m Mend@a, pou
le tmitcr EBE 16!. à iÆ Alâmosjùsqù'à æ qnil y noûul le l8
jûir
1952
"pou
u notif inmu".Ir @lo@I qù t(gupûit de rùi rùrit plcré À sa mort, tl
I amit aidé m m €nlal. PtB tùd, ru le prcjet ROBERTSoN PANEL,
d âdapta @r évAloenr à l\4dù
;
b fird ptril le rine
-ET.'-
Cf, fl[ d€ sien-
Fncdm àmit
Doù
bùt de f'nili'nser le pùtlic avec ætle Îéaùté-lÀ
k 6 démbrc 1950, @ autre sÙmpe (de 30 m) tomba près de rlr€do,
ù Ièm On rsùva dN les dé6ris un psager @lciné d'l m 30 âvcc ltr tête
qtlêrene.t
a.(e
C€1 incidenl sMii, me vive énotiotr 106 d€ lâ pâtutio.
iLs pùotæ Ir 20 mi 1953, ù ré.!pér. à Kinglne, er anbn
@ùpe qui æ m*uÊi! .elie fôis, qùe 10 m de didètre Il y lvail qùarrc mortr
qù,euaNifurcnleretrés@nn€ 16 a r€., à lâ
"wnghr
P eMnAnFor-
æEæ (Hans.. l3). (côme le dhdi si
jnstætrr
16 Arédoir :
"Fart)
it swtins sbùÈ.lihtn
fûtiù
/' = Iâ râlné dlp.lg
Pârrois
lâ 6ctiù
D
Dès lâ pEnièrê cùrrte, pluiem ùgmir iG wètcs turetr1 réée\ eÙes
!'@ùpridt de toùt æ qui mæmit 16 OVNIÛ : ll pl6 inp@lùt. trt I oÉa-
rid MÀlEsTlc 12, fmdée le 12 æprenbrc 1947 pù le péride Trunân et
.tùt dépendâi.nt toùr Ès !ùrres psierl (MAJBSTY e$ !e nm dc codê pou le
p.é.ident), Padi les nênbr€s, il y .Eit lc Dr v8ùflù Bùsh @Niller $ien-
dnq|E dù pré€idmi
;
lc miriltre d€ la Dé(æ Fd6|ar et âNi, plùs r{d, Nêls
d Rctefeler, Alleû Dù14, ch.f de la CIA et I Edgd H@êr, chef dù FBl
ra aûré tâi6aiùr partie dû CFR. Tou ls do@ éi,imt âwi nenbË de lâ
"laSON
SOCIETY" ou .rasoNSCHOr-ARS, d. l'élire de I'oidte .SKULL &
BONES". Ir siège du grcùpe si1ùé à Ma.ylùd, û@sibre æùlen€n1 pù lar an\
*t @ntu $u le tr@ de
"CoEiry
clùb'
IE
les ærc16 d'inirié*

lroj.ir
@n{d. su h .ùrÊ.riù dr M{sdc 12 éLient' dùÊ .ùn€., 16
L prcid MÀ,r, c-ài. ,.Ittajodty Aaoc] for Joinl Intellisec . C€ æni.e
réuit rour6 l$ i.fomarid mjlfur ls sni6 Éder" MAJIC liatride
762
@{1rôlé pû Maji. Tdt6 lq bfoImtids .t dééinlormliæ À propc ds
OvNls et des extm-ten6t6 mt eIlloùÉer plr MÀJl, ên @Ilâbmliôn âE
la CIÀ, lâ NsÂt lè DIA
Gdiæ
d. ræk!.dètrrs & lâ défeN dù p.F) .t le
Navrl lrrelisùæ
Gæiæ
seælde la rine) |
le projet SIGN : c(@ûe rltù{r. d6 phélomèH OvNh PlB t rd, @ pG
projêt GRTDGE (!.ùtérre à €w itd nmbræ prnis d. ærp6
hùmins qùi turcnt |mrc.s du dêû <lca €i6gu) :
lè projer BLUE BOOK : æ ftpporre aù saùvehge d'oqeb wb s tmbés i
tdrc, er, de @Ert ave le prcjel ROBERISON PANEIT il !i.ê à dé*infmr
intnrimrelldènt lê ptrblic
i
le prci.i SICMA : mæme la @mûi€tid âlec la tuê dBBE ;
le prcjer SNOWBIRD : * hppo.te à lâ technologic d'objets vo'Ùr! .nn-
temtrcs plN letrter de piloter ù de æs objcls :
le prcje1 AQUARILTS : led dc @irrcrn@ poù .ood(rer 16 progrm
{tê re.h.Etê er d€ @ntærs ave 16 ertra-rffitrÊi i
le prcjet GARNET : éludê ljnflrc .tec drn-teiqtrcs N féirlùtior
le pojct POT NCE r @rære le dépouil@ert ds uaseau spatiau qùi
@t chu(é .t 16 elffi biologiqùq f.ib r lB 6rps i't pæa86
:
le prcjet REDLIGm : déciè d6 egi! à fâirê fl vol avæ ds vatuFau
sp.tiù qni mt été troùv& ou été ni! à disporitiû pêr d6
qtrÀ-teûêûes
Ce
projer esr nùé, eû æ ndol, dm le domire de AREA 5U GROOM I-axE,
!u Nerâda :
le prcjet LUNA : nm de .ode pdr l. b6s énra-ær6tré rû h rmè qùi nrt
oberÉe et filoéé pàr ls aseoMùt.{ d Apola On y e4loite ue nine, €t o
y
Cûc
ld gEtrds stMeG d f(mc de cigæ ;
le DELTA FORCES : ce s@t dB uù& spécidemert foméæ poù 6 pc
Sdo Iê Epport .le silim cooFr èi Grge S€gr1, la CrA aùdt été Féée
spé.iaLbcrr poù disimùlcr I'qislmæ d$ eltra-têcties D'ap.& W Cæpq
et c' SegâI, È groqe d élile set irl@tioml
"Die
Bnderb€rgd ,
que N
élùdiùm de plùs pès sù m de æ livre . éré séê aur pour cr.hd 16
@tlcts établis a@ 16 âLâ telûlr* Je nê lÉiterai, c.pendmt, d6 Bilder-
bêrgd qùc du poinl de ne politiqùe.
Qu'ôtrd<leût-its donc de mull* exba-terclrd ?
huqùoire c adr€s
-ib
pæ !u dirfuFùrs où !u pn6idrt d'û pay" ? n
l'mt fait ! El ils ôn1élé plaiem à le fâirc !
n .'y a p6 qùe George Wa$ingron et AbÉhan Uû@ln qui dt âfilné âwil
161
aé @tæt&

d.s extrÈtcftsts Iæ pésid€nt Rævelt r@it eù, @ 1qJ4,
im dûc o6iùe sù h PdÀylvmil d.m le Paofiquè Uft ltnmh ùmryê
I
pù nirohT6b .6 16 pdag4 d\ft moùF Ir
Dré.idêttÎùna4
lui te
i d, .@it d ue @Èêre pd(n.lÈ !6 d4
qtm-l€@nÉ
r.4 jùiûet 1945
qr.qmdÉ
s Rotù*niùt pétc(ùænt.ù débùt d€ æ sièdc q@ IcE pomt
!ùrÈnt rlll@tté les pæa8.8 d u OVIÛ. Mtù r.s nppors qE mû ô1@
!'éDù@t qæ de pmE iloléa qùi ont bi.n rcùlu 16 râMte. ou rd trtt-
n y
", ""Fo,lu"t
des prcùv4 @Àdèt6 dcs rÉr]@ti6 du pûide
DWIGIIT D BISENIIovEÈ Michæl
'16.|llâû
édit À æ sùiel (.,I'FO6
-

Eo akr.', p- 55 .t sivutd) I
"AtDi
qu'it Bù da nppoB ihblit pû tzt pffiwt 4 M M k!
.nmar,.sn.4 w-cL .Lptit bu, ûppûittN Miv. u4sti6 .b lUadtitstù
l'aù 195a ott ptis @^t&7 ow k
Bolwwdat
o,térittùr (...) De ptq ilt chaÈ
.Èftn .tifrémtes peroata æ aû4 G.ore. w T6nl, deov d4 M'
@ prasùL,. Aprà 14 p'aù.nndkt d. rM 1952, æ
ft
L
4énâal
rppidx
D. EùÊnhtù qri @p. L potu d. pratillat Atpûd,atg pdltût s
l;@ièE nûant\ it ardit dtià ata iilon"é .k5 dtttd.l'OVNIs à Rdw.I, azd
t:
a lsqb qtt s. pmùitituû dle l9'9 .t 1950. Ap'tt @^ atdid b fi Mù
;.5r.1952,
ù,ept d 49pù tu L tinùti@ d. ,t Mùisiû
se@uL
t
^taiâd.
12" qBi awlt é1é .h@8a2 pû w pttdiæw T@ d tM,È 14
.4.8 d:OVNk éutp,raa b Mùtid Mnùàa au pÉtd.d h wîa
"tetlt
p@ t'ilw
-.b
santé nlaJût '- (..-)
L lia d0i! p@ qt EishM étublie ffi Mùct
ft
14 be .t tu'
'
ta. iL l\t Ed*sds (MUROC) a CtlifuDn D6 tll@BruriN .l'OVNrs
:)t',tut daid dlldltA à d .n lrci|-lù dapuis d.t mi!. wiÈ,12tu d23
'W,.
k8 j'ittet 1947 : quatt diffmÈ obieb m nddûa
futu
d. d&au.
'ii:,ûrt
qag6 a.-alæ6 .L MVROC AFE a dL tetsitt d 6sis wzt.L Ros6
) Dry La\.:
;, h 3l @at tg4a : M
s.sttl
obi obja aw w naùee az
lm
bla6 ton-
l- aû.
d. plut tl 1 ,t ,
pe @4.sw .L NVROC à 17 ùn 6 d'dattun ;
LÈ d. Iz tuiM a rilluaûs pilôù .i!
sùokl d
JoN
.L cisù à 14 le àl6td.MUROC;
,r L tO ûoot lcsî: Eoben Cwkof,phrtici.n.lN I4 tuitt . ohw. /16 @
'
grac.tp.
u
EMd
obia 4
low
.L .lisqu qui MMw p.à d Edwûdt
;
'+;r
L 30 t ptdbE 1952 : L phobgaplv rpLidhé Dicr BM .t dN au!@
'
)l
ûMùs obsùvetu d.ù objù.r
low
d. bot4 ugÙe'ta|t,tg Mm,'1
I
a4caw d Edwûd,"
L tc.
L&
164
Le 2olérir 1954n L jNL c.t Aéffii 6t
qfmé pd d€s
Èis
de
r@ .héûatogaphiq@e et pù dférclE rémiE, &ût Cdt r&!r dù
Fris
sdt gùpe nédiariqE CBS mrê d. ClÂlqty, ûmùre & b Cn"-Eæ bsù-
r. d6 ld.& d A.gletdr.,v-ùiû Cetû. d-.gqt rc( Parn Sabno4 @o
bre du pæomcl .L l'.mé. d. tù er b€.ù6q' d rlt.a qui étdlr *arimésr
à @ne époqw tà, à MUROCI Edr.da
Cê ju-là, tu t6 oftcirs, y mpri! le c!)!rn.târnl, a..!)llrtldt À |I tou
.ie 6ntrôlê
tr
y où6êffi u gûnd dbq@ de 60 n à 1m n & diahèrrc qùi
plmir .ùns & |' pid. dê.l.-n.gP Ib I'olknèrot
Frded
d.6 hees
julquà
e q@ tôù eq è h b€s.,
jusqû'cu
d.bi.r, sidt rù c'lmt L dis
qùe birait d6 @ùres d vor déûût t@t6 l€. Ègls <b h pbshG, il e
déplâçait dc b6 etr hul, d'm ôé n lutre etr ugle droi( .-tc
Ur

plu tâ.d, n y .ur, ù toiâj, .irq ôlrilt! vol! !, tois cn lorn6 {È dÈ
qæ el deu eû foft <,e cte EiEtrtæer ffiin d Nim à h bu., il fdb4
à æ m()Mt-là, |rc c@ à côté de P.ùn Sp.irg* Ini,nêæ dBi q@ roùt L
pê|ldrcl .te la be fùrem Énd6 & L d€@te d'u
Flil rroùpe
d'@ù!oak
qùi s'apprtrchèmt d .u ik âvaiml ù â.F.r h!l'|@i'idq lcû |!il€ ét it à
reù
pù el|i d* êtrd b@iûn ili ét i.rt bkDds.l
forlai.rt
r4lai. n proF atut
leù ri& pdr rc dérelolp€@r spiritæl de l'lrl|:m é à l. dditid. didt-
ih q@ nru æpliN de déEuirc n6 !m omiq|K Ill n'élrÈnl pd péls
à mtt e à mrrc di.pdirid leù le.r|ûIogb pûisqE nru tr'ériG dreæ p6
calbus dlrliliq l. ôrrc er Àrn.ir rcspocabl* iÈ pc.eirt qrc n'irpor
t
$Ètr
tehnologiê nôurcIê æ ffiihit qù'à n@ ertrc-rÉi C.tt r@ elpli-
qû que nG élios 3ù ùè rcÈ d Nto<tc.liErid, qùê .N d.do6 eg d.
nou &trùire. de poI!èr b riùq d'd
qpk'ns
l€s .icùæ minièB NN Ni-
G À rire a b'mdi. aE h déadm n &ait cqital
Fu
nou d'apprcn<trê
à nou msidérer @nûe l$ ciroytu d'@ faû ê pla trirc er rG .viG L
dëvoir de lou Mpùt r dm. teh NG .teeid rbandær au pl6 viæ
@tre dottæ de po{von lgn à !oùë
slie
Nru rc
?ouvim
rve ù qùe si m rnlu(i@
à !û Mduirc cl)me citot@ d'e
Dstè-
ft plânéLiÉ Ils étaidr. * a6j, e plnic de alle faûnÈ pbnéi,ir.,.r ru
dèvim 16 kaiÈr d[i, .u èr tM @ æsu.bL. s €né Tcae, Dèr qe l|G
rubB appds À lwir dcs lqporls dc pàn .E Id rùlrH mlia44 mu poùrri-
oN ac.é<Èr à de Éltl .ts iote.pL!ét iÉ
Tot€s È. pérffi préF s ét iat d6 pl'n sptiq@c 6@ à @ læg.ge,
sùoÛ d e qri memit l'êne@ tupénrire d! déna.èLrcnt .!clé!iÉ,
I'e@e rc pwait iF
si4r
qùu.lémddt
Él
errè dÆs I'i érêt dq
Et ti-UdaToN daiAÉimr de æ touver sæ défe@ fæ au ertiô lêr6riei
L ofùe tut rcrù.éê ! IÂ ét oa6 déclsrèrcnr doB qu ih @ntitrÙæiat à Mir
r65
&s dlâcrs æùle,Mt rE dee ùdividE lant qæ les ùùNiD æ 16 atP
rdic ps Csr d6 q@ les srm-terr€dÉ 6re @ê démÉlrâtiù & Èm
pGibililés t .hmqù6 qûi iûp6è@t re rcsper tù présid€
,
qoi * renail lÀ
pùarysé. et à s dtoùngc Ils Mdmt le6 hilqu
$aliau
âù prÉsi&nt
.r proNèrdt n€ne leu @pâcié à æ rcndi. irvisibGi Eish(É d épm_
E u maloiE t Pers@ æ poùEit 16 voir nai. roE e€iat qù'ils ataiêtt là
:Is ét@!pn m!èot ensutê d@ lem vdsau èt déellè@t.
lrsûûût 5&bncordaco.t r@nnme et évéære m|gûrdr
qu il vir m 6h
!€rdm1
$n enee .mlmt u attarislee d'OvNIs d.is Ùæ
û{æ dc I'dée de I air a cdifomie drnr lê. ârnéé dnqùere
(Vou trFere du 16 liw6 & Miclael tl*ltjm
"ÙFù
-
DÈ E rei-
æ" (ovNrs 16 prdvé) et ,,ltFos -
Diê Kdtrtlc" (ovNrs
-
I3 Mt ct
)
iortê I'hnIoirc dâs Lr noind@ dét n! .iEi qæ l€s ép@q à loÙc 16 cd
tMr er porl@i. Il s'qr d{mé l! p€ire de fâirc u 6ld.nsé dc pn! .ré 50 liY_
É .t lpé.irÈmt ile li@ méri€is .t de 16 d@@dt r rYæ & n@
.brclls et d'ællc.t.s phor6
"UFor
-
Diê BæiF utidt 16 d@Mts
&d,L & Ia CIA qli dt âé rcndu æsibl6 û prbùc grt@ .ù
-FE€dom
or
l'fomtih Act" aù boùt & Eaie @ & seær. n y ot d'$trs mrâcr! r€
rls goreml|Hrl rob il t udot p..trdÈ .maisnæ dc tG 6 tlaa&
poù mn u tperçh.t h dircÉié dd thèM tou!ùt .q OvNi n y t, etr
dtr.j d€ vidtc qùi driennEt a pdtioli€r I'attq.isep d're soù@!pê m,
l9tt, dffi la tæ de l'ârtéê de |,!n llolo@ c.5 viiés st mng.és d{s
LlitùéôtrecmPlén aire.)
Rdcû()n!a minrdâm à KENNEDY AplÈ awir élé élù
Prffidl
€t
eir été inlorûé <t$ ovNls r€.rpééc et des pmjcr! w|i qui iæluidt l'é
tld. r!6 ffiivell, il rcùlu( reldre 6 infornatiot publiqù6IbGtâ|, ie mhi-
.trÈ de L DéfeN et û@bæ d. Maietic 1Z rvan déjà €$ayé d'd fâirc aùtet,
il ftt
jeé pû la feneft dê I'hôpltâl a@ u ù.p de lit rulN dù @u lê 22 mi
l<mnedy eui ilrdr à û ûait@t similliE ll ful âssiré l. 22.Mbrc
r, pltièr @p dê run riûr cfiêcliwtunt.tu toit .le fêûtrcpôt tuii il û'ét!il
Is
hùr.L L oùp mdel fni d{mé pù b @tdetêu de s
L.gat<È L CIAF lim c@r qui vis b tele <te Kêûedy rw w !ûê prû_
p.Ë
à t! CIÀ- aMd on Esêr& aù ralcnti le trlm niginal de I'atleôlal et qù'm
FatG rfiertid âtr châud.u, il ett .lair qe c.lùi{i * rcldme,l'ame À la min,
le ct c'er alos qe t'dèE & la Éte <le KenEdy éclale
LCi,
1(6
Dâ$ r.s firo.
!Éôje1és
dâû lâ plùpon d€.
Iays
@idetrr!ù, le ch.ùfiar
n'.pFomit p6 Dû Ùæ émÀsim d. !'ÀRD (premièr. c6à1re d. iéÈvisid aIê
Dânde), re
"Spi€gel
Tv", @ estr, le 21 r@mhie 93, de dEil@ l€s s?ec-
tal€G qE l'lttentlt !'amil rièn à wir m L CIA rlûB
$E
lâ RTI- difteit,
pr€{qù atr nêtu nmen! h avis @trânè Sùs
rE
lq d€s mnqrlire5\ ori
ne to ra û I€s .Lù cn.to6 qu\re FUL lob L ûlm a dtir
;
dm ld filbs
simq n .'1, âhit p6! l€ chrùffd. Mai! @lui qùi hhit où il deÉir pdr.r d
ctrerdù
Doùvait
dan È fl[ orbiEl rcmûrltr. È cùiùmeu dmr aE @
Jolh lÆ, 6ls dc Lar Airrôft (aùjoùrd'hùi prûprn.tairé) .1 a rcl.n' dé.iÈ
né m le mêillù pilotc ilê I\JS Âir Fo@ (a@ 1? l@rds du rd<È), troû-
n lrcis flù6 ctimù!'. r. rùtrd aù Jrpd.I1 Ls ft mrlyrd pâr E ddina-
reu pou p@lru leu éræité, Lri-ûêûe et Vtlid C.opcr,
q-enbr.
de lÂ
Nâul lrtelligæ (wiæ wt d. 1a NAV, et aùteù &
"B.ùold
a Palê ûo-
*'. rmr, de m jdtlr
d.. @nfécn6 ru Etab.U s où I'd pêot oùrenn ks
ntD6 ùisit|'u pù leû iûrnédnnre (wn dEk drs l. bibtogr4ùie). lll-
li@ C@per
le.dit
sjûbe droite à €@ de æ fh: iI6!t viliE d'u rs-
lll etr 1y,3. rx télévisiù jâponatp a,
?d
l sùile, dihré plùnew foi! € tlos
o.iginâu dâs l$ a.relit& téléviséês ur hæ.le grar<b édre LânrlF€
por ûdimtcù
FEn
dt(È ifier 1'ln4 .t lr .Ldivi m érdt d\r €rib-
.e
Aéciil
eDployé pd L CIA, Q@t À l! bâllê, il tlrie ésdde d\D
DG
iæriÈ ryé.irld{l
@nçû pù ta crÀ qui eprm d@ re æl@u <ie
(e@dy
et pfoioqû s désirté8rlriq,
Avâid pânicipé À lâ plépdalim d. l âtLnlâ1 ld nmrtr6 ilê l! CIA Od@
do Bcù, E, Hrard Hùr. Frdt stùrsir et Jod Rùberd.in (dis &ck Rùbr}
Ir cIA épotrgq, d @erciæ ,
les él)''8 deltes de
jeu
de Ruùt
l& Ho*y OsFald, qùi !v!it o6i été nenùrc d. h CIA. nan an .u
m()mnl .L làlt nrat pou Jâct Ruby. Sâ mn f prcgrâûméalek Rùt l€ tu
rtut qt il È ptt pdrer sr ircG, rr mpahL élait trûvé : il æ poù-
mil plu prouvêr I€ mi.de(104)
lj CIA hÂisit
(ennedt
Il étdl, d.prèf .lle, €pd$bL .È ll naùvdÉ
llmre qre pmâiml lem prcjet mmùr |eviêrnûr\Cûdet 16 Ovl{ls
Un @[âbonr.u de la CL{ qùi aEi pÆni.iÉ à l'opéralim de lâ ,,8âiê d€r
cæhd", di qe roû€ 16 pê|nrs traBilla d.n s *.tôr s lerèrdt
€t lpphudiHt loEqù ib âpprimt h mùv.lÈ d. la rrt d. K.ûedt Aù audi-
rim devrt le .@ité
4ré.iâl
pou a(td1.tt nûbrc dê e fait turdt dércilés
mk eld la loi de sorenÉ d. t'Etrt âbéri€i4 k6 aEnivé mt cl(g jùsqutn
2û29. Aprè. s aùditimr, la CIA æ vii défêndrc roùiê opéÉrim 6èrê à
l'irtérieu <les E(ôis-Uris (Qùi
D€ùt
mirc qù'e[€ ty 6r tenE ?)
Tou 16 !émim d.l. dEpintnm tuMttra. d mlre.1d'u{,IÉ foù
&oylm qùi lêù Nril éré idcdé (le cù.û6€ù qùi auit rié, m@t, p6r eL trG
ir Éùift3.Fès l'.ttc!t t),
t67
Dtprà l.
-w.tm-Cmisid-Pcporr.
rEppofl oÉ6del de l rn@t'r @bÈ
Ê X.ù.dt LEE HARVEY OSWÀLD .u.il été r'ùiqæ tEù. C61 æ qu
d
poueit lirc déjà 4ur ù.tlH pnD lerd d.s tG 16 jômâu abérioiÉ Ia
dlpiBriù d. |3 ClA.r dù Coûiré d.6 lm lul p6né. 5G iilcd, Fou ùne
ùr. Bi@ : Ld tulninti âeairr ara Fà €6cæ e n olrô1..r r4 rgelle
, Cei 6r u eæûpÈ plni d'.ut6 qùi
FoE $ê
des mtims atiè6 reçoi
ut p.d.trt d6 l|,,tui6 &s iôrôrbÂtiG êmé.Â
irbqt'âu iN
où u chd-
.!.û @ungËu e .lodæ l& p.irc de f.iÉ dë ina!ùgarim
ROBBRT E KENNEry,lc fièrc .tc J, E KENNEDY,qU lâisii rùsi oùstæle
.rrillùnirtidùtûoûirrês
juir r96&just .vdtdc gâene.lséL.timprê
. drbii€tÈa Dtu æ
qslt,le
û?s oi4@ érait SIRIIAN slRHÀN. cêlùi4i
a..it ru f.fier d'u. drc8@
rréFré.
pd la CIÀ poù ette ci.c@r.@ 3pê
diL, Four e!'Ê.tr qe Sùhù Sirùd È û.!que.dt pas e.ible lê g.rilê du
ûF & Hw.td Hûe!é iy.it riré .@ lr
"b.lê
supplénent.irc" qæ I'd lmù-
'.,
tlu
i'r4 rla.. la têle d. rênnêdy. SèLor lca diH .tu
iugë
d'iEtnetid 3 aP
'FFm ù l€s pÉUB b.ltoti.tEq h boù.h. d. I'me a dt atrc éroig!ée & 5 à
| @ <b l. léi. d. xa$dy ;
qudt ù I a!@ d€ Sirù3n, clÈ était éldcné. d'âù
diu 30 d Cr.i fdt r8i di..inuL .ù poùlic Il3 pùbliotôs ùrdG dù CFR
aèI'ddt Jlùû & Bds" dliot|M! ap.ndtnr. s itrIotution* D apès
L l 12 d.6
"Proto@L.",
il frur r+prinù 16
Ftr@*
q!ù $nt |rc entEre !ù
,'h".(105)
(Voc
trcÙqe .n Ertixni.r d!.s l. liw dc Wtûim Cepêr .,B.hold
r PaL
Xoi" t'li"rolrc mptete a. t'andtrt s@ lc tms h3 dor!és et d€r faits
tu t! .i.!i
4E
ld rclrtiN dtrct û@s pât l€s Etrts-Uds &v* Ls ênn_ter-
316
Avllltss€ axl: ! r rd. d..rÀ* û a&û E
'tlTror-
F.æ
h.:!û n brr &rri.. ElrE ltu ù FlôuÉ.
"Di.
Ednûd ûd da rôùrù'
vàLe Crs P oru@ LlpFùdr
D3?3é| PEu..ù od.atlo4
Îh d. laajtid dltii.lê .'8bi;. :
":.1@
Dæ Crr Ir Ccpn!.t
.Di. I6kle. It". ner édùo
ïù. d. r.édnid d$orr !Âtr.i. :
Bdci-rr0ùb., rsBN 3, 404-û106x
"
Ih. rrry'. rid ùc L.dF.
,
corli B..tr
,t
'
b.iritÈ Orrr urt æiæ €ô.!,.
Bd.nlobùq ABN 3{o.-6ola2-3
"l-ârirc
sca.., Ed. nrdlln
"Di.
otrd!. s.ib d.! Rel"
E Hinird vqlt& Morcb.r
Roat h.4.v.n& hdaxh t1$,a,t.
,Ê|ù.rc b drËa'. Ed. Fn
{*
.,. vlL
"D-
Oùd @ ?4ô_. t90
b da r\ v.d$ rsaN lmJût 7J
"ft.
oùr oa F?d..-. ùtln hdry PrE
tt1
\&rL! S.hol& n G.i! Àglrr
sv trrdrto.d,s.hr&! $nrrùu AG, zur'rù
,05 sË cbciru P.D . 1716
tl'. Srdy oarn CobEjnc of3t["
An.rlôl|k Pùblihd, P,O A.r ?2û.
rill r..ù&loo, PùUi.tlo.t
P,o. ad 149J. S.dd!
^z
36336
x.'
^..
&
^tiên
A.Ddr
cdiæE
s.ard6c.
q
l9tr, Pù&ù,
^'i@.
us^
vdrià.a
-Ti.
sdrr ce'@|"
tù æ '
2. Ieel. Éù*rd1 lrrnn, us^
.tr.
Kædt
^!.-l..rrû" Udr lLlelod hn..ri6
3la
GddrEd v.d4 ISBN 3{42-t lz}2
-r:
déri4 ùÈ chrG I rni.. Fi. n
^nil
(S{is)
srr
^u|n!.n
t* nrdiru
P'o Bo! 71, Kduûn1Wd.n Aa.||i. 6tr6
P'o. Bd 642, Soù P!.d.rr CA 9l@0
-wo{i.ldoi&
d6 Dr rn R?ih!"
MA^ Adrn/Ror.i
^Ornri,
Eh CûôH
D{rlro cùôniir, rb.ak 16
rél :
(EÊgot3l?l,
tù : fit-9(x,n5l
,UFGSæ! or |n. îitd rkan"
to Bd r29, NL{6{D
^C
Sel
^
€n. rtu bû pouu où{dn
d'!
'L
æo
wé6 û 16 osri. .r rq lll!! mri cô@ude L
-tù.
sæt tlLbiy .a iù. N.N \rbrb O.dcr.,
3æ E. M.tiri,. si rnol2À oj.i cÂ
yr23
.Ercari€ rlt ldl'E R.vi#
rodftù 236. D-650É r'i4'ù.&t
"Mi
ikr or$d. e w.riô.d'f.,
F
L6
"Èiæ
C,4nri6 rû A@ 5.16.
lL.rù.ù!d 2, D.359
^tt
û.to
-Hno.
"Morrfi!.
80A... Nr aa l,9l
D' S.6wr2.tn5tFcEà.
.DÈ ziotÙdirôd Prlbl@lh"
H@r vdl|t. r.iFi3 1933
ll9
iI,.
^b.r.bd,
v^?.v.ùr w.$d.n
"Th.
&ùt Rcin ol û. Rj.à"
d.a rc
jon.r
"N.u
sond.drl_ dù )o 6 1991
.Diô
^æ|ik.E
bù.r .i' R.d'r â Nt*r, E
Daè6 tù S.ùilkrlù.irur, Ep|. l9q)
d|û r.
i@.1
"Ne..
s.$d.ttùr', du 16 &r( 1992
"Tt.l' lwquol^!ûhi..rb.M' ' ' alyol
Sousrn Prq 43 Od. Ruex Sr@t td'do
-IùcFlelo'u|c1w't$or.
.ca.tc
Eù eu crnô1. r r Nd rc92
Sq'd.ôaidn ûa d.n Ys Klu KLtr
(It2)
"tâ
a6d.n.6ù d. L at€a de l @lÈ_
D6.eL vrL€rdûlt. Mt!.lE!
hù6cù. rrùr..rsuld rlrodrÉom. n
F
rss
i^Èb
ii oih s@i6r $on oriô4
B.r.y R6 Pr.!a PO td 9e6,
u
aoù.!n Ar.ùjh.rd É.:
"tù.MdSêdSdæ.
Robn!4.rol'r I |
-Bor
i. Elo.d_
216 E. 1t s. Nd Yon. Nl rolt
RoUM,roirI;
-Præ6
ol I c.ry.i'.r'
Rdfifr, J.ù.!g |
-Di.
Eri.b R.lrtr. d.. Nèh ùn dù.
.ilidaia w.lrd", p. z0 d eh,9 104
v.' q^ ds.hni4D!æb
RdÀLt4Jol'!|lBi
"Di.a.ploÈ
lùkû.ldh iû dd
-Grr
oa irr-
vsLS Ad6 sdôid. tlaen
Ro|r'rrùt,ror.æ:
"c
rh SÈ rôd't
v.n
rAbscbn
l1td
R0t|.ù.|3. DL&.
-ctiMù
'!d
^ii.ir
h\@aic {
Ot|!ùjlb d i'Lai..
Rotl.b.l' Di.c. |
,C.rd[poù.*,
&r hùpb. û ruù.frôr^-
Rlat ùq|.\'td.! D4l(l, w!É.ùl
BAN lr2l!&rt3
"D.r
Ztdlt Éd.. a r37
srrlFd Rr.ù!d :
.vatdFr z!{æit5!. r.,@ !'r E!
A6 4..ù lù Ydt, xY r(',r
&.Lb..
.
M.ùôi.d'baiD Cd ôrff.dq.ti'f
\4thr d.r srhtll onlùdd.À
srùqù. BEN tSt olta2
-rr.idû!r'.
H@-t$.!td
s aA'ùdy C. :
"^eÈr
56r Ê& ùrtrlr
Uù.r9 Hc PE
@? Iû, D$i., Mode 59r@
t2l
Scr4^dùet C:
^1ù.1b
lrs d où.r.I!ù"
$!wn Ruf6! rre rd.
f,o B.r 216 DEit ù, trLY 1{ar
It Sær Inlm iù N.ek :
-Iù.
sælr sFe Pr!l'u.

a..aÂN., Yort xY ltt
323 l. M.atj. Sr rnGrza,
Oùi CÂ 9J(E3
sodùl RôÉn:I}ôInhGnl ctuljdm R!.uùy t9s
SFi.l Rl?d : Ii. EId.ù.B!r cffiA S.,0. tc9t
-îE
Urdt d sbr€ .a EurcC."^@ hsnu
D.Fnâ,.l.
rrdrrd.\rt ftÀ|
-Oqu.r
6G!Fr
Fm r!ôln6a c( r, I{dù.'y sr"
v4h'lidEMie-oaé 1r..5?a, Bhù 2
Bardlc d.!(tni. c D.ahe c|.!ft erhn ù e 6dûd Ed.lÀ
lll
^!.r
Orrt :
"ft.
R..t t lc âr..
Drqit l @ù! ao.Lr.&.,îè ùti d@da I
nr!@&irrlr! r .It ooôorErrd
U! dé ùû.ù t*r ùà tÈ. dr
rra
E L. !.ùd€ Fàbte .l. !b
.r.EÛd èr
dBFdotù
qd trnæ L co.'|re.
{d
dr. bi{|. if}
4 re r b l.cEolo,L ù.|,@r âô&& é r|âoFùte Mao. a t.tfu {i. .L
rd4rùqE.rh.lr.b vdr.L b$,sdL d lnlqutid. h.a|slélùd
t2
-Nd
D.F C.|| h CùI,&*r"
ufitl rurrorrrxtxrùtallx
t 3 rurj tMlt !t tùl 00t'|'ttr^ltotra! lul totMarrt
Iù. Srat .4.ù.
.,!*È
oa rrr
vln-23ô xOù sr.$n ,-lrg
qro
on, w ttot iat : rs{rr, @r
lllll cop.r, vllue :
"E
ùold .
'lt
fir.
ltair tldùt
û
Plù|!.dd
tO Bor l,|9t S.dd.
^Z
&316
It tE û k .dâa. ÉÈ6 d k ovNI! P. rt rLdte tÉ.æ rb Lr, L t$
n daqn *. ds d. I rûd @@ xd.dr L lnrÈ.rio ù û! du dô d |.
,dùù d try-& È.hr-,t .
r.usd
I æk È
r..aæ
rFd.é
EuFLr.i. l ai.r r,. |. rû { lb ME L
aw !éE
È
"lb
K@.dy Â-i||!rs.
I.i!r llb.r.cf tit{éda
D.O Ed !A5. lr.dor
^Z
r(l|6.
"ll.
Ra. .a rù. I|æ oa ldùrdd-
l|r YdL Old â Drr- itzt
L..urL h
r|[
ôÈ.iÊ û k rqN û L
tt.pd
dà 16 di@r t ttdbill
d biàr L. hdq@r o 6oE aotrdr
!2t
D.Cr*!n à-^naa:
-Cà,L
-d
tù. It rbdd'
H.rtrr*C.'\ l5l
.
D.
r.E
6dhd ù L ft@. rb ù.Lbr,t É
Jlidr.a rù. s.|drdû Cdd.d.tq"
i.r?..û L t .ecd ô. Ae oldarô
F
q
dlé &. t i*ù!d, L Fll&a&.
lll Eort\Ei,ûe:
.}.ld.rOn
ncÉ$lb.ô.-
Drrt|d4|Àrudeq"
Dr, Ett{Fiidlar Crôtl. Ball lntl5nt6
th ùù Uo rrEdr s ltd. ô
ta.!.
qd,
'e
Lr !&! & tlaô alarb-
teaddtd |!ù q.i
r.da
d.r r Odffir Éotd.
Oiloùa aL
FrÉ
L lir..@ L&.|@ tlq U.,.Eiùsroôr6e d.
ù r.
tR
r..c.rr b và..& n $t!ne
LlùBl ruli .L rrd 6 cd& û L Èetr.
,F
no.d.|.
c.''A^|Ôc.rd,di*
-qb.ûd
t/llo 6d c.lcl Xæ'
N.'Ydt.,.bI'.'19'6
||arj.æ qa |. È.dèÉ Gcæ Eod& .v.n âa
,rt"@ê dûad
.ùaô
rFtd

da !.déra El6 aiûpadé
' kÈ.|dd.|Èr?..' rd.rdl .d.l l âtdri fu:
\r.rta tI..'a4 tdùdt t*a
v^t lhr lsaN r.t 36t$-a
12r
Dép.i.t l'âoiE RotÈ!ùd d s ftrr.i.. .E L: IIUùrÉ dr BryiÀ'.
!.ôd.it
h Prç
a.ti'sdtnrn
..d dE Bûtrii.n CcMlo
"F'6
M.jorrdd.n! niriE"
Adb.Srlr&h LLlai lo65
Ltitui4 I'dotrbr. du ùdtên dô b rd'o|o!l! .oétn i* é uRss ds b:t@ d
û.!ari.d ri{& .u soviariqE
Ër&!t
l. IÈùêft Gar Eddjda
Ycr.ûrla
^Lâi.r
:
"Îhc
.tudrrim .{ rjhdy.
N.?Ydt,,ot D.a I9J1
Sout !i L. .r6.mnm d Ed!û sbo! w L ojudo
rlnDmôordçviqE
-Tt
,r,iùDù
oi Oocdin"
oi..aq ou.dturh B€b,l96t
Iorilion 6qm.d ré!.ûdÈ
q!
.fèæ F
!rude'
! éé hca. .. ei4.nF
9.r
d6 ætré*de! dè !'g or''iraa_. c.
ur. èEitæ
r.niulièÉ*r.
tin & ld.t'litÉr ilu .,Èd..rl Ræ SyGn".
Mrôhvdù,Ni6olo:
.L.!r'n*"
Ediù6 6ûirrd
M6u||ddeô'.I'dtr.od'i'rldR
"Di|
Beli.Érsr&ru!!"
\Àrr.! ùr
!ù,n
irri.r. Fochut
x, Ydi unÈ atM ô ca rm
Dar.i.r ùà bb bu L. |'ir.G.! .. oùtr d.. b..qdd itrkDriùu qù
dr
pBoqù6 r. Ddrtu Gùæ noidr.r. d ê! dr tié ba!aû*
$Eù8. 19&
A
pôto.
ù
-F..bnr
Ræe Sr*r",
.llû
Al'l',.Ddt .. F.btl&ùc.r
Boot h FgqNaYql l*l
c.r ællw ,|n'mlrd. .L{'iL u iè.1. & Mi!É d. L p.n .lè fiuùnri ibB
95
"r.
.ÈEiàt vrL ir6 lylt
ur d6 nE tl@ éqir ucsj.rn iDor.qdit ô' @rnod là dd6
4i*
r!* s.d li@ | ûr
-".;-q
qd . e ddlcd
rdirir
.r
!tr?æ
u tù d.
ddiE d drrl.ûdc
rdr
-.u.ù1
c.! @tld q!.
D.ffitboar. r.
ts
Dabil. IhaoiÉ
(|.s
tdq or.d h tlaotdÈ hI|.!Â
rr! Rt4!b.4. Dj.r' I
,c.t
i4otirû
-
Dd l|nr/o ûrr]?r.b.rt.tln"
Rlllebql.v.rbrlt.tr..tr r3(la,a
DamwqBùt
EcÙ6r tG s h. loÛé sù6 tdi d\! poà'r d. û @14 qû hn.
Frdc!-
IilEn..r À htè d A|lldlE
irÀ
odrlr.. Éè16 o rqderd d. l
^rdùFo"
N.ùddi ù.i wq@ rr,.!ô
N.r RoèdiÀ N.* Y't rgta
"Aldiqt
S6q E rr'û!o.!r
Ubdy tl@ Ptr*,2t7 IÉ
cd lf ildE du r@n
j|.s.ld
& l. .ii'; qù
dtid ri
,ùiq@d
L rra.
d'nid6
j'!qûs
d.L piiÉ & por-ir
6 Àtt o|8'qdddrL.CrûatàË
jurid{s
fr&.r dia1rù r. éùi!ô. dr@r d
^rh
Dtlr.
-1h.
^!r.ùio!nrày
d rj'ob Sùff.a.
Nç Yotlj n tqt!
3c t cd rg.tr
L. pF@td& 8ls..1 s&-e6 rmp.CD Îoûlt ôû rô v.yrc. iL N.r Ydt
S!rb4 Alrùdt c' :
"wrl|
$*r ùd ,r R&. ol l$rLa
?6 Prq S..l E .é 1966
sùrd.a'ù.!y c :
,*.dert
sd.idô
.
Mnilty
^n
ro rô. s.!id uiior"
Anhtlo.ItoB
s!&À^trrbo.y c: .Thô]rô È€ or cÈ!. a!b.
ur_!'dt R!t!r He tE
P.O Bq 216, Dr..d.!. N. Y r4l
N.r Ydt,
'tm
& tùEbd t9al
IÀùhdkldÈô.da'ÙEt49rp.rHirla.r
qrdrftd t @idàd Rddr dêhiL r.
tôbq* k b.,qûid .. ilduûLl d
id, Fû
.M tfia r I
pqdiid
ôê
Êir'
Sù h raL ôar tû@iùd d.E t. ré'.tùtei boL!.vb8
32ô
"tuùJ.riù
: lt ar hc ùd hnllæ.
tup.qld : Clrùnr A.ol ctùD
.sd 9Ëci6
'!d
sùùmht M@!6b.,
"Iù.
Srtuld tii.aÀhit ir BIie'-
c! Ùn rûrquùL déân b rôLj@a
F
Èot *t H@.loÉ q*wo.ew\rï!.n
Iètu tddc.rùr e t. ùaô. d6 ruEjdi a.iir p.. ùû lbbia, r{El
rêù... Ne d Yçrtr, /d :
,t .ù. uld DoùbÉil.
N.r Yô*.î'. Bc.rlnh ca, r'2:
'I}iné
ù |G r{r. .h l Atbdaæ r ir.r ù.4dft ùr.dri.rE lr! & h évdldd
NdYdr.D.d
(r.rr,
r9t3
DooE dd hiod{r6! |
't.!a
dè ,onôùq! d. Ro.t f.ù.r .r t|. crE
tiÂ
c.u qui lird fElr.ir d st bd'ga p.i
'}|
Ldù6 qù
"dru.
16
rtd
N t.i,.
rblr., L polir{q l aÈr6h d L. E*râ r..tùd p.uqr
@ddd u obto'r
Erb&r ÀùùÉriû
r O Eor dal S@t *d.e Cr Ct@ t S
ttli6 rii|éd ù L. Iltrdùd Fd dioôt drt :
E rqæ t Fo
^nriË r o Ed t29. ltt S
^C
SÉt
w
"F,I),È
-
My EIDroid hrù4-l!-bf"
.ft.
Bursr Co{r.plÈ.y. 1} edôrio o,6.
"US^
.
D.r lr.ù.bè Yûih.ùtu_
UNh E lila.r Bù4Enri4
O.llù.Ad, 2. D5n94 Nidd{.l I
LiAII,.T'^jGNE 11 LE NEôNAzIrlE
"E&4ù'E
rnmtaæ Rdi
"
h.tbù 2n, D-56013 \rlèù.d.n
Sot@r b odl|û. érûd. ù 16 de'4 16 blil.q dc t6d..r t. b{û du réc
46..qe L. Lnqu .r L. loaq qui 6@l
kt
ldi
Jl@.dr d. d&iù d ac rtô I d.rèd d.oie En.
(l@
dÉ !c lrt C.e
éhn an!* r dÈ rDad|IG (darcta.
û! Bud@ar c[.]' &
Êni)
ûir
D.'
rr
rùu;
D.ù
*. D,ù
ér.v. (25o,. DM). Ëu. .n d L
Fiæ
tl
L.r4r..ô.'. Siùd a c&ôn.{ri :
-Da
RiF.tteb'
xûùvaLl
fià. d.. d.6 .l! L \rDR qd prflÈ qr'd æ p.( dtd' l,â]poôà.. d. fôn.
n.ô6 d1|ûê ûd.ê4
té.édid
d. u &dtù ÀDa. dtô
Lltotuinsr E D nË rlTro's|trc ttaclt 9T tas DPSnus DÈ l,^ D&r
nén .|. b vi ô odd6 dldrd Èr &rde Moh L diùd6 d.
qûl
qE
lor.
è
9'9ro.) d|.nd r b ùc. dÈ ùr rÉ ù d hE a
^Ia4.a
48
Dtd |tnroiE.. L !É. è l
Ca.
.E hqE!. G.i€ C.*r.
oæé
h û.* d.
t&!^Fpofu baurpèhn.|æub r..r.t. R.rô d Eaq{r ent Eri
@! cdB& Ée at qsD@t ri! @qùU.
l|rllcE t5lt,
^f!{ulJItxx
Dl ta tts !.lltil tt ttcto{)tocltt
atctanal
l,x cxl$n^tdrr rT 3;l rxrrlc nois
^vr,c
r']t [I.lJEraft
Eqlor r.iû d tjd : Jé.j.r s...,
Pjdo''tôIo
E d. hi .|,t.e s !. rirub. a. d. d.
,&!, L PtÈura ù Six. iÉ 6y'hr d h Hrra@t
^glrn
rn! Bô.!S&uô.rr X rr-
295 rtô

S.! Èûia C^ 9alt
.ftùn . Nd €ldE
t!.d.'
l3m r|{D'rr
^E
r.'on Éc^ !|d
ll &.rnaûd! É,:
,s.|!riaoîrr.sd.!
i.d rÈ so,ÈLb crbrçûJ
Daoi| ljar o! dar.r b qrao- cÉ .vraùq6 d!r. cgÈ h nûdô 6.
Nird,,r. L P. to.l,at L dù El.F cnbÉ ù lù.rlc.hr @
u
a'm
blolothu i
Ètô.Lrhd,
L ddlêri.. ô t
ç..
L.t i.a- ô d,
E.ù ôr dL dil.È rÈ € ù..ùlÈ rÀ
p..dôa.
& r..ù!i{É lli6 liæ €
Irà bdæ ritntlr û fa,r.ù ùlr
329
nÈ AÈIi.r llo.llrdtr
Pûld 71, x.Ir!l\ r&{d
^Éitr
dta d
?oE€ 6€. S4rr t ..ôr. ca flolt uaa
r3
È!
d. dEda d L bù{cid, .L !.1.L. @!r- btEE qcn unt ô
Frù triÙ4turàr F!tnua..r-
I0t .didr d.l.t lld. détirc d. tn!&
d. l .l .&.dd.
; 5
geitr
|tÈd rùi6.i | . daûoie Il .|.'oiÈ h
6ùudd dÈ dti! Erlb I IÀE c f,L b-. Grrsa. d. rr'ê d. tria
^trl ..dl i qDtl dl .do' bod-Eæry' !!i F' .rr.i @ri ' .è4. rbùEblæba. ÈqE drtub reFte l.l,d Gr
'rûMd...iirj..
d
æ d@ a*
$\r.
6Lid
'ùi.ôÉ
& L ituti.
(rÉû
i rh. ffi} M.i @
t ttdÛù |et'lâd
titu
d ôà4 cr.eEù I
uæÛ!ôù!dùdIb.d' &ri.|'
'oad'..|.\@@|||',..o96
"rb
3ana. b ldbiry
.
H.rE .b tl2.t'
^rlrdldU!t'{.dÈÛ
DlÈir L.
rrd
| 4..È Sre È. ntrrr dE b i4.' rsùn! .'. h
ta.
GE L
rqùDD
'b
Ovxtr réraË Orro uù.El&
Fra,i[.b
rd.À âG
sd.rb. nE
-
e {jc ôlcir L rÉà! a}ôr.a ùqB daûr L lÈG s tG
c6q E Ulibù
rq!
L
Fq.r.ra
d.ovxr{ b d.i!F | ..a!i. ùù.ç .E
.1ù.
^dlotuiy
rùdi.o&,
tOtd ta,
(atra
oiùir ar96
d.[i t.| .E..4| .ô{1./Dd.Jt*.| ' G
.^d,Gnlty Értrt uldr.d Frdd'
cùilù4 Ddid lln lr:
illd<tflit..d
rLw.rtd 6hË
cd n* ÈÈ ôaqier L rlt&..r. o-.
q
6ùld L Fd.r. L. L .r |t|ù.
330
Dédlr .r ]ao
r.s6
ls darù rlûs
4Fdâ
v'E|r ùB tthd. ûi'û Co.tirr
.ft.
Maln.ra âr. lærû Dais.d S1'6.
Daêi b
'!.nh.
I aÉln ûùE d. r'rd. Tt r. jltqù
t rurctrtôùj, d
De.{ F
DédiElr I- nr.ài.ë ù ,ô.aL titG tr Mido d 6ù4i' s 6t, a dalt@d
& ù'rp. mS.ariqs d
Éntotrèæ|@
h tuùa ràb !
"ll.
Â.ù16 ot lMrdûa rù. Hu|t
^In"
"E
tEd.rr t
FrBÈliMrih"
_Dû Cn.i.
'lær
Zrùùi-
-â.&
ÊEAL û Bllr !d OF
var r/.n.t,
rsaN !t23674tt
T.!L ldiEr \4ÈÈ
(tr|]
| 5''r 331
.Fl,r3|.idh.!
ùd .nird. d4!d. ud
i|pdih.
G.b.ti-ùrd lf{rètudd dèr 2. vdrtti*.f
"uror
-
ftt DriÈ Rd.à d rat drùt ?-
D6 dcllld. p. @E
Flliâ
B t6 M d. h
,roùs[. !dæ" d! halè@
tr.a.à-rcLdd.vær.Sodérév' itùed.LDH,sSU!êt
dE.ùt
téc*nriè-
d : l. ôr.ùl4 |
'.16
q
lrùndr ed l!
'!à.
d€ &|E r,|out r Pad'd
qE h. SS 6ùbd.isr bD Hrwbq L
"!r{|'
SdutrId. hrdurjr I t &È d6
VRIL .
d.û L blr rl! Jdh&' wr
^l,raô.fu,
rll ovr,{B DAI$ 1a fltoBErr8 ltlctl
P|ù4. d i|.siFdm d. l. mlrùjd d du ro.diortl1d d6 n.hi6 ôd@i.
È r vûFad .lri h Èô'.
.
È rk ru .{e.hp8
-
r-
e.qô!
ldr. d. nkHu
rinu
akt
aÉvlbion4ir
| ù.[yG
Mleft re &5 iuuhriE .rerbi4
C6 ,im p.||mr a& oMndat cùa I Mi.ùr.t turbôd.vdt{
^.]æl ^rqBq,
M.,h 3ô
réL d 6, I r9ailTaæ{329
"Uao<Éh.l0d*
d.J tnitÈr Ret ô3"
MOA A4ûi./ Rorrl
^rlr!ù
Ftn O
D49lt0 ctldiÈ. Fodt!& t6
rar, I r94r t)$Brtr. tu 1949$904,125'
"Eturtuùr
aftna u.' r
sr Pr4 MnDdo, t 164!BA, US^, rq'
H.ôt-v.d{ Md(ù.., l9t
^ffi
tv4
:
"Th.]l
Næd urrw. n6t N..nlt.E |.
Erir6 PùUlôlre to trd 2(n7a
.
v'rr.a. oa oil cr*!,
^'Èou
36xl
Et{ft.r B.d d EdbE d. L
q^.
ffidr{
d. h c,2 rn Diùdù .ao.h .t
déLlré
$..i.1 Èe.d
b.t d. h .ùue Ô lovïl ù vùiÈ $rd..! Ndsu.M.ri{'J.,
anlt
L .d u. Ù* ln. i'Ddrùt éqil d.
!r.rièæ
ori!.
À{r.12
ùd rù. Pjirdr. ôr }ljtr rÈ
'
Irq liôr Pubuèrblt
R.rrb h .tùià d. rovN& | Rffil- r Noluu-riftn@ a 19?
l, ù.æ di.. d lé
p(,tûirt
. e Md
Ed,
^îttû
;lâ OÈi' I L |!rùàE .1. L e.dirid"
Àù.rsd PlodErid 19qr usa
CoÈ dd i aEriG aor'aâ pr rd Gû.Mi njB p@'j.n
!.r
r''æ
U. ù. d6 c dgt,rrls L.
du
@B D6E ù rF|ç| ù dolrlu .ôi.ù E
ùcni n| &e
coriordsodÉda&cùl!dgÉduroFteûu..idi!utÉobi4tu'
r,al u Eeudl &. t{3rrG rté ba d c.3io @d!ds d dè
4t
tu d. r.iù
nbiÉ or Lr
r&t.É
tuÈ d de d vÈ dr{ 16 r!4rpè
lir. t oldl Or !hâù tbrdlb.ù, L r,t .d.t!
to.G
d'ad &. .r.as aluc
e |.
Ér.rrl
'id
hFl|*b rj.Elb d-
Êttd. dovNrr d .rr
Èor..
dô ruRas
r...- r|lll*v.ùt
_rrodha
t9tr
"\â|F
dorù ù L Edrts t r ddid
riùa lr|6 Plrùrô14 ù Dhnlbu.r'& rc€6
-UFoi
ud û. 8..ùrft.i.lr h vr$l.iLn_
b ôE t|t r&d.û Aula€ rr9o
r.D.i dd.Ed.ndùrn.qùo
cù-a@ âÊl ûlttc Doc|d r.q &!c L pùr oùjdia4 I
tr6 F,.t
&h&L@â.ûtutua(r6
-t
dùCf)qûdp!lt.|a.F boadù4'aôlæd.uEeu.Lùr.t d.eu
qûi rr'ra@r E ovNL po! k' dç..ùd & dri,ur lca rdid.ù r
ttr6 6.|. ro.4 eùê rr.ùE .æ.
cddd|' æ.!ak ût' dàægdè|tfÛa
sÈi|!@ llllb d 9.€r r*.adr. :
h ddÙdfr epilrtid E |r OvNr. b
,'d'd
sùd' d L.
.ni!'æ6
& L
Mêùbô
(É@ôùi.
*..),
Danltddù YiËo r rd ovNr.:
ftr | : rrm
-
vd dr 14..d. d Vlrtll.ùr.r
f t | 2: Um- 1o' &€n
lèil 3 : UFO
.
Dd xdLtr, rrL €be ltr d. M.d.ôù.ir
'|4|l^'àlùI{botù|l
ùern O6di, Ê.ûa 16
td rtda.. ort!6. &. bbi.r æ dc 6 A.!d.t Èicr 6 DbL4
\|tûr.[. SÈrqîlc  ldda tur c' ft6t4 \arrù ÀûEa. I|i.c &rsr
SbLrrr., Cr,i G,io d ùaq d 16
4|.idc.,.dué.rc
E@ UFrOAr.dctO ad tl
NLûm
^C
Sd, in : lr-slxr2l ar!
aYSmat Dtll) xtll tor,lati^!'c tr
-|l
ltttt cltuta-
.uFo,h rr rre Na rado-
-SùtnrdId&
Edù"
Pd ld 7lr N.r erd* rù lxB
&4{ar i!.!a & tl6âd rwùd fEe t|!Ét@ d. bÎc cdnd.&
li .|..aariæ réd.. rLl.d
F
d!
qi
d
!a.aù{ F
r.|rrd. d6.L. ù.ù
.tt
$.È Xnrr.d rL IlE E nt'
P.O Eq tt3. N.r Att* N, ml
Cd lt-lnr è &d.rn SSôF.d r,ôE.rdr ôÉ o6.8æ æ lIÈ'
tr âtrù4. qd bùlr..lr .b û râ-! 4
an
a..
gd6 r L Eeuri
!!a
r.Û rabl n|ùrarh.
lO ld tt3. N.e Bor.rrd, N, 6B
Oovr. ..d.ra 3 L rùadL d. h ftfr Èû Corilar d. .t arl.B És
Fr
ln r4ldùr d..
DôL
qd
d Lln d a6 ddldÉ I
llrEn!&rLh.r!h!.nI
-sddoliùc^aÈ-uFûrtt
rIBid.rÀ.Errh'
crrô lttùùrljrg rtù.r.d, ctud. BEÈaE
L râÙ.{r |{rEé .b e
s.
M br ffi eu!, cl
quEæM!
O.rndèi RrF
!..d B.hri.L It .d..r ||lG @r aqi s b l!ft sêe
ù
'lÉirE
EèÈ1a rdB
P.o E t 75!, N.r aûùrtcù, N,0s
Oadlr d.. h... @.',t.G .! Àrart !. ô Ndn
l'hi!.@ô l.qlr-ûd.rô||Obt16 qû.ornr
uvt||, .Eû
Èq
o û29. n4a ô
,aL
Noa
iùq.
ù éôù! .|. r. ftc d qui .nir
È!é
.kû
û tÈ L.lâô rt6 .t ù.x h..@P
ç.s
dta
.^iûE ro.t E ntr|!6lid'
G-nÉ rdh L rF.ù ilc.d..rcr dé,ôlê d a ùih I L ûddd
* hArE &nn !æ æ
U. liE ,rù,.1È .r L IÈÈ æ 1ù. lxâû!t-
"Ît
Ôy Bdarl IhG B.dlô1rir!|L'
2ltt
^3m
RrI $tdrr. Mn
a.,CA
tlr6r
DadlrlÉffi
Èt4deu|*quiùe&.iMBdFb6s.
É m ba & r^.hqû t! |. ùrtr. û E dr'|
"ft.ldrHdor^!61
.î!MFcrt.av' tl.tb' rr
33'
sdçÉ Prq,|3 ors tu-.r 3ùd
Irdq. *qB''^.
tsDtt It{l'2r-7
L cil|.u rarEa ôo ih..rd. |ct r.r. rû. nr.nrt6 ù*ôoôr t. æ
.,. di.r. bllGt bd I Cdn qd I
Fi
d
c.
j!q.r
Fa.d F.,
a..
' !bd-ôr4mcqi i .FrÈæ|dE
ceij.r! .-
"tL
c'nr nær e E rrrb !
.R.I!Ùor Oit .!d rl$ ller E ,è F.dG'
P.O Bq 153, Nd Ai!ûvi*, NI r&
"h1!É
.'@.d I'A!dù."
tO Bc t3r, r{.r a6rld. N, O$t}
lr!.dL ùd b r.r r{ndù ir...d..e6 ds
rôtë
.r .! 6h. I h ùaù o.
Jd. Sù-.
-
tl* .a rù. l!ùt"
tO Ed 7'3, N.r tci.l x, 6lB
Dadir D
aE*.
d. ahs ô è4 i. t LhEi. q'd linùt E| h M.rr
u[^6ls o^r|3 |, rsË
-
Ib hnrd+ùr E+-i'd ! dÀ uFo
Ie ttnt P|.krld
tO ld ttt N.r B.rlA. N, m
d ald.t d ù rb &u Ûhr! Ô l'.sad@ r.ulrL!ùr. d. r9a, .'ù 6 iildr L
ssElti.drn rr ilrôL ù rdr, a
i.È
| l dl e Mù{ud$!.ro..6 dl.
c.3n d.dlr L..tr.iæd À àL}}. &6 tùr ILn i.r abL L.lGd
!t.Ld qB d. aFtr&..ôn |. rG 4 Chdé AqÛ'È ql
tdo
I rao. dh
sl .FÈ ccr. b.{è r rL.iE 6
-i.e
,b
a rffôù. dÀ Bl.|.r
.
é rtd
j.
dÙ d.
.
r
tôiE
@
r.@s
rh rËa M!4. la. è
-
ladrlE I f..
!36
S|llia 9.r trldtioq !E
tt@3 N tli l@ r2nr
sdAL^'n
q$:&
r.r : (6rFe4.643r6
îF | : C.qiÈt d Sræ B.ùbd ù. nnhd.tdù. Fadn@r
DavoL Lr ||v|.ô do æu .16 uiù qùi @. p|didré | æ .r9âi.û..t s
yor..
.,
r ù.@ l. rq. a br e qd ûin u sl Erdid3À
l|F 2 r ttiLrÈbtir .!d Pùæù E4aû@E
-
A UfO Urr,
Daatr h. .ui6 d. r'.4éri!@ rtild.!ùi a l,.t ân@ Ëaù qci
!û.rn .ô rs.
ù tllbln d !q{riæ d. re'|ad eù k 604 d. turaddÈ.lkr .r Ér+dùrtù,
L'.|,âi.E Pto.!ù frr i!ûdb p.r L cdrà 6&lqL ..l ÊûGL. L Ead.
.r!ê
Èr
116
rri{.
fti'.4. .|. h N vY eÙ L rm & .16l.r Mtulr1
.Tùô
}ldùr ?Fid.
.
6{ÈllMr i! î.F
ce.b{t Nd Ydl n59o, lSlN 0t631t€949
voû |no È ntFn L
dt!
bq.FU. d L
dq
bùr.l6d d .eari.E at
!ri..
pr rL. h.ùu .E L r.!p. I
"M6ùùl
L$n1Èd" AdEdua h sF.nrq'jdrt
"?ruiô
of M@rû"
.
as&.ûr |! €b#-.--
lldrér 4.. âé.etdtuûrdÉ .fu.t
rni.b
PijLd.brn ô. ird!4d.
DlE haoâl &d! c Èe t{t r* hi-a,a
Ëùùnq
"owrsD
!sr.E
tlol@tlL rour la t!{ oa c! E ttl{all!
Dr, l|idrd Debn.t-VdLa
,I,
eqÊ 4 rad. I r'irn dta-
rldæ v..Lc. IEN t'4lsts|)}s
-8t
d.rd'. Dt r.dta..r*-
Détt bû|.... lt|lN lQJûr3l
.Lroe ù r{û'l5s r FiE.trû..
-z.iad
&r
^potdlT..
.
H.d,.dd.ô ud
MbdE!, ISEN 3iaBl4r.,
IïF d. l!édirio! rgbi& :
"ft.
Sn O dod. A6
.
rl.ml.ddoa od N*
^a."
Jloda.ù
-
srpFê.d E!û!s oa rÀ.
Fùtu sd@ R.&eb rbnun
i
cd,
P(r Ed 63,!, È.rh!4 Ona6 9206.@
DaeiL L vâir.HG rÀroh dq .tuliqÉ d ôrttqe h ù,ùMim 4 L re .r B
,r.trirrê
d. o .6o.rlrèc
Da.i r.
ttda
.b
yra.
Nù. .r rb
nrEid.
'.Ë
Èr
v,!!É k 2J
,ùrbr
t9,6
gMn' aÙ@d. ' ù6|
r,ÊFdà.+h.t
.oddùd.t ft.EdL
rndùdo_
tirc
@
qw
r.

|
.sdlh.dvEhbdô. oF
Ib Ddn MdOr C6F!y
ÈorH
^E
Nr Yat NY rID|?
MdÈd6 pù6 pri !' F. t NÀs è@pâvotdqaô.ùr*!brl rt@
Jcs-Iù tnù.dæ oir.d
Dédn ôé3dAa. Ètc
'|.rd
l rdsù
ÊbDc.ræ.èt .qù.OnoeiÈûi I t
E.D d E àr
dhd.rà
a fe 2(m
6,90 €-RD
Mi s en oot6 .
m; .
De
Au
L'Expansion
Tenestre
BtACK.OUT
En
passant par
le
Voyage
dans le TemPs...
En Êherchant à refornuler

gravita'
tion, Ivân olnpovich
YârkoGkv fondàit
en 1aaa unê théorie bâs€€ sur les flux
d'êher. tl considéEit
que les
planètes
!e 'nourrisÉâienf
de I'ethêr, et
qug
par cons€quênt, leur mats€ nhvait dê
cessê de c.oitt€.
[Ès 1a49, Roberto
Mantovani échafaudàit
l'ùvpolhÈe
d'une expansion d€ lâ Terre.
Toutefois, c'est en 1909. lors d'une
sêconde Dublication,
qu'il
a èmis
l'idée
qu'à
I'orisine, un sêul et uniqu€
continert couvrâlt la surf.cê d'uné
Tefre
plus
PêUte.
ll
Pensait
que la
Tere âvait
grossi sous l'€ffet de l'ac_
tivité volcanique.
Déjà, il avânçait lê
fait oue c€ continent s'êait s.indé en
€inq
parties qui s'éloignaient
1è3 unes
dês autres, laissânt
les oéans remplir
l€s vid6. c'est Alfrêd
w€gêner, lê
fondateur de là théorie de lâ dénve
rles continênts sur ùne
Plânete
à la
dimension
fixe,
qui
le
premier a intro-
duit le nom de Pângé€.
cê con€êtt du continent originela
été
âussitôt adôpte
par les expansion_
nist€s. ADÈs la Prenière
Guerre mon-
diale. la thès€ d'une
Têrre
gràndis-
sante a rêncontré un cêrtâin
succaE
notâmment 9râ.ê
aux ouvrag€s du
russ€ Bogol€pov
€! des
géoPhvsiciêns
all€mands
B. Lind€mann, Puis
Ott
Chrirtooh tlilgenberg.
Wâ.ren
cârev,
l'un des Pèr€6
dê la lectoniquê d€é
plaqu€s et ùn des
Erands
déaenserrs
du .oncept d€ la dérive des contin€nt',
à soùdain bas.ulé du .ôté dê la theonê
de l'exDânsion
têrr€étr€' etr 1956, lors
du sympo6ium
sur la dédvê des €onti'
nents ou'il
avait organis€
à Hobart
À
pârtir
de ce
iour'
il a défendu cdte
théorl€,
l'âffinant
Prcgressivement,
Un tdt d. Lt tédo.tion
jusqu'à
sâ mort, ên 2002. Il avait 90
ans. Il est le
Prèmier
gæloguê à avoir
formulé l'hypothès€ d'un mouv€mênt
co.tinental
basê sur lê
phénomène de
I expânsion
tenêstre.
^v€c
lui et
quêtqu€s âutres, lâ théoriê
de l'êxpansion terr€étr€ allôit naitre
ofti.i€llement.
tlaF
pâs
Pôur
bng_
temps. En êffet, à lâ fin des anné€6
soixânte,
dês
publicâtions indiquânt
qu€
la taille de lâ Teri€ n'avait
pas
beaucoup évoluée
depuis l'ère
9éolo-
giquê âllaient mettre à mal lâ théori€.
Finàtement,
jugée
dépass€e et etrc'
née, t'hypothèe
de l'expânsion
têr-
rêstre a
peu à
Pèu
ét€ àbândonnéê âu
profit d'un consensus sci€ntifique
devenu dogme : la tectonique .le5
plaques. Et
Pourtànt..
Lâ seconde additionnelle
Durant des mllénaires les hommes ont
mesuré le temps en se réféant à la rota_
uon de la Tetre à lrèide de cadËns sorêircs
Lâ dlirée d! "jour solaûe"étart
irrégllière,
ele est aljourd hui mesurée avec des hoÈ
loges atomiques
qui
tienn€nt
compte dês
fluctùations de lâ rotat on terresÙe dans le
calcul du t€mps llnNer*
En Franc€ le Laborâto r€ Nàtional de
r,4éholog e de I'obsûatoire
de Paris rèalis€
ætt€ m$!re. La secorde a été choise
comme unté de mesurc depuis le débutdu
xxt'" sècle. Elle se calcule en fonction de
la durce d€ lê mtation t€rrestre
qui ele_
mème varie dans le ternps Cette varianon
est causée
par les mâre€s
qui entEînènt un
râlentssement de la rotaiion, et êussl
pêr
es modifications
de la répartition
des
masses sur et dans la Tene Ainsi, au cours
des 30 demiè€s anne€t il a fê11! ajouter un
sèut de seconde en niovenne tous es 18
ûrois, ce
qui
repr&nte envion 0,7 s€.onde
sur une année. ce chitrre
peut paraîie lnsi_
gnifant, mais i
prcnd
d€s
propoftions mnsi_
déràbe€ louqu'on I'additionne sur des æi_
tôine6 de milliers d'années
Des chercheu6 ont ainsi calculé
q! i
v
a
900 millions d'années une
journée
ne
dsaLt durer
que
18 heures Pour explquer
ces.ésultêts, l€s scientinqu€s
en ontdéduit
que
a Terc avàit dû ml€ntû son mouve-
m€nt de rotation au cou6 de son historc'
la duræ d'une rctauon omdète s$ elle_
même
Passant
de 18 à 24 heures
Le
phl6icien Konstantin Meyl considère
que
"selon
la loi de la nnseNatian du nanent
cinétkue, un nlentissenent corÆpond à
un
gâtn de nasse, donc â une c@ssance
( t ot
t r . t r t ' t
.1.la lctt. Aitlsi, tn talcntissentît d.0,7
secan.te
pat
dn equtvau.itôit à un accrcis
sentnt .Je .iKonfé.en.e de la Tetrc dtxa.:
teù1enL 19.:èntitùèttè. pâ. àn ' '
O-" .ot
j.!.!,
le! sàtèl tes o.l
pen
s de
pro
.cdcr à toùtcs srtcs de mcslr€s de nôLre
panet.
ct detnblr des c.tes
qeophysqu.s
dL mlnic,.est à dire dbbF.n !.e vle tras
pré.
se de lâ leûè nn+ à
plâ|.
Les 5.--.li
fqùee onl Jn5r
pu
.onstiler
que
d!ns
' o...f P.. ti.tùc, t.or.c t.r.sfte 5bLVÉ t
dc 15 .m
par
an. Dùfs iqunntqù., c.
phe
nomenf existe.!5s, nr.5 dnns unc nro ndrc
m.surc : e! r.r les gêgf-é.t
trois i
q!êne
.cntnr.trcs
pir
àf. cÈsl tôrt-a ê T-èri-! qu
se déchr.' .t d..es olverrures se èp..
detl des nin.c5 !o...Liues. Fùfi .n
r of . : ! e ql e none r nf . r r
! r . f dt
)
Tectonique des plaques vs
expânsion terr€stre
Le. pntisans
de n doctr rc d. la t.cto
nq! - a de5 pnql es. f f . m. nt que
ù T. r r c a
u. e dùne. i ôn sLôbl è. Les pdql cs
oca
nqùee et e.
p.qùe!
ronlrtunlal{.s s. rcn
coftr.nt dine d.s zon.s de sLbdutr.f
flne
q
issc .lors s!!!
' .r!1..
!!. !n. lcù
gLe!r dc
p
!s .!rs ..nii if.r .lr nl.ùrùL !:,.
De
tolis
schcnas rnon|.nt ..nriÈrt l.
pànchcr
o. can
q! .
s. 11i 55. s. ! r l - . , or t È
cont nert. c,
plofqc
di.5 . r rnd.:!
supcrcur ct tond drfs . nrn9iir c. rno!
v€nrcnt
qui
s' cl1.d!.
pnr
ilDrr. nrr d.
a ors .! aux trcmblcincnt5 d. Tc r..
Uf . t héor c b. n sÉdui sar t c
poùr
nos ! , . s
de
qéoqraphic..
Lc s.ù
probiûr.
dc..,.1r
t héor e l ar qÉmcnt . dmi sc
pàr
l a e. . . . ,
Cest
quÊlle
.st mposslb. n
pro!v.r.
O.
rà t, mernc si lcs ssmoolues
p.uvcnt
dir.
qùel e
t ù e o!
qucl l c
zof . dc subd! . r r l
se depa. . , dansq! . l h di r cnof . t a
ql c
l .
vtcssc,
p.rlofn.
n.
pclt
dtr. cxn.rrm.r]t
cc
qu'
s.
pns5c
.
p
u5 dc 500 km d.
pro
tondeùr. D. cûr cotc, lcs
pnrtsaf!
dc l.x
pansof
r€ûcsû. .onsrocr..r
qùc
..s
mames mouvcmcnts sort rcs .r tit ùù
ra.ntisscmcnt
proqr.ssit
ct continu df a
rotntion dc . Tctrc .
!!i
scrùcft lt,lTcl
d' un. expnnsiof
qu
ù dr!!t. I y
J n. rtf
nant 4 m i ar ds d anf a. !
L'expansion terrestre, une alteF
native à la tectonique des
plaques
Fnn.h ssn rt les niv.u de r,!trl,, .f.,tr
po.re
n eûûrl Aiied W.:gÈ
".r,
e
!r.,1
l oor e ol t Chnl l opl r Hr [ JÈf be. ] , d L( r r u
des 11l l l u. e r uÉr l r - a. i er e
( l e
! Jl ?.
q
ob.s ûrontrànt é7. !t.. de
(Lrtl-"
rirJ !!
dcpui e l i r ) . f ! ô. ûr g. cl l - è nr ! q. . : l J r . r i r
çlraton
t.tr.strc i.t!c . a.D! rlift, sl
H
! r - - \ bei C t dr t a' l r ! r
I r l . , . mÊnt a
vr 5r on l L
t è
e de d l hr | . a. à r l ér i v.
des .o.Lr.erls, fu sir..ôrl|nt pa\
1 d
Sci on Hr ! . nb. r ! , r l cs. ol r . f t i ôt . ent
r i une I y
a
pl ue. ! , s
Lr Î . r . s de ûr i ôf r ,
d anrê.s, .1,5t t(!t sinFennrnt r.r.f.t!. i
TOP SECRET,
' Ji
1"r.' :
r.0 DilrYr Dr{
(0ililrrilr'.n
r$ }Ir{ N D{|J)( Tl]iû}t{'
(0f{(|Jll{ltl{{
Au début du XX"
""
siècle, en étudiant lâ disposition des conti-
nenls, fAllemand Alfred Wegener femarque
que
la côte Est
de I'Amédoue du Sud s'emboite Darfâitement dans la côte
Ouest de IAfrique. En 1915. ilpublie un ouvrâge: Genèse des
océans et des conr,nenrs i théolies
des traDs,ations continenaales
Pour Wegener. les masses continen
tales se déplacent au cours des ères
géologiques.
Au Pe.mien
C
280 mil
l i ons d années) . l es cont i nent s âct uel s
iormaiehl un seul superconiinent : la
Pangée (Pangaea : Iere unique en Grec). ce continent s'est
ensuite disloqué. tout d'abord
pouf
s'ouvrir vers I'Atlântique
Nord, puis vers I'Antarctique.
l l sonl ênsur Le
conûnuè; se hd ct ur er
po
Jr donr p' n. ' i s. dh. e
aux coniinents actuels
qui,
tels des radeaux, se sefâieît
déplacés au cours des ères
géologiques pour
aboutir à la
conf i gumt i on act uel l e. Daut r €s bi en avant l ui s' ét àj eht
aperços de cette étonhante coniigurâtion. lvlais Wegener le
premier
a
proposé,
à
pâdir
de ses observalions. la théorie
de l a dèr i ve des cont i nenl s. Cei t e i nt ui t i on,
pou/ t ant
ét ayée
par
des f âl t s convai ncani s, a l ong-
t emps éi é r ej et ée
pâr
r es
géo
l ogues. Pâf mi l es opposanr s, on
peut
citer tudwié Diels ou Du Rietz,
et
par mi
ses
par t i sans,
René
l eannel . Fi nal eneî î dans l a
seconde mol t i é du XX_" si ècl e,
trente ans après sa mort, la communauté scieniifique.
convai ncue
par
l â
pr ésent at i on
de nouvel l es
pr el ves,
â
accept é l e modèl e de l a t ect oni que des
pl âques
en I i nl é
gr ant
a cel l e de l a dèr i ve descont i ncnt s.
Adjoud hui, les deùxthéo es
que
tout oppose, lectonique des
plaques
et expânsion terestre sappuient sur ces nalaux.
i - ' - ' r :
/ '
\ l :
;
:
'
r .
: ' ,
Lo théorie illusrrée d'Hilgenberg è
lexposiiion de Berlin en I933
Teûe était ben
plus pette. soLs l'effet dù
ralentss€ment de a rotation de a Terre,
I'expansion terestre êlrêit â nslprovoqué a
dérive des contrnents et a créaton
d'océans. À époque sê thèse 'le
q
obe teÊ
r€stre en expanson" vê .réer un te tollé
dêns la communalté scientifque
qu€ les
glob€s quiilustraient sê théorie furent reti
rés de !n versité technque de Benii à a
demande exprcss€ des ses coleques.
Ott Chrstoph I
qenbefg ms au bàn de la
cômmùnauté scientifiqùe, tourné en rd-
c!le, es
çéologues
et l€s
grolpes de
rech.rches se sont a ors tolrnés ve6 dau
tres sujets d étùde mo ns sulfureux.
Durant
pluse!ts décennes, e seul têt
d'évoquer la thèse de I'expênsion tercstre
revenait à lexpoær alx
plus vives réprc_
batons. ll faudra attendr€ 1965,
po!r
q! u.e émissio. s.ientifique allemande
a.carde enfin lne Ùbune é cette theone.
Démonstrêtion à lhppui, le grand publc
a
pu
assister à un exposé ca I et lmpide a!
co!6duqle la Tetretransfofmée en bê lon
grandissâit €n
provoquânt .
phàromene
de la derve des corhnents,
Heinz Hober, onimoteur d'une
émission scienti{ique ollemonde foit
lo démonshotion de l'expon.ion ler-
-etlrc.
<Vous pouvezvoi moinlenont
se séporer les deux continenls, et
opporûîire locéon A/oniique ovec so
forme en S tès corocién:stique
).
Lâ causê de l'expansion terrestre
Pluseurs hypothèses ont été émse5
pour
exphquer e
phènomè. e
dexpê. son.
cedains cherclrelrs ont çlpposé qùe la
chaleur lnterne de lê Terre
pouvê |
pfovo
qler
!n renflenrent de celle-c. Êllgenbcrq
q!êni
à lliê ém s l'hypothèse ælon laqLel€
'appod pemanent
de lèther cosmque
sera t responsable de lexpansion, ce rayon'
rement
permanent surTràit en effet à ali-
menter e noyau en lu insuffant s!ffisam-
mert d énergie pour $ deveopper
on a longt€mps
pensé que
'éther éLat ûn
vect€ur de la lumère, et
qle
ç ê
pesan
teur auqrnente tres
progressivement quand
'univers grafdt,
ê
pr€ss
on
qu p.rmet
aux composênts d€ la Tefe d€ tenlr
ensemble se modfe également. Vers
1918,le
physci€n Pêu D fac è suggére
qle
la constante
gravitêtionnelle avait d m nué
depus es m i a. ds dannées dexst ence de
l uni ver s. Ceê ê condui e
physci en â e"
mand Pascuallordan à défendre, €n 1964,
'hypothèse selon aquele toutes les
pla
n.tes
grossisse.t entem€nt.
lordan
pensait qle la Tere ava t
p!
do!_
b.r de rayon dâns les dernièfes c€ntêines
de hil ons d.nnées et
par
corsequent
êvat dÛ connaitre dâ.s un lointê n
passé
des condtions
gravltationnelles très diffê
rentes. une
grêvitàtion mo ns importante,
y
a
plus€uts centaines de millons dên
nées, devêit femplir es cordtions déales à
'épanouissement
deç dinosaures
qui
viva ent aors è la sùrface de a Teûe..
sià iépoque desdinosalres a
grêvitè avait
été égêle à æle
que noùs connaissons
aLjourd h!i, leLr
pods gigêntsqle les aura t
mmediêtement "(rêsés'l
La d spânt on des
dinosau€s et a fn d!
gigantsme sor Teffe
plêident ainsi
polr lê théorie de ?pânsion,
L'éther et le neutdno
k clef de léther est
pe!!être à chercher d!
côté des neuûnos dont lex stence ê été
envisêgæ
polr
la
p|em ère tois en 1930
par
wo fganq Paui, Ces
particules
élémentaires
enqendrées
par
es féactions nucléa res dans
es étoiles o.t une charge
quasinùle et une
mass€ nsgn fiant€. Elles sont a ns cêpabs
d€ t.êverær aTene sansla momdre inteÊc
ton appàrente, Ansl chaque seconde, 60
milllo.s de neltrinos içsus de notre s! eltra
ve.sent chaqle centimètre .arre de notre
p
anète. Ben
qle nteracton àpparente sot
nule, ces
partcus ne sonr
pas
oenuees
cette énefqie népu sëble en
provenêncedes
éto ies et d! soLerl
polrirait être absorb4
par
"t{(.01{TI}$!ïN
Iil 00fit{t0ft"
Lâ thèâe d€ l'èxpan6ion terrestresow
tlent
qu'il y
a
quelqu€s
centaines de
milllons d'années, lâ Terre étalt envn
fon moltlé molns
grandè qu'âu-
jourd'hui.
Lês contlnents imbaquès
les uns dans lea âûtres fermalent
presque
complètement
l!écotce ter-
resÙe. La Îeûê â'rrclt ensuite consn
dérablement
ércssi.
Plus d'un mllllef
d'ârticl€s scientlllqu6s ont été
publiés
sur le sulet. Les tenânts de cette théÈ
e sôppulent sur ceûâlns fâits Indi+
cutablæ comme la
Présence
dê lnoÊ
cêâux
ércnltiques
que |on rcÙouve
'flottant'
au mlli€u desfilons defluG
rine de certaines
grandes
failles ter_
festres, cette
présence à la sufâce
desvolnes dê fluorlne
pfouve quêces
failles
géantes nê sê sont
Pa!
for_
méès d'un coup à lasuite detrsmbl€_
le fâit
que
le
grânltê
ne soit
pâs
tombé au
fond desfailres suggère aù
contrak€
que celleeci se sont
ouvêteE
proglessivement. Seule la
théode dê I'expânslon terêstre
pef-
met d'expllquer êe
Pnénomène,
l€s
morceâur de
granite
se seralent ainsi
incoryorés au fll du temps dans la
roche tandls
que la faill€ continuait
t6s modificâtlons de la courbe ter'
restre
pfoduisent des fides à la sur-
face .te la Tefre, et au fond de cès
âspéftés se déveloPpent les failles
!étùde de la confiéuratlon
dès conlr_
nents à lâ surface de lâ Tene
Pemèt
de constater
que
ceux-ci ont évolué et
se sont déPlacés au
rytnme
de la
vltesse de l'êxpânsion têûestfe. Si I'on
représente cette évolution, on
peut
alols êncapsuler lês
glob€s 16 uns
dans les âuùes à la mânlèrc de
Poû
pées grgogne!.
'Lo
Terro dons lo Tene'
monire qùe lês conlinenh
s€ sont dél,ochés les uns
des oulrss selon un
mouvemoni rcyonnonl,
I
gE r oP SEcFE i
+
ment ctte théore, d'une Teûe vivânte': se
noutrssânt ds neutrinos
pouraccomplrr son
développement va
prendre
toû son æns et
s'néref en tout€ cohércnce dans a
ærs'
pective
du black-out dont.oùs vous
panons
Lâ découverte des neutrinos
par
Nikola Tesla
Chose ncroyêble
qLe
nous ne soupçon-
nions
pas
en débutant ce dossier : l€ pre-
mier chercheLr à avoù décrit e rêyonne-
meit des neuÛ nos et d êprès ses
propres
dires à I'avor
"!t
sé ètait e sêvant
L€s ectelrs de IOP SECRET connêlssent
ben Nikolê Tesla. lls se souviendront
q!-"
nous avons
padé
à de nombrels€s reprises
de ce
génral nventeur, et notêmment lars
notre dern er numéro. Teslê état en etret
Nikolo ïeslo
MiroiB de l'un des détecteurs
"Veitos". Lo technologie des
"Envohisseurs" n'est plus très loin.
e noya! tercsùe, conférânt à notre planète
'élément ndispensabe à son dévelopæ
ment et à sâ vie. fhypothèse d'!ne leûe
'!vante", à aquele nous tentons d'habtLer
les L{teu6 depus
puseurs
nunréros, est
évidemment
jusæ
'hérétique
par
a com-
Ainsi, depuis notre dernier artcle sur
'in-
vention de Tesâ,le rnonde ertier ë décou-
vert que es neutrinos sont cêpables de
dépasær la vitess de la lumière, rendant
a nsi
possibl€
le voyage temporcl. Ot
pêra-
èlement nous dsouvrons l'existence d'un
artic e
parL
dans le New York liDes le six
février 1932,
qli
r€ ate es expériences de
Nikola Teslê travaillênt à La mèiftse des
au cæùr de notre artic e sur les
panfca
teurs invsibles et le voyêge dans le ternps,
avec une de ses inventions totaement
inconnues : le temporisoscope, une
mêchine cêpabe dtnvoyer d€s objets à
Vous allez voir comme tout se recoupe et
comme les évènements stnchèînent l€s
lns detrièrc les autres
poLr
apporter du
sens et des bribes de réponses à nos
qres
tonnements. Le systématisme de ce
phé-
nomène
qui perdure
depus
plls
d'un an
autour de nos recherches sur le temps est
Pendâni
quelques
anné€s, au lnllleu
dê5 ônné€s 50, la théorlê dê Waren
Carey sur I'e)çanslon tefiestrc a été
Cêpendafit, invité à I'univêlslté deYÊle
en 1954, b
g3oloéue
a été fustigé par
ses confràes comme s il s était trouvé
dans une fo6se au)( lions. En
quêlques
mols, la s.lence oflicielle portée pal
une nouvelle
génératlon
de
géologuês
(Werner,
Lysll, Darwin, Kelvin,
wegene4 âllâlt imposef le dogme de
lâ dérivê des continents et du mouvè
ment de la tecùonlque des
plaques.
quol qu'll
en soit, Walen Carcy n'a
plus
chanéé de convlcilons.
Ces deux nformatons
qui
iombent à
point
nornrné ont de
quoidonner
evertiqe. Vous
a ez voir que, par
un
leu
subt de r.o
chet, elles va dent et donnent du
poids
à
la rèa té du temporisoscope. Dafs cet
ariicle Tesla défiit en effet "un rayonne-
ment" venu du soleii coriposé de
parti-
cules nfiniment
penies
et cêpôbies de
Ûaverser une matière faisant des milliers
de kiiofirètres d'épalsseur
Au stêde actlel de nos connarssances, seLl
e neLtrino rélnit toltes c€s caracténs
iiqLes. Et, cerse slr e
gâteêu,
dans i'ar
tcle, Tesla
préte.dait
même que
ce.àyon
j ,
Worron Coroy ol Klous Vogel
disculenl oulour d'un modèle d'une
Tèrrê en exponsion
TOP SECR€r / sô
a@
|Jlr 0$0{ljl 0u[[ Dll t'lltfi0nI
(
É
est-it
possible que
les neutrinos soient cette émanation
primordiale
en attente d'une
programmation
Il n'empêche, imaginons que ls soleis
(étoles)
soi€ni, de
pàr
lerr natrre, des
portes,
des sortes de vorter
permenant
de
voyager d'une d mensio,r è une autre. Par
ces
portes
séchappe en
pefma.€nc€
dê.ç
notre flatiæ, en pmvenênce
de Iautre
côté'i une énergie
que
ærta ns chercheuB
appellent "énergie du vde"; lre "matère
soliche1 vieqe de toute
progranrmation/
à
l'mage d€s c€ lule6 solches capëbles de
donner na s$nce â la d vers té de toutes les
celluesdL @rps. Esl:ilposs ble
que
€s neL-
trin6 erent cette émanation
primordiale
en
attente dune
programmdtion que
leur
apporterait le noyêu des corps éiestes
o6qu'ls s traversent
2
Dans les annés 90, o6qu€ lexpéfence
GALLEX est venue défintvement éiabir
l'ex stence des neltrinot es chercheurs se
sont aperçLrs
qu'ils
eta ent nroitié riois
nombreùx qle ne le prevoyaient leurs ca-
culs. Pacs devant une énqme, es
phys
-
cens en ont d&uit
qui
devaLt exister tois
types de neltrnos
passant
coostamment
d une icrne à lautre. Lancée co!€nt 2006,
| €xpei€næ OPÉRA etrect!ée dêis le cadre
dr prog€mme
d€ êccé érêteùr de part-
cu s atôm
ques
d(] CERN
(vôû notre couûier
des lecteuu) a finaement appofté en sep
teôbre 2011, la
preuv€ que
les neutrinos
peuvent
effe(t vern€nt
pêsser
d un
genre
à
un autre, Vaus vercz llr
pe! pus
loin mm
N' ft{uRlll0t
Dt|Jl }fl llNl
0|J{
u t|Jnm{ t
!e neutrino êsl une
pârtlcule
élémentâne du
modèle standard de la
physique
des
pattÊ
cules dont I existenæ a été
postulée pour
la
prêmièrc
lois en 1930. Longlemps sa masse
lul supposée
nulle, mais bien
quê
cellêci
n'ait encorcjamais été mesuÉe, ilest admis
âujoud'hui
qu'elle ne Iestpas En$ptemtrre
2011, le neutrlno â fait lâ'une" des médias
suite à une mesurc isue de I'expètience
oPÉRA semblant indiquer
que
le neutrino
pouvait atteindfe une vitesse supé.ieure â
Nous sommes traverss en
pèmanence par
des dizaines de milliafds de nê'ltfinos, des
pa| t i cul es' f ant ôhes"
qr i
t t aver sent
l a
matière sahs interagir avec elles (du moins
en léiat de nos connaissances).
Dans le
cadre de lexpérience internationare
>r-
Lo chombre ù Komiokonde,
un déteclelr de neutdnos, toil
teniblement
penser à Lo mochine dv
Pro{esseur
X
le Cérébro,
qui omplifie
les ondes cérébroles de son uiilisoteur
Esi ce un hosord ?
ffi:
ioP
!"
n€ment a .it
plus
vtc
que In llnière. Êtâ|
ce
plre
fanfaronnade de a
part d!
qénâ
nvent.ur
quelque peu
exce.ùqùe ? o!
bren cett. dcrnière affûmêlio. état-Èle
fôndee sur une connaissan.è veftabe
basé. sur i'cxpér nrental o.
)
conn.issant
l e
qëni c
dr
pcr sonnêge, j e
doùt e
qùl l ni t
rfirma ue chose
plrelle, alssi .ontra rc
nur ois dc .
pht!qùe, sêns ètr. vra meft
5! f dc u. l , l ar . or s
/
Tesa avai t
pr esqùe ùn sr e. r e. l avance sl r
a .onnaissnnce a.tùelie obt.n!€ a l'arde
d.s
p
us
9fênds
télescopcs. n.!tr nos du
monde. Or , en l abs€nc. de t es ôskù
m.nts .le mesure/ co..ment
polvalt
ôt r e d! ! s f or nr . l 7 Ceê i mp que qui l
a
déd! t le dèpassement de a vltesse d. la
lumière à
partir de !ê sele expérence
possible Pour La sct{xé r-"âtrvrstc, .
vitessÈ de a umrèè Èst un. frontière
i nnan. hi ssabl . . On sâi t àussr
ql e pouf
.ctte mêmc s.ience, e voyaqe dr.s €
tempç est
juqé
mpôssibc salr è
polvo r
dépaster n vltesse de là lumi'"re.
Concluson loqiqùe, siTesla se
pefmet d'at
lûmer
que ces
pêrtcues dépasscnt la
vitesse de a !mère, c'est

a Eelle_
ùent erperlnenie avec çucces oes expe'
riences en lien avec e voyaq€ e temps.
cest ôiôsr
q!à partir de
pebtes phrascs
;chée5 dâ.s uF artn:

prcsque
a.od n, on
p.ut
déduir. be.!co!p de choses ct lrè
entre es içFeç .e
quc lnventelr vouail
révéler a!
publ. sans
Porv.tr
e ra re.
fermons â
parcntlrese dù voyaqe !a.s lc
t€mps et revenons à à thiore de
'expan
so. tenestrc. En exposant, es sup.rno
vae
oodlrsent
dlmportantes
tempct.s de
fcutr nos. Les troùs noûs en sÈrà ent eqa
lcmenl lnc sour.ê impodënle En rcalitêi
l,Univers est u. vaste chémp dc neul .os
dâns lequè .ous bnignons tou! cec .st
dû à I nleracton
pernancnte

cxsrê
.ntre .otrc monae et lhutre dimcnsiÔ.
Comme noûs .vons v!.l.ns introd!.|on,
Teslo o conslruit de grondes
oniennes rondes dons le Colorodo
el à Lons lslond
pour développer lo
rodiophonie ù l'échelle plonétoire et
tronsmeilrc l'énergi€ sons til.
En 1898 ou Modison Sqr-nre
Gorden, il monlro à lo nrorine omé
ncoin€ commen élécorirmonder
un
novire ovec des ondes rodio géné-
ronl une énersie nrotrice
(lo
collobo-
roiion de Teslo ovec lo morine oméri'
coine ne s'orrêio
pos lô, voir lexpé'
rience de Philodelphie, TS n'31).
Combien de ses brcvets sont-ik res
iés secreis ? Tous ont é1é écupérés à
so morl por des ogences. Les
P
us
exnoordinoir€s
oni sons doute donné
lieu ô de nombreux blocks
progroms
dont €ertoins ont inspié lo séne
Floshlorword.
la toute
pfemère hypothcse envsalJeant
que éthcr
pouvat ôtre absorbè
par la
T-êûe,
provoqLrant ansi |expanson de lâ
pànètc, d été rvancée en 1888
par
e
phv
s. en r l sse l van Osi povch Yar kovçkv
Cctte théore a été repr se
Par
Ott
Chrstoph Hilq.nberg av.. . trânslorma
tion de éther/énèrq e .n matè e
En 2004, e
profeslr Ko.stantin MeYl
aûivc !i ausçi à cette .on.l!son sêlon
Mey, es .euû .os
jolerai.nt
!n ôlè rmpor
tnFt dê.s e
proce.sùs dc désdéqratofs
viôentes, snt à brigne de c.rta ns trèûl
blements dc Terc devast teùE.
Le
professcur
lley en È5t atrvÉ à dédt fe
qùe Le déçag.meni d enerqi.
prod!
t
par e
noyau tetrestrc devàt itrc
particulière_
ment ntens f lors des é.
pses
de Sole . En
effct, ors d.5 é.
pses,
la Lune
posillonnée
entrc a Te re et le sole
louerait
le rôle
d' une enti e co.centrant es neÙlri.os
qul
se déplaceii en iaisea!.
f ntensité d!
phéno.nène
rerêit tele qù' il
po!trôit prôvoquer lne nodfcêton de lâ
vilesse de rotat on teûestrê. Or Lne expe-
ren.e réa sée ors de b iêmelse écipse
tota e d! 11 août 1999, vLsible e. Eldpe,
a
pcrm
s de confirm,è..ell-ê hypolhèse. Les
s. ent f ques ont l t i l sé u.
pendùl e
commc
celui
que
e
physcie. Léon Foucaut avaLt
utrlisé eo 1850
poùr
mettre en evidence a
Ce
pe.dûe
de 5l nr€tr.s dc on! a ct. ins
ta é dans la tolr d. ' an.cn observatoire
du monastarc d. Crain l,lristair en Autrche,
a! cour dr noyà! dombrc de léclipse.
sx helres aprôs lc
passaq.
de ' .t ips,
ampltlde d! mouvcment dû
p.ndue
a
àugmê.té, r.diquënt we.ccéëFton de In
rotat of de lè Teire. Le résu tat d élé réflle
par
In scicn.e ofrc elle èu môti qle ie
pe.
dule d. Cri I l4ùtser éta t mprécs.
L' expérience a donc étô renolvelée av€. un.
.o!ve le génér.rio r ne
p.nd!
c de
prics
on,
loÉ de lé.
p5e
de repfembrc 2006.
Là emore lee €slltatç ont rév.1[1 un-- ûDd
ticatior abruptc dc Ianqle doscilàton dL
pend!
e ar moment du
pù$a!.
dc lccrpse.
MênÈ.ilè cdue de cette modfGton divsc
les .he.heu6, ex ste ùn altre ndicc qri
att.st. de
' .c.élérâlo.
de ô Ter e 06 de
lic
pse
d. 19!9. E.te 199' l et 2005, r i!
pas
ete utic d.to!t.r In fànreuse seconde
nterc.lêtre dont nou5.vons paré
au débût
de ce do$rer Ains, après 1999, a T.rc ù
t oon.
p! s
vt e et . esr e. ! dout e é. Dse
dc Solci
qu
.
provoqué
.erc a.ré éràlô.
Nt iliuùN0{Dr.|J'l{prN'
ltj{
r.l u|I|[N ?
l>
OPERA, les
physiciens
ont observé
des neutdnos
q!i,
sû 730 km, auralent eu
une avance de 20 mètres, sur les
photons
avec
quiilsfaisaieht
"lâ course", solt un
gâin
de 60 nanosecondes. Ce sont 60 milriar
dièmes de seconde
qul
remetteni en caus€
la théoie de la relativité rcstreinte énonée
en 1905
par Albêrt Êinstêln.
afin de mesuû les dlstances et les durées à
l'aide de GPS et d'horlogês atomlques. les
codpétences des spécialistes d€ la métrolc
gi€
du Cem ont éré requises.
Por{ois, ou hosord d'un cliché, !ne
éclipse soloire lotole fome comme
un onneou surmonté d'un brillont.
Limog€ foii oloÊ irrémédiobement
penser ô l'ceuvre de Tolkiên, ie
Seisneur des Anneoux, mois oLrssi à
une couronne, un diodème orné
d'une pierre précieuse. Celo nous
renvoie o ors oux iroditions onciennes
qui roconient qu'ou mômeni de so
chute suf ïerre, Soton perdit l'éme
atom
ques quise produ
idans lc noyau tcÊ
restrê. LÈ ràyon.ement du neutrno en
pD
venance de Unvers et de .otre 5oeil
serat .insi absofbe et mêlénê sé par le
noya! tctrcstre.n|ù nant lexpansion de la
Tent. selo. e
protcsscur
l,,leyl, le Soleil
gràndit
!i aussi sous €ff.t du rayofne
Dcce
phenomcn.
dep.fsro. résu tenl les
tenrpetcs sola res, ccs .ruptions s mpreç-
sionnantes
qu
expulseft ô lcur tour des
nèltnnos, ûd s a!55 !n .rqe spcdrc dc
parl.u
ês .hargé,ês. Lâ Tere tr.vers. cn
permanence.e
ve.t soare
plLs
o! moLns
plissnnt
s.on làctivitc du sole . Sr es ner
trnosjolent réelement un rôc daclcn.h.ùr
.à.r Iexpanson de L. terrè,.lors i npparùit
evd.nt
qùe
es teùpèles $d res es
pls
'Après des mois d'études et de recoup+
ments, nous n avons découved âucun etlet
dû aux instruments
qui pourrait
expliquer le
résultat de la mesurc" a déclaé l€
porte
parole
d'oPÊRA. antonio Efeditato, de
l Unive6ité de Beme (suis)- Sices rést'ltats
sont confitmés, la vltesse de ra lumière
(299.792.454 mèkes
par
seconde)
perdra
son statut de frontièfe infrânchissable. Lâ
célèbrc équation Ê=mc2,
qui
felie lénergie,
la mass€ et la vitesse de la lumière dans le
vide dewâ"i elle étre réécile ?
Dautres expériences sur les neutrinos
me.ées au lapon et aur Etateunls
permen
tront de confifmer ou d infirmer les observa-
tions d'OPÉRA dans les mois ou les années
En cas de confirmation, notre dossiersuf les
planificaleuB
ihvisibles
prcndrait
une lo'rr-
nure nouvelle, car cette découvertê ouvre
sans aucun doute lâ voie au voyage dans le
temps. fétâu * re$e(e...
Télescope ù neulrinos
(silué
dons
l'Anrorclique ?). Ce modèle n'est pos sons
roppelêr les ceuyrôs du sculpteur Arnoldo
Pornodoro (voir poge
suivoôlô)
irft
l
L EXPANSION
TERRESTRE

,!
Lombre de lo Lune
porcouronl lo surloce de lo Tene
p€rm6i
d'imoginar le
foisceou de neukinos impoctonl mossivemeni l€ noyou lerreslre
sbbstine-t{n à ne
pas prendre en .ompte
des o(pÛiences âLrssi baslques et ombanies
que celles du
pendule
de crâin r'4Ùnster ?
Pourquoi s'âcharner à mettr€ €n avant le
dogme de lâ tectoniqLe des
plaques alols
qle
de l'âveu même des
géologues, la
validité de c€tte théorie ne
peut pas être
prouvée ? Pourquoi enrn ne
pas
étudier
avant
que
de reconnaître ou de rcjeter, le
li€n entre es neut nos, les éclips€s solaircs
et les tr€mblêrnents de tene,
Polrtant ætte etude statistiq!€ seieuse
pourrait p€ufêtre sauver des mlliers de
vies.
Quel
secret impÛieux esLon en trêrn
de
prctéger ?
Quel
intérêi supÉme est'on
en t€in de
preserver pour maintenir à ce
point
'humênité
dans !'ignoÊnce 7 En iât,
v! lhmpleur du s€cr€t et la
puissance arer_
cée
pour le
protég€q
j€
n€ vois d'autr€s
gardiens qle
ces "llluminati"
qui
sont au
s€vice des dieux arci€ns, ces extrateftes
tres félons,
propiétair€s de notre monde
Et un début de épons€ découle en fat des
questions elles_rnêmes
obsew€z mâintenant lê sphère du Vatican,
et ce meânisrne apparenL
lo9é à
'inté'
rieui comrne
les rolages d'!ne rnortre
Il ressort de cette v sion une imprestlon d€
cycLes et d'échéance
lnéluctable Et si tout
cela avait un li€n avec e black_out dont
Tremblenents de teffe et
éclipses solaires
L'expanslon de lâ Teffe est forcérneni
âccompagnée de viol€nt tremblem€nt
de
têrre au niveau des regions des
granaes
tuilles. En 1999 lors de Lâ gÊnde éclpse
visbl€ à travers tout le bassin méditeiia
neen, les sismographes ont enregistré en
Turquie
quelques secousses tellunques a!
moment mêne oir lbmbr€ de la Lune trâ_
versàit le pays.
QuelquesjouE
plls têrd, le
pays
fui ébranlé
par
de
g€ves séisms
qur
prcvoquè€ntla mort de 20 000
personnes.
Uéclipse de S,olell
y étart ell€
pour quelque
Sagissalt-il d'un simple hasad ? Pour les
parrisans d€ lâ tedoniqle des plâques,
poser
a
question relève évldemment de
l'gnorarce et de la sup€rstition ll €xiste
néanmoins de nombreux exemples de
régions du monde frêppées
Par
des
sésmes
pêu après avoir été vaveBées
par
le
passêge d'une ecllps€. Les sismoogtr€s
refusent d'ertrevoir un," rclation de calseà
efiet entre c€6 deux
Phénomènes
Pourtant
la
pris en compte de lô trajedoire du noyau
dombre de 'eclipe
solaire
poumit peuL
être
générer des pogrès en matière de

vlsion des t€mb ements de terre
(
É
Qr"t
intérêt
suprême
est-on en train de
préserver
pour
mai nteni r
à ce
poi nt
l ' humani té
dans I' i gnorance?
7,
chose ? Sept êns
pus têrd, en mârs 2006,
une nouveieéclpsede
sole I ô de nouvea!
balayé la Turquie. Une
padle de la
popula'
tion sst inslrllée durènt
queques jours
eus des tentes de
peur que là catastrophe
d€ 1999 ne æ répèt€. Il se Ùouve
que
de
nouveles *couss€s très violentes ont ète
ressent es à travers tout l€
pays
conclusion
À Rome, on trouve au milieu de la basilique
saint-Pi€rc, sur lâ
pace des musées du
VatiÉn, une *ulpture dArnaldo Pomodoro
qu
représente un€ \phère fissurèe conte_
nant un€
plus p€tite sphère'(voirTS n'50,
notre article
'ceil du Vatican" et aussi le
couûer des lecteuls TS n"48,
P
11)
On ne sait
Pas Pourquoi
cette æuvr€
trône a! vatican ni ce
qu'e e représente
Il en existe de semblables ei d'autrcs
points stratégiqles du
globe, comme
devênt le siège de |ONU à New York
Après avon comprs comment a Terie
s'esi développée au co!rs de son hlstoire,
la représertàtion de cett€ sphère déchi_
rée
pourrait bien cotrespondre à ltnième
secret interdit aux
protanes
que
nous
sommes : une Tetre en expânsion
Airjoud'hu, les
questons qu
se
pos€nt,
brÛlantes, corsistent
à découvrir
qu nols
cêche cett€ vûte et
polquol ? Pourqloi
nous ôvons beâucoup
Pdrlé
dans T'o
SECRET ? Songe? alx neutrlnos
déplâcent
plus vite
que la lunièrc, *
qui,
au contact du noyau de la TerrÊ,
proc
uEent
une én€qie
phénoménêle caoàbl€
p-"!t
êù€ de faire voyager une
planèt€ tout
entière
pour lâ figer
provsoir'rmenr en$e
deux dimensons, Sonqez al] rôvoinem€rl
de ces neutrinos dont la
puEsance oevas
iatricé se manifeste lore des èc
ps€s
solaires... C€s mêmes nettrinos, sous cer
taines conditons/ sont_ ls càpables de
pro_
voquer des tsunamis
géants que les tËdr
tions appelaient des délges ?
si tout cela n'est
pas une vaste frction issue
de l'imagination
d'un esprlt en
prci€
à u're
peur morbide, aLo6 nos
Planificateum
invi
sibles, ceux_là même
que les rerigions
ëppellent es "angesi
ont en etret tout
inté.êt à nols malntenir à lécaft de æite
vér té sur l'expanslon t€rrestre
Si cette vérité venait à s impos€r, aots nos
{
tot secnrt I
.e
scienuilques
pourfaient
en dérculer le filet
en comprendre l€s
principes
de fonctionne-
nent. cêst en tout cas un mécanisme
que
les falx dieux maftrisent et contrôlent
depuls fort longtemps, eux
qui possedent
l€ crack'code de notre mahiæ.
Ainsl, envircn tous 1€61000 âns, pouréchap-
per
é lê corredion spatio'tempo€lle qui
shÊ
fectle lors des ëlignern€nts de notre sys-
tème solâiæ avec l€ c€ntre de a
galâxie,
ils
nbnt
p
us
qu'à
ondltionner lïumeur de leur
crcaturc,levirus humain, puisà
acuonns la
''machine"
au bon moment
pour
empêch€r
une fois eicore nove
p
an&e de lêirc son
salt et d'âcconplr son destin,
Dans mon
p€cédent
editorla
,
j
eypliquaÉ ce
que j€
'croyâis conprcndre"du black-oLit.
le vous disais
que
c€iui'ci était a
conjondion de trois
phénomènes..le p€ux
désomais être
plus préos.
l'indtquais
qu€
le
premièr
coffespondait au cycle
dévolution natu€ de la planète.
Il s'aglt en fait d'une phas€
d'€xpansion
impertôntede la Teire liéeà rn alignement
avec le centr€ de la
galaxie (le
faisc€au de
neuhinos étant alo|s âu
plus
fort). Le
sefond
phénornène
est a mis€ en fonction
d! système dhntênn€s HAARP coupié avec
un accélérëteur de
pàdicules,
celë aura
pour
€ffct de bioquer brutal€ment l'ac6mptiss€-
ment du
p€mier phénomène.
.le
prcsenLa
s enfin le troisième
phénomène
comme étant le phénomène
dedencheur
'ryoquais
alors une éruption solaire
géante.
1l appâEft à la lumièr€ de ce dossier
qu'il
s'agit en réôl té d'une eclipsc solâi€ combi-
nte è une éruption solêire geante,
Noions
ar
pa5sàge
+'e
l'elément &lipse donne tout
à . du s€ns aux nombÉùs€s questions
que
le magdzine TOP sËCRET soulèvê
depuis toujouB à
prcpos
d€ lâ Lune. 1) Les
trop nombreuses hêditions qui
râpportent
que
notre Lune actlele n'6t pas
la
prê-
m èrei er qLre
c€ sont le6 dieux eux-mêmes
qui
lbnt déplac€€ €t installée srr son orbit€.
;) La science qui ne paruient pâs
à trouver
!n modèle satisfa sant
pour
expliquer com-
ment la Lune à été Gptrrc€ par
la Tere.
3) Lê fait que
sa tat e et la distënce
pâr
rapport a la Terr€, permette
le spectacle
des écipses totôles padaites,
ou anru-
laires. Toutes ces questions pleines
de
mystère trouv€nt soudain une raison
d'être sl l'on conçoit
qle
la Lune est 'ins-
trument ndispensable âux décenche-
La mauvaise nouvelle, cestque la NAsa ô
ancé
po!r
l'année 2012, une alerte
màjeure concernànt les tempêtes solaires.
Le Profusseur
&
ou cenire du
Cérébro ompli{ie ses ondes céé-
brolês po!r mulïplier sos pouvoirs
selon les sc entifiques d€ la NASA, le maxi-
murn de |?cllv té sola re est atbendLr pour
2012 et ll dewÈit atbeindrc d€5 rccords
lamâis
enregistÈs à ce
jour'
Offc e ement, ces tempêtes sola rcs font
peser
une menace slr toute I'e ectro-
nique, les satelltes, les radars €t le trans-
Pot
aÛen évid€mment. ALors que
les
Amé câins, es Chinois et l€s Russes ont
lancé des mesures de prctection,
I'Europe
n'est
pâs
du tout
préÊ€ée
du
point
d€
vu€ des infÉsvuctures...
La bonn€ nowelle, c'e5t
que
fâce au black-
out annoncé, nous avons désomais un
premi€r
rcÈre
qul pourlait
s'âvérer dét€r-
minant. Car si l€ black-out doit âvot lieu,
demalf,l'annee
prorhâine
ou dans 100 ans
(Ériode
de l'alisnement cosmique), une
éclipse solairc dewâ t en tolt cas en êtÉ le
décl€ncheur avec Lrn d&âlage dequelques
jours,
ou
quelques
heures. Il serait donc
sag€ de se
procurer
lê liste des éclips€s
solaires d€s cent
procha
nes ênnées.
Enrii,
je
le rappelle à dessern, le black-out
n'est pas
inéiuctable. un quôtrième
ëct€ur
devra
jou€r pleinement
son rôle, un Él€
determinant/ et
peut€t€ pës
celut
que
les
hlx dieux ont
prévu pour lui I l'homme,
Par
a rorce de lhsprit.
I
Sources
Lar.ft,nephretèûpLk.etpârc/on
hnp://Ùw.'lurub.€m/Étch?rlr/nlloFyowKk (5 pârt]*)
-hfip//riwkrpdiâ.orélwrkr
eordique_d6_lrraques
htrp//trwlklpedia.ofc/w
kf Nêut'ino
' hrp
//riwiktpediâ.org/ùki/sé@idé-ttuE a €
.hdp://w.siencsdâv€nilrr/fôndamênrat/2o11o9æ.0aso935/ph'stquejeeneunhoeptu%ptd6{F
hrp://www wrkEtnkè.bm/anb|ôrâ€e6lr6494.Fthl
-
nnp://w.erp€ndrié*dh3€/
h(p//w.4rhEvoft .com/EEEvtdence.hrnl
nqutàude aurour de râc{vtté 30 ârB poq
2012 :
.h(lp://sûen.êna*.9*/sdtenHews/æt6ncearra.a/2o0€/10nar
domwamtng/
'
hrtp://www sorar*brBahtôg com/
Le
iour
du block-out dons F/oshforworC. Dons lo séri6 ce cotoclvsms oloné-
toire qui
o un €ffêl dê voyoge dons le temps ou niveou du cerveou humoin,
est provoqoé por
le démorrog€ d'un
puissont
occélérot€ur de
porticulas
couplé à un système d'ontonnss géontes
disséminées à lrovers le monde.
.P
H"Q!",
€-^lh Cr^^eJ;* F*.obok
".
wv" rufÈe
.ons
tffiUd
Àu!'non ol
llarv Sncnrrs'
Karutepr,t
lt1ûwnn
"THE
GONTINUING IIIT$TENES OT IHAAGTrcA"
lf only theAuslralian
people would take more nolice ofwhat's
hâppening down at the South Pole lately. That secrotive,
desolate, isolated continsnt that sils like a calm lion with a
stêadygaze, butholding so mâny secrets. Sure, we could lalk
about a lot of subjects in relation 10 Antarctica. Nazi bâses,
hollow earlh entrances, AuroraAustralis, Râinbow city, Admiral
Byrd, etc, etc. However sometimes the mostinteresting partof
this conlineni is whal the various
governmenls
are doing, and
what they mistakenly or deliberately allow the publ'c to see.
One of these seemingly mundane evenls was the Antatctic
Sout h Pol e t el escope
(SPT),
opened i n Februâry 2007.
Altemative wdters at the time declared the SPT âs NASAS
Planet X trecker, duê to the mysterious
planets locatron in
1983 as approaching from the south. Otficials at the timê statêd
"the South Poletelescope
(or
SPT)
[was]
deployed at
satellite delibeÉtely blurs ils
pictures
-
then we could clear
up these qu€stions,
A clear examDle of c6nsor6hio is a
shot with â rectangle section blacked
out. What are they hiding here?.What's
trcubling about this censorchip is that I believe
the South Pole to studv the Cosmic [,4icrowâve
not a southem h€misphere mystery The fâct that this second
planet
can be seen almost all ovor th€ world mây lead onê to
wonder if the SPT is for another use €hlh6ly. No doubt, most
if not all the leading telescopes of the world are trâcking this
socond
planet,
and the Intefnational Spac€ Station may also
have additional information to add. So if we leave the Nibiru/
PlanetX issue to one side, what else could the SPT be useful
for the world's elite?
AntErctic€ is one of those truly unique
place3 ôn Êârlh
i
no llrtro|'
is there a more isolated zone hLldên faom lhe eyê3 of hltnânity,
Perhaps this is why they havecomparêd the effects on
peopl€
who work there, to those who woIk in space. W€ have to ask
ourselves, why is mo3t ot Antarc$qq$ blockèd on Googl€
Earth? Not blured orpoorly imaged, b|ÎÙf'tckèal. Most ofwhat
iC happening in Antarcïcâ lsflwF€aiag undêtgrcund,
in complelely or
partly subm€rged buildings.
What they hav6 âllowed
people to see
on coogle Earth is still blurted except
for quainl pictures of
penguins and
a mish mash of coastal scenes.
' .
However even i n t he bl urr€d
background,
provi di ng
ast ronomers a
powerful
new tool to explore clark
energy, the mysteious phenomena
that may be câusing lhe universê
.,,
to accelerate .
fegionsonêcân see some rlght
Now lve yearc on, and whal
has been
gleaned
from this
venl uro? Wel l
prent y
of
|olÉterious
pictures have
êm€rged l hanks t o t he
liv€ streaming camera viâ '
t he i nl ernet ,
posi t i oned
I ,
to capture what the SPT
:
coul dsee. i t wassupposed
i
ângles tfi at appear man mâde,
but are they? Ars there large
!rÉ6rEÉ!nd bâ5ê9 ell ovor
{tlt
qontinent
Yith de€r
a
I
I
surteca camouflaoe for
mundane uses such âs air
vents or waste disposal,
such as has be6n suggested
with shols of the Moon? lf
Googl e wêre al l owed t o
reveal the clear pictures of
Antarctica that is taken
-
no
to allow the
public
lo see ,
t he st arry ni ght sky and
the hostile environment ât
t he Sout h Pol 6. Howsvor
i t âl so capt ured t he hori zon
and o\et a 24 hour
pefiod,
a
part i cul ar pl anet woul d appeâr
This soon became â hot lopic as people
made copies oflhe streâming camerâ foolâge
ând
posted
itonYouTube. What itshowed wasâ brief
appearanc€ of lhe Sun which was then followed by another
smaller
planet
in the sun's shadow lmmediately this was
labeled âs Nibiru or PlânetX. as lhis Dlanet is due to be seen
lrst ât the southern
pole,
Thisleads in to the realm oflhesecond sun mystery, imagesof
which have been taken around theworld only recently. Another
much smaller planet shadowing the Sun; in optimal conditions
seen atsundse. Pictu res of this
phenomenon
have been posted
f.om ptaces as Austrâlia 1o the L,nited Stales, showing il is
it hâs only been
placed
there within the past month,
even though lhe dates for imâging show itlo be last imaged in
2009. I did not sêe this black outjLrst over a month âgo when I
was scân n ing lhis very same ârea. Googlecan removeorblock
parts of its imaging rcgardless ofwhen il was fkst imâged.
I n searchi ng al l areas of di scl osure I have al ways f ound
military patches to be very cryptic designs often revealing to
those
people
who have the eyes lo see, exaclly what lhey
arc doing. There aren't many forAnlarctica bul oôe
particulat
pâlch
câught my eye. Dated 1o 2011, this
palch
shows whal I
vot . 15
#6
i 4ARCH-APRI L 2012 www.ufotoqistmagazine,com
UFOLOGIST 5
Y
believe isa humân in â spâce suit looking
outfit. On ils chest is a triangle UFO and
in the background is an equation: a=|F'z.
Afound the outside band are the words
' Bal l et t i kka
l nt er net t i kka. l t t ur ns out
thât balletlikka rntemettikka rs a vidual
internet based ballel based on robôts
who perfom al far nung
p
aces afo'rnd
the wond. Antafctca is thêir ast
po
nt ol
call in this wodd tour. Butthis explanation
does not êxpl âi n t he t r i angl e UFO on
the suited chest
-
a clear symbol for the
triangle UFO which appears on at least
AUFORN DIRECTORS:
Diâne Frola
e-mai l : auf ornO6@bi gpond. com
Robert Frola
e-mai l : auf orn@bi gpond. com
QUEENSLAND:
Stâte Director: Daniel Sims
e-mâil: Auforndân@gmail.com
NEW SOIJTH WALÊSi
State Director: LarraLne Ciliâ
e-mail: Lârraine.cilia@optusnet.com.âu
22 military patches, some ofthem for lhe
US Nâvâl Space Command, al so known
as NAVSPACE of USSPACÊCO[,4. Nor
does t expl âi n l he equat i on a=t F' z, or
the red circle with a while vertical line
through rt.
The
palch
serues lo remind us that like the
censofed
photos
and lhe whistleblower
t est i mony t hal emer ges f r om t i me t o
t me âboui t hi s cont r nent , t her e ar e
no satisfactory answers regarding the
aciivitles by the
governments involvêd
in Anlarctica. lt will continue lo rcmâin
a hidden world for now lt's easy to miss
vi t al cl ues when l ooki ng at t he l i ml t ed
spaces t o be scanned of Anl af ct i ca.
It's also êasy to dismiss anomalies as
nât ural l andscape l n t he sl range col d
world most of u s will never visit. The only
clues we have are lhe
pôorly hidden of
deliberalely revealed secrets that cân
be seen only briefly it someone is
quick
enough to make a copy of whal they
have discovered, and upload it fot us
AUSTRALIAN UFO RESEARCH NETWORK - AUFORN - 1800.772288
WEB PAGE: http:/,/www.auforn.com
VICTORIA
State Director: George Simpson
e-mail: aufornvic0 1 @optusnet.com. au
SOUTH AUSTRALIA:
State Director: Jeff Fausch
Ph: 0405- 31 1961
e-mail:
jandffausch@myaccess.com-âu
WESTERN AUSTRALIA:
State Director: Andrew Dillon
e-mal l : daf ad@opt usnet . com. au
w\ l \ r. 5<a i b i . c-' . - / <.
t l i rt f ,
"
^:
/ j aç4c, l c'
/ H-ù
t Lc
"/
\ ÀRl H- i I RR{ -.
6 IJF0LoGIST wwwufoloqistmâqazine.com
AUSTRALIAN CAPIÎAL
TERRITORY:
State lnvestigatori Adriân Ross
e-marl: adriancecrlia@bigpond.com
GROUPS AFFILIATED WITH
AUÊORN
UFOIC
' bjll c@bigpond.com
TUF0IC
-
tufoic@yahoo.com
AURA - disclosureaustrâlia@yahoo.com
au
UFORNSW - uf oresearch@ufor.âsn.au
Rtlrsr- rih]É È- tAR-rH
v01. 15 #6
l ' 4ARCH-APRI L
2012
I
!
E)(I,NSION
THEORY
-
OUR
BEST
CNIIIATE
FORAFINAL
THEORY
OF
EVT,RYTHINGI
*
Hol{o,u
Éo,^t},
flcorr
u{I1trgy#11{:ÊyJfl
-+vrv
NP;EE ' oR6
l("^ll..?&
f-
q
É""1)t
€xgd,he"
æe)
4 Mânch 2010, Nêw Scisntbl magazine
an adicle entitled 'Knowing lhe
of Godj S€v€ô lhêonès of sverfhirg",
Michâel MaFhall reviewed the mosl
candidates
for the Ïhêory ot
thè Holy Grail of theoreticâl
In th€ 6nd, therc was no solld
aqreemenlonthe
operaticn of ourunrvelse'
"id
utl st,tt futt uncut the
guneral umbrella ol
ouf known scientific
parâdigrn, or Standâ,C
Yet, this
grand inal theory i3 expôcted
t o provi de a cl ari f yi ng si mpl l ci t y
ând
understanding
that is urkrown lodây,
i mpl yi ng
t hal ! i mây even l i e oul srde
our Standard-Theorv umbrellâ
Whât if
t he ânswer i s much si mpl er and more
www.ufologistmagazine.com
straiqhtforwerd
thân sny of the current
prop-osal s, perhaps even l yi ng ri ght
Thi s f i nâl t heor Y shoul d uni t e
al l
f our f undament al
f of ceâ
{gt avi l y'
etectroûàgneism,
and bolh strong ad
w€àl nuclear forc€s); identtfy e fundenental
principle
or
particle that does this and
you
are well on
your way. According lo l\,4ark
Mccutcheon. a Canâdian-bom
eleclricâl
VOL. 15 #6
MARCH. APRI L
2012
.3 !o which, if any, may lead
thory. Each is
quile differêni
Ômon6lrating thattherc
is
phFicel or lheor€tical
Standa:d Theory ofE n8
FA*axeæancra;ll
ce'1ert
l t
A1ort""_-]
t
sp"A"t
l
Rel ahvi b,I
l Àl agneti sm l IRel ati \i q l
charse
strarg
'
\ \ ! ^l éê"
l St 11nsl l F- ^-
I
Theor)
|
a
f\À-e{ trbato,,ucl
|
:*ucl ear
I l Ma$eTl $n I
I
Force
|
-,-_
: I Olannun I
]SubatornicJ llrt""t,ulrr
c.
I
I Pq, ni . h
-
rl
ramitt..
I
lBig
Barsi
Electsra8tetic
Radiatidr
ertorian Cravi$
slagneu$nl
^
| Rr
\ - \
r r
/ ,
Vz-N Yr-\v
l'.ï#: l.- f..-r.
x.*)
1;' lrr@
|
---u.
|
---.r
\ Princirde 1r
L
^\---l1\
- r l
f 7\ /
\ ] At oùnc] V I s, , b"t r ei d/
AtolDic
Stucture
$!batreic
Palticles
reason we seek a final lreory of Everything. ThÉ ceÉâinly
qualities
as thinking oubidc
of k own sciênce, âs mây ultimâlely be rêquir€d for â tinâltheory, but is it scbnc€? To
slncerely ânsweithis queslion we must equâlly apply itlo today's lheories as well;thêr!
rnust be no f€e Dàsses on such irnoortânt issues.
engineer and science author, lhe stable and ubiquitous electron is
just
such a
pâfticlê
-
provicled
that it op€rates on a fundâmênlial
pdnciple
of constânt srbâtomic expansion
'alhet
lhàn lodây s endless, unchanging "chatge".
D- n' X, . ( R1 +r R. )
D' =
l +n: xo
This switch from "chaige" to expansion',
tetmed Etpansion Theory, has surprisingly
f ar-reachi ng i mpl i cal i ons, not onl y f or
el ect ri c chârge i l sel f , but al so f or t he
nature of the alom and subâlomic pa{icles,
atomic bonds, magnelism, eleclromagnetic
tadiation and gÉvity.As
such, this singulâr
new concepl offers polenlial scientific
explanalions lor all known forms of nafter
and e/,ergy,offe ng furlher solulions tothe
puzzling mysteries ând
paradoxes
inherent
in such theories as Orarlum Mechanics
and Special/General Relativity
-
the very
Consider grsvity, simultaneously one of the mosl common
yet
mysttôdous
phùomat*Ë
,
oursciencê. ls it a force, as Newton clâimed, with no clear eason why it should etldi
rather than repel, no known power
source, and which still
puzzles
scienlisk searching
forspeculâiive 'gravilon pârticles" p.esumed
to mediate its force? Or, despitethis mc{
widespleâd conc€ptuâlizetion both taughtsnd used today, even in our spsce proglama,
is il instead Einslein's \rarped space-time"
-
an enlhely different
physicâl
explrnatiori
spâwning ils own
puzzles
ând searcheE for equally speculâtive "gravily waves'? Evrn
the very concepl of'dark mâttel' ârose to addæss a teniold discfepancy between cung{
gravilâtional iheory and cosmic obs€rvations
-
mysle ous invisible matt€r thât neilhal
emits, ebsorbs, blocks or æfecls any lype ol radiation,
yet
is now
presumed
to bê llt.
dominant component and
grâvitâtionel
influence in lh€ univetse.
.l-..
iHi
\
EtTnriotlranyu:
v01. 15
#6
t l ARCH-APRI L 2012 www.ufoLogistmagazine.con
But if we consider
the expanding-eteclfon
concept,
whtch
in turn teads to equallyexpânding
atom-s,
e new
gravitaiionaltheoryemerges
rhat acrLra
y mrnols Einstern
s tamous
erevaror
rn-soa;
thought expe.rment
where stânding_on.Éadh
É entrrely
equivalent
to berng
âccel€rared upward
in spâ".
r n"
'o"t
*t
'""'
tna"iiooi
i3 lh€; due io out resulting
expânding Plânat
wth dropped
obiects all equelly
approâched
by the
ground ratrertt'an
Ù'e otnerwàiaiouni
whrre lne uroe'tvieg
exoansion
is unseen eseverything
erpandsequâlly
maintarnins
conslant trela,'""'
"'t""
'"'"
"''"':i""#
t" àpp"t"""t;i
; r";* somehow
holding us ro the
ground and
pulling all
obiects
equally downward
,"g"0'""'
o' tu*
''-"ià"ïl*toTptpo""a
eno
"n'te
Ein$ein
opted for
"warped
space-timê
alomc
i"i1Ëiài
"rrig"","
t'i" tar simple'and
more lheral
possrbilitv
lntnoLrno oerhaps,
ând whrlê $
pansion I heory does
prcvide compelllng
patalel exolanalrons-for
ma ny obseNations
are ihere any
cuttino exoenments
lnat misht sel âpsrlor
va;dal;;
o"posesi
Coni'àer
nororng
one oblect
whrÉ another ot equal mass hangs
lrom it by an elastic
band, then lettins
so
Accor;'i';;
j:
$g:^X.f:i':tù'
rorce;cts
equallv on all componenis'
eccelerâlins
the
:;;i';;;jÀ"iJ;;;".
"r
two objecils;nd
a srrcrched
e astic downwad
à1tr
Doç"$i'atd
€'t
tz?aÂottl
acceletstion
t ùr\tîirts
sTÉtchin
€laslic
Force-ftee
e'fêcâ t€ Éll
due to €xpansion
âlloE-s
elastic
:[o
cotrÉtct
ït'
Itr
Letting
go does nat free the elastic to
contract,
but insteâd
frees the entire systêm
to accal6rate,
wilh the bottom mass
pulled
downward
and the r€sisting inenial
mass
of the top object now in tow maintaining
lh€ stretch
in the elastic caused
by the
earlier
hanging mass
The
gfavilational
pullalso on the top object merely
mâtches
lhat on the boitom
object to ensur€ rc
mass cân also attain ihe same âcceleration
rathèr thân slowing
the fall of the overall
syslem,
with the stretched
elaslicthen still
remainrng.
But this is not whât happens
The elastic
aciuâlly conûacfs du ngthefâll
pullingthe
oblects together
Yel this should nol occul
according
to either Newlon
s gravrlatonal
lorce or Einstein s "warped space-llme
However,
it should occ./r
if the
planet's
expansion
was initialty
pushing the held
obieci
upward, lorcefully
sketching
the
el;stic before lhe drop -
an inlluence
that
would vanish during freeJâll'
which allows
the elastic to cont€ct
es everything
floats
free while the
ground approaches
This
simple cutting
experiment
would aPpear
lo seriously
challenge
both Newlon and
Einstein. accodinq
to the ScientficMelhod
where eveô a si ngl e negat i ve
resul t
disproves
anytheory,
while supporting
the
axpanding-atom
concept
of
gravity.
Butlhis would âlso appeaf to |aise serious
34 UTOLOGIST
quê3tions sbout Einstêin'6
theodes
of
lelâtlvily,
since Ernstein
s 'wârped
space-
tifte' concept
of
gravity hails from hls
General Relâlivitv
l eory'
which in turn
follows on frcm his earliel SpecialRelativry
theory.
ls this reâlly
possible? Consid€rthe
fâmouê'Iwlh PeÆdox"ihought
expenmem'
wherê a speeding
astronaut returns
to
Earth
to discover
he is much
younger
lhan his Eârlhbound
twin A logical
law
in this
pâradox claim hes beÊn reluctantly
but increasingly
acknowl€dged
over
-the
v€ars,
sincs 'everyihing
is relatlve- In
bp€ciâ/
Re/afivily
theory' so êither twin
ôould be considered
sp€eding
orstationery
removing
âny abso/rlâ
age differenca
But , shoul d
t ht s f l aw be
poi nt ed our,
focus is invariably
switched
away fiom
Spscia/
Rê/ativily since
only tha astronaut
undeffeni
actual
physical acceleralion
in-
hrs travels,
which is insl6ad the rea|m or
Generat
Relativity
this sw itch is
generally
prcsented as a resolutiontothe
issue- but
is it?
First, this swilch
to Genenl Relâtivity
invalidates
the stjll offen-claimed
suppon
lot Special
Relattvtty
Ircm both lhis famous
thoLrght
expenment
and
from all relaled
orysica/
expefiments
such as speedlng
oarticles
in acceleralors
or atomic clocks
on circltng airplanes
or satellltes
Yel thrs
f âct i s t ypi cal l y
nei t her
di scusseo
nor
even acknowledged
leaving many wilh
www.ufotogistmagazine
com
the impression
thât the
-rwin
Parâdox and
relâted
physicel expenmenis
still fully apply
to and support
Spacia/
Rs lativity
lheory
'
Second. even t hs swi t ch
t o Ggnerâl
RelatMfy
appeaÉ to be a iawed aoiution
to ihis issue, One of the cornêBtonês
ol Genercl
Relativily
is the Prinôiple
of Equi val ence,
whi ch
st at es l hat t he
âcceleration
due to
gravity on Eârth is
sntirety equivalent
to being accelerated
through
sPacê at ân equivalent
râÈ
_
no
experimênt
should be abl€ to discem any
diliercncê.
This means that even though
this acceleration
would
produce neâÊlight
speeds
within months,
ihêre should still
be no
physical difference
betlveen
rhls
scene o and thai of standing
on Earth
lhe
So, accofding
to both the "everything
is
relative' âspsct
of Spscial
Relativily
and
ihe Pinciple
of Equivalence
i' General
Rêlativity
thete would appear
to Da no
such
phenomenon as "relalivistic
timé
dilation",
despite widèspreed
citation of
iconic th6oretical
and experimental
clalms
to the conlrary.
Not only would this seem
to oueslion
some centralclaims
of Speci€i
Reiativ,tx
but doubly
so lot General
R6/atv,ty
considedng
the eârlier dfop tæl
as well. And notably the expanding
matt6r
concepl
differs nol only wilh the drop-test
prediction of both Genarcl
Relativily
aîd
v01.15 #6
I4ARCH-APRIL
2012
NeMonjan gravity,
bui also with the time
dilalion claims rôlâted to Specta/ ând
General Rêlativity, ptoviding very dilierenl
explanations of these scenarios,
I nl erest i ngl y, anot h€r t ôst of t hi s new
concepl of gravity would be to weigh ân
objecl directly on lhe surface of the far
si de of l he Moon. Si ncel he Moon i sabout
a quarter
lhe siz€ of Earth, its expansion-
based surf ace gravi l y woul d be one
quârter
as well, which is âlso calculated
by Newt on s mass-based gravi l al i onal
eqLral l ons bef ore revi si ng l unar mass
âssumpt i ons t o mat ch di recl surf ace
measuremenis from our space
prcgÊms.
And whilê lhe âclual oro-sixfh surface
g|avity
-only
diæclly measured on the neal
side and
presumed
io extend around the
lunar surlace
-
is curently explâined by
âssum,ng a less dense luner composilion
throughoui, therc is now anolher possible
Expânsion Theory s\ggeslÊ a varying
dênsity, from mostdense on ihe nearside
lo leasl dense on the faf side, which is
also in keeping with one oflhe commonly
propos€d
lunar creation scenâ os, In lhis
câsa, sir'ic€ the epânsion of objecls would
procaed
fom theia c6nÛ3r of mass, lhere
would bê less expan6ion force on the
near sidê end more on lhe fer Bide due
to thè r€sullirE ôf,-cèdtcr crp€nsion. This
suggests doirôIg the surlâce
grâvity
on
the far side to avefage 10 the one{uaftef
graviiy
suggested by the Moon's sizê ' a
'fâctthal would nol aftucteitherlhe Moon's
shepe or any orbils aboul it, butcould only
be determined by dircct surface contacl.
Alomic expansion also rneans lhal ocean
lides cannot arise from â lunar influence,
but only from internal clynamics within
Earth
- an Inn€r wobblc lhât in fâct musl
exist âccordang lo clâssicâl physics,
since
the centêr of fiâs6 of thè overell Earth-
Moon rotâtional syslem lies off-center
wilhin our planôt.
This view suggesls why
the pâssing
Moon corrcdes wlth rising
t i des roughl y speaki ng, but f or
purel y
rnl ernal reasons t hal f ol l ow f rom t he
creaUon evolulion ând ongoing dynamics
oi the Eaih l,loon system.
Lesser Expansion
Amount
More dense near side
with lesser grality
Center-OËMass
Less dense 1àr sidc
with greater grzvit-v
Greater Expansion
Amou:r,
3
@-tr
i
wjth an arrây ofspeculative g rav laUonal lheories and physical
explanalions.
In contrasl, the expanding atom concept explains oÈits al a distânce as an in$cêpabte
geometric
consequence of surfâce gravity. ll is easy to see, fof example, how dfopped
objects would etrectively fall due lo planelary expansion âlone, and how horizonlâlly
tossed objecls would similarly curue and plummet towârd the
ground.
Such drâmatic
momentum change solely due to the geomelry of expânsion demonstrates that gentler
curving traJectories travercing incrcasing fractions of Eâdh's circumfa€nce would result
with
greater
hofizontal speed. U nlike the absoluts straight-line momenium suggested by
Newton's fircl lâw, therc ls aclually no reason such an objecl woLrld not lmvelone{hird,
one-half and eventuâlly a full oÈrlal cifcumference about an expânding planel as its
Atomic expansion suggests additional explanalions fof observations throughout our
One oithe most celêbrated successes of
Newton's gEvitaliona
Jorce theory, ând a
milèslone in our science, istheêxlênsion of
Êadh'ssudace grav
lyto a forceful
'action-
al-aiislânce" quality
that Newton claimed
Fàches outlnlospace, holding the Moon in
oôil. Butthis pfoposal
not only stitt has no
tolid physical
explânation for how it might
oæÉte
- 300
years
later, but âlso offers no
r source that must exLst to slpport
a
powedul
!ndiminishing force. We
develop€d conceplual abstraciionsto
ihis issue in lhe absence of solid
explenations, but this has lelt us
for ihe immense and endless
I6 MARCH-APRIL 2012 www.ufotogistma gazine.com
UFOLOGIST 35
F**- **, ^**
lr eolar
system.
such as
plan6tsry orbits and
intorpl€n6tary
space
'
i"J"i'èàn"ia"t
,*"
planets
passing esch olhêr
while thêir
"iorÀ,on
"fo"""
trt"
g"p b€twe€n
thêm Wâ
would nevèractuâllv
III'"I' .ro"""itn
iËdly
as a siz6 chânge
if we ând all other
iil"r"
""p"-"c "qratv
.aintaining
clnstant
(rêiative
)
sizês' so lhe
;;;;oai b"i*;"
th.
"biects
could onlv manifest as unchangins
ià"àËlriJ"g
t"*",a."ch
other
ror some rsason whilê
pâssins
i\lewlon suqE;Êt€d
the reason is a strll-unôxplained
altrâcting
force. whilt Èinstein
instêâd
proposed four-dimenslonal
warp€o
"orË-tirn".
go".u"r'
curves and orbits would also
follow
quite
;;;;liv and
'rnavoidablv
from the
pure geometry of erpandrng
matter;lone.
The clvnamics
oi orbrlrng
expanding
moons and
plânels wor'rld
aisà Ësulr in the entire sôlàr svst€m
ând all of its conlained
orbils
exoandrnq
aswell
lhiscân b€ shown to explain such occurronc€s
;s orâvû; assist
mânêuvers
that accelerate
spaceships
as lhey
oas-s otanets -
anO wnere therc aÊ no known
g-forces in lhe
procê$s
lan
otfrerwise mvsterlo'rs
maneuverthat
lacks
proper explanâtion
ol." uo."
"fo*', "*ti"ation
And stthe level of the oversll solar
"rstém.
ttris e"pan"'on
,adressss wdety
known
puzzling anomâhes
*itîirt. Ë.r"Ët
"p"""
probes and other spacêcraft
as thev travêl
iiiroron
ln"
"or"i "v"ràm
and bevond
lhese deviations
from
"i.ait"t"o
r,àiàctoti.j
""n
now be considered
âs
possrbl€ srtlfacts
ofour
Newtonian
g ravitatlonal
models bâsed on a forc€ emanahg
iom .
given masi ratn. I lha..' the
geometry of expansion
And. much asexpanding
atoms
teplac€the
notion oflravitational
' -'
"-rs;; ""p"ncl"s
s.rÀafomic
padicles replâce
the energies
of
,"i".iii"
"ntrq._
ano
"strong ana weak
nuclear forces_
Thesê
seDarat e
energy
concept s
srmi l arl y bêcome
unnecessârY
,t!tàJ.n"
i"
"n'ta.i"
mocletwhere
neutrons
and
protons ara not
true oarticles,
but clusters ofexpanding
(not'chârged') electrons'
""J
l"ft"*
"oro*"g" a.cirons instead
bouncs repealêdly
off the
resultant
conlinually
6xpâncling
noclêus'
Todavs
strong nuclear force_
holding the
powerfully r€pelling
:n".riivetv
cnaroed'
nucteal
protons togeth€r
(whose required
;ower so;rces
are both oddlyâbsent)
is replâced
bythe crushrng
ioË JÀpiarv
""p"naing
protons and neutrons agâinst
each
other And ihe \vèak nuclear forcÆ" causing
occasional
nuclear
clecav further
suggests lhe characterization
ol neutrons
â3 |ess
"t"lil
trr"r.o oiictive
expanding
electrons
thât occâsionâlly
Éiectan electrcn
to become
a more stâble
proton clusterin
a more
"ii"-iofttfo*"ta
proposal for this nuclear
"decay ptocess This
ânËpi
."t"nai fu;hêr to chemical
bonds currentlv
attributsd
to 6ndlêss elsctric-charge
or electromagnetic
energy'
ând even
bevond as extêmal clouds of expanding
€lectrons that we call
.É.tii"
"na
."gn"ti.
fiolcls.Even
slectromagnetic
en€rgy such
as heat and ligha becomes
clusters of frsety
expanding
elêctrons
Dushinq one another through space.
while el€ctricity is expandlng
lr"Jioi" ou"r'ing.""l'
oth;rthtough
wire6 and extêndrng
outward
as a sunounding
magnetic field.
ln tho €nd, all *nor,n
for4nô ôt matter
'nd
eo€rgy
ftqçPme
mânHêstetion€ d{ tllà stEE rt unîlylrg
phenoit'tton t èryîdtrl€
màtt€r. nthougn easy aismissals
arè tempting
with mostalternate
th6ories. â clôs€r look may well show Expansion
Theory lo be
much more scientificatty
viable, comprehensible
and verifiâble
than
th; other ssven \heory of everything"
candidates
ln fact' such
a
comparison could be v€ry eye opening
indêed
MarkMccutcheon
is authot of The FinâlTheory:
R€thinking
Our
Scientific Legacy", For more information and furth€r
r€ading on
Expansion
Theory, visit httpJ^vww thefinaltheory'com
NExr
lssur:
gÉâKhrough
in Faster-lhan
Light Travel and Communicâtion'
8rd th€ Sèafch for Extraterest
âl Intelligence
(SETI)'
f , *, t o' ooo'
www'uf otogistmagazine
com
v01.15 #6
ltlARCH-APRIL
2012
{"- a. 1. ' *9, , 1 '
.
.:.,
i TÀN
DARD THEORY AND EXPANSION THEORY MAPS
!*'thÈ*o*i
VOL. 15
#6
I 4ARCH APRI L 2012 www.ufolog
jstmaqazine.com
UFOLOGI ST 37
,1
,
Meet Do.otày lzatt.A mild-mànner€d,loving, mother and
gÉndmother.
She
raised a fàmily who now has thdr own.They are rhe
picture
of a
peifect
family.
But there is a secret they've hâd to live with their whole lives...rhat mom has an
ongoin9 relations hip with otherworldly beings for over 30
yeàrs.And
she cân
There hâs never been â câse study like this!Dorothy lzâtt's phenomenon
surpasses th€ most notofious alien abd!ction ca5e5 àkà contacte$,Unlike
Whitley sùiêber
(Communionl,Tràvis
Walton
(Fire
in the sky), and the
getty
and Barney Hillcase.-.Dorothy has FILMED her experiences. Th ifty yeà6 in the
making ànd armed with over 30,000 feet ofllm, Dorothy is now ready to share
her story ofaortact with the world.
VOU' V& 6CI TT* SFE I TTO ETLI EVE: T
Fi l m Festi val s:2008
Internationâl
UFO Congress and EBE AWARDS
Clâssification:G
Code DVD-n:CAPLIGHT
527,95
nu
*
HoQ(o, E*lh
Co^^..fi-.
F.."boJq w. NPi €. é
,
oR6
Too MÀNYSEGRETS
Èlûntriw'-\ lrightT) liN-lx}rt lhe Scrrtr
Undctrriund \!rdrls
KATHLEEN
MCERLAIN
Too Dra!! Secrcts explâifi beyond the rlod€rgrqDd bases ot
lhe Eâflh. MooD. and Mars, and lhoBc rb wq.k md live
there. Too Many Secrcts cehents together centÙties of
obscure refèrences ând stori€s of iûteractions with sub
fac€ beings and
proviales
a shong côse for:
âThe
hâbitâtior ofthc iubternq€$ md hollow €ârthi
*Our
militârier ventuacs into space and how it
liying environments ofl dÉ Moon aad Mars;
'IlTle
âssôult on our ûeedôms though the mâss media"
weather conhol via t]rc Moon ard HAARP, mind
and political
control thmugh secret societi$
-
fircient and
modem. Mary mom tocr€t3 trclte..,
ln one of the greatest cover-ups ofall times, lhe tutù of th€
hollow atd subtelrâtre r|#witl br .t(Posed. lt l|dll show
that lhc eccepted $,!itt û hisùory of humsûlhd is far Som
what
we believc i ro be. All will be reverled..-
Nearly
400
pages!
14ARCH-APRIL 2012 www.ufoLogistmàgazine.com
UFOLOGISÏ 51
Nême
DONT
MISS
A
Address
Postcode
SINGLE ISSUE
Country..............................................
Ph.........
Local (Austfaliâl:
Pefsonal cheques & M/O accepted.
Oversessr Bank Cheques or lnternational lvloneyOrder only.
[Aust|.6tian
g
onty]
Subscribe today and keep yourself
infs16sfll
I enclose cheque/Monev
order for
Gift subscdption:
n
New âubsc.iption:
!
n"ne*ar:
fl
Please cherge my credit c8nd: arney'Masr€y'\rsâ
Mae on Cêr d: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
S, g. st ur E: . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Cand number: fT_fT l f[fntffnfT-rll
Expiry dster [T_T_T l Cand Verify Code: fT_T_l
Lê6t 3 disirs bêck of c€|.d
tr
n
Please stôû my subscription with:
cur.ent issue, ie J6n+6b 2012
1151051
the next Èsue, le Mô.Âpr PO12
{
15106)
Annual Subscription (6 ISSUESI
Cheques/Mos pêyêbl€:
EAFTHLINK PUBLISHTNG'
Serd Lo Ea.tslrk Pubribr-i"g (Ausrj Pry .!d. PO8o,73B.
nausrnaua$ge.ooNEWZEALAND$ss.oo,'.bJ;i"":iliï!ËËtrjJliiil'ff1#"il?i'",?è,1,iï;,"""r
N.w Ze8lënd Ëub.cribêE. Cr.dûCârd ô Bânk
IAust Eli.n S .nlvl
-
NO FCRSONAL CHEOUES PIIÀSE
| |
REST OF WOBLD
$72.OO
€m-k chêques 6lMo onlv
lAusrràtièn $ ohtvt- NO
PEFSONAICHEOUES
Annual Subscription
[12
ISSUESI
I
nusrnaua
$zo.oo
AUSTRAL;A
UFOS & IhE UNEXPLAINED
AUFORN PU BLIC IVEETINcS
For meeting dates and m€inbership
contact Diane or Roben on 07-5548-7205 for firth€r detaits.
AUFôRN GOLD COAST PIIBLIC MEETINGS For ne€rins darês
and membeNhip contact Diane or Rob€rt on 07-5548-7205 fol
fiurler deiails.
AUFORN VICTORIA PUBLIC MEETINGS are held on the second
Sundây of th€ following months (March
-
June
-
September
-
December). SQns promptly
at 7prn. Aùninanc€
S5.00. Contacr
Ceorge via e-mail âufomvic0l(@oprusnet.con.âu
for tuth€r
detâils.
FOR SIGHTINGS & IVE|BERSHIP IN TASMANIA:
Contact
TUFOIC, Keith Roberts on 03-6223-6009 for derails_
WANTED:Anynewspap€rclippingsorarticles
onUIOS,Abductions,
ând related subjects. Please send ro Roberr Frola, EDITOR, c/- Th€
Ufologist Magâzine, PO Box 738, Jimboomba
Q
428oAustrâlia
Â!sTB4U41rlNal_Fq,-B_E-sEABÇH_:[E![oRLislook
jnefor
inr'êstigatds to assist mea repr€scntatives lo1UFO and Paranonnal
Inve$igatio$ in âll Stat€s. Must hav€ som€ lrowl.dge and a
willingness to explore this bafling mystery Contâcr Diane on
07-5548-7205 (9am-spm).
WANTED: Anypersonal experiences wiû,MinMin Lishts. Ptease send
to Rob€rtFroia, c/- The UfologistMagazine, PO Box 718, Jimboornba
Q
4280AuslraIa
or e-mâil: edrror@ufologismagâ,/rne.com
MEET UFO FoLK ât intellisence.atspâc€.com
SERVICES
DESK ToP PUBLISHING: w€b Pâge Desisn, Newsletlers, ffyers,
leaflets, business cards etc. Comp€titive râtes. No
iob
to smâll_
Sâtisfâction guarânteed.
Ph Diane âr E,Ithlink Publishing (Ausr)
Pry
Ltd 07-5548"7205 or €mail: aufom06@bigpond.com
VOL.15
}6 14ARCH-APRIL 2012
lÈ*
-.<
www.ufotogistmagazjne.com
UFOLOGIST 71
UFOS UNEXPLAINËÛ PHENOMENA PA CROP CIRCLE$ CRYPTOZCOLOOY
f ol ogi st maqazi ne. com
I
?
!
t
I
l.;
L)
.16N0.1 May-June2012
f , ry
(ncrcsr)$7. 95
j "[
I
I
i1
iI l,''
i , '
lr
r.lllb
l.
,'l.L],i
'lLlLil
-.flF
J
AtIENS SPA[lIS||
FASC|5l\4 tJ,5,
;T {JJi $
r l
't*[lL
CLOSE
ENCOUNTERS
IN
NTARCTICA
bv Carlos Alberto lurchuk
ÔoPYri ght O C A. l urchuk 2O12
Note: This is the originat lèxt subûllted Co Bra2îl's IJFO magazine, edited by A'J' Gevaerd The afticle
appeered in lssua 177, MaY 2017.
Thè manwith thethick bead drânk his cofteê slowly. Lâter he tufied
to look ai me, saying deliberately: "Around April or May, th€ cook
remarked casuallv thât ârcund 17:00 houts he saw a
plane flying
ln âblolute silence -
at least he didn t hear any sound whatsoêver'
bêing in the kit€hen and âll- approached the cênteroflhê bây, made
an ebrupl tum, ônd
pull€d
away."
Itwas on a cold aftshoon, seâted in a bar inlhe city ofBuenosAires,
$sl I hsard this story from the lips ol Jose Raul Bortolâmedi, who
hâd been stationed atth€Almira.te BrownA€entinêan Base in lhê
A.nrrc,tic in 1 98'1 .
Rai côntinued his slory !n an almost solemn tone oi volce, igno.ing the
lFbbub surounding us:
'lls
âltitudo was êstimated as being rclatrvelv
botween 100 Ând 300 meters, ând it tumed appfoximatev 45
degrsos. The cook was slartled by ihs sil6nce and âbrupimss wilh
which the man€uver wss €x€cutsd. There was no nêws aboul anv
expected flights, sinc€ affivals of commercialor
scientilic flights' of
thoss olâny othet nâlure, werc
generallv ânnounced
"
8ut thât wæn't th€ onlv lnknown
prcssnce during his slay at th€
basê.Afterd nking hls cofbe, he conlinled:"h
the summef, while
lhê necessary anangemênls werc bêing made for the dêpadurc of
chemlsts ând biologists althe base's dock,lhe
presence of an obj€ct
similar to a beân, executing a falling leâf maneuvsr' was noticed
dircclly over the base.The I me it remâ ned visible s hâ|d to estimâle
but itwas benùeen 2 to 5 minutes.'
APulsatiw Continent
Antarctica i; a fearly circular conl nent, some 4500 kilomelers
; lrfoLoGET
www.ufotogistmagazine.corn
VOL.16 #1
MAY'JUNE 2012
in diâmeter, suÛounding the South Pote. tt has a surface area of 14 milion souare
kjlometers, but when the encircting seâs fre€ze, its sudace areâ exlends to 30 million
Equare kilometers. ll is âlso for this reason thât Antarclicâ is known
æ "lh€ putsâting
conthenl.'
It
js
also thê last continent on our plânel
to be êrptored and poputated
by humans tt
is hârd to detemine who was its officlât discoverer. Some say it was Spanish exp,orer
Gabriel de Câstjllâ, who reached 64 deg rces South and saw tând inihose tatitudes(;hich
could hâve been anyoflhe South Sheltand tstands) âccording to the testimony ofâ Dutch
mainerwho sailêd with him. Othef historians give
the nod to Dhk cerritz, atso Dutch. âs
possibly
the first one to see the surfâce ofiheAnlarctic
as he sâited south to the Mar de
Hoces (or
lhe D|ake Passage) in the vicinily of the Soulh Shefland tstânds in
j599.
Appâ€ntly, il is easier to esiablish who was lhe irst to reach the south
pôte.
Two
expeditions set out towârd that goalin
1911: one of them wâs the NoMegian expedition
undefthe command of Roald Amu ndseni thê otherwâs Britsh, and ted bv CaDtain Robed
Falcon Scott.
Amundsen employed Greentandic sted dogs as his motorpower Scott, on ihe other haôd.
employed poniêsduring
theitrsl stage and lhen human powefdunng
the second. Roatd
Amundsen reâched the Sourh Pote on 14 Decembêr 1911t Scott arrived between 17_18
Januâry 1913. While the Norwegian crew faced no further compticâtions, poorptanning
and misfonune caused the five Brilish exptorers to perish
during the returô trip.
Curently, most of the signato es to the Anlafclic Treaty maintain scjentiic research
stâtions on Antarctica. Some ofthem operate yeaÊround.
whil6 others are of a seasonâl
nâlure and only operate dudng the summer
The O.kney Aase, or Destacamento
Nâvât Orc€das, tocaled on Laurie lstând
jn
the
South Orkneys, is the otdeslAntarctic
base in servicè ând betongs to the Açenlinean
Republic, which operâtes it yeaf-round
through theArgentinean Navy. The wêaflier shtion
wes originâlly set up by William Speirs Bruce, â Scotsman, in 1903, who tater sotd the
facilities inslrument warehouse and meâsuring devices to theArgentinean government.
PresidentJulioA€enl,ro
Roca. thrcugn Decrce No.3073 of2 January 1904,;ccepted rhe
otfer, authorizing the Oficina Meteorlôgjca
Argeniina to maintain the station.
A Continent of o moutand. and Orc
Stories
As hâs occurrcd everywhere else on ibc
planet,
UFO stoicB èm6Bed from thé
momenl on which man iÉt set foot oh lhê
Antârclic. This inhospitabtê tand, however,
has anolher lype of story thât has acâbved
gfeat popularity
âmong thæe who study
strange phenomôna.
one ol them swgesb
that si lhe h€ârt of the conùnent, at tfie
South Pole itself, there is ân entËncê to
thê so-câlled
"Hollow
Eânh .
This th€ory basically asserls, a6 its nâme
sugg€sls, that lhe cenler of the Eânh is
hoilow, with a sort ot internal Sun, ând
inhebit€d by s highly developed civitization.
Thot€ would bo two immense openings,
severalhundred
kibmêtêrs in diameter, on
lhe sudace of tho Eerth to
provide
access
to this plac€,
and these openings would
be at thê
polæ.
This civilization woutd
âvâil itsêlf ot th6 op€n;ngs to come to the
Êurface, ând its crâfr woûld be the UFOS
that we curently witn6$_
Whilethistheoryhas
been readilyaccepted
by mâny, il contradicts the teachings of
cur€nt science. And as lhe rcader may
wellimaginô, none ofthe êxpeditions sent
10 the South Pole found any openings
whetsoever
One ot the few bits of 'ev'dence shown in
tâvor of the presence
ôf a laBe opening
in the Antarctic was the photo tâken by
the U.S. Essâ-7 sâtèllile on 23 November
1968, showing a hole meâsu ng nearty
1000 kilometers in diameter What reâtty
happened is thât the salellite
'compiled'
global
images by means of s|nâller
jmâges
lhat lâler made up a mosaic, incoffeclly
interpreted as ân "opening". The circular
black space
js
nolhing more than the
''blind"
spol that the satellile is unabte to
see during its numerous passes.
As a curi ous si dê nol e, Jul €s verne,
t h€ gf eat âut hor who
predi ct ed
l hay
lechnological breakthroughs and historic
events such as a lrip lo the Moon, wes
also correcl in stating that humans would
nêver reach the cenler ofthe planet.
The
lille of his book Joumèy io the Centff d
the Eadh is a smâll trâp eim€d et onrnrrirE
th€ readers cunæit, ain@ làe
iou|nôt
in question
wes only e h|isdàlc"bsr
'wilhin
thê Earth'B crqÊf ând the novê,a
prctâgonl6b
nevôr €achcd thâ c$br of
the Ëafth.
Whib lhis is not th€ main
Duroose of the
Article, onê cânnot speâk of the Antârctic
and ils legends without a brief mention of
Nazis. Evsryone is aware of the signifcant
lechnicâl achiov€mentg of Nezi cermany.
TheV-l end V-2 flying bombs, fof instânc€,
Clochvire ftom top: f,rge&tlnean
barê
:|ê''o'|rêl,rtretçololoElst
MtFet Âr.ye
,
m|r? ôf tte lryBrtûrrtr|r
!.trt.rctùÉ
v01.16
#1
t4AY-J UNE 2012
www. ufotogistmagazine.com
uFotocrsT
39
served âs the foundation fordeveloping rcckets by the U.S. which
later enabled men to Ieâch the Moon, Germân contdbutions to
aercnaulics were equally significânt, including lhe developmant
of
jet-propelled
fghters and lhe creation of so-called 'Flying
Wings .
In spite ofthis, somes€willing to tak€ matters a step further end
siqle thât th6 Nazb were abl€ to develop true uFOs,
going
as far
âs to 3ay that they created majo. bâses in Antarctica to conceal
âll of ihis technology from the
prying eyes ol lhe Allies. In lhe
lnal months ol the war, when the collapse of the Thid Reich wâs
inevilable, ûany Nazis fled to these bases in subma nes. Not
only did thêy find shelter there -
they
pursued the development
of these vessels. As one can imagine, according to this lheory, all
LIFOs seen since thât time nol only in Antarcticâ but worldwide,
âre German in o gin.
And in order to mâke the theory complete, any scienlificexpêdition
sent toAntarcticâ, maanlybythe lJnited Stâtês, is nothing more lhân
a smokescreenlo concealils true intenlionsla military expedition
to find lhe Nazibases and sèize theÎtechnolog,.
Setting these slorjes aside, lel us return to the UFO sighlings.
Offcial Acknowledgemeflt
W
the Argentiflean Naty
The most signilicant incidenl involving an unidentified flying object,
mainly due to its consequences, occurred on 3 July 1965 ât the
Argentinean Nâvêl Base on Decepciôn lslând. According 10 the
slory told by Lt. Cmdr Dâniel Perissé, who was in charge ofthe
bâse, lhey saw an objèct moving silently. "While it seerned sohd,
thero wâs a certain lack of
precision lo its shap€, somelimes
lenliculafand atothers circular lts visualaspect, ofcourse, could
have been affected by an atmGpheic refiaclion
phenomenon
that could have fesulted in an appâreni deformalion of its
What is mosi notable is thattheArgentinean Navy âcknowledged
lhis event in two communiquésthâtwere Bsued subsequenily. The
lotal absence of sound and vadations in speed âre highlight€d,
along with the fact thal it rcmained susp€nded for one minule.'
While sighlings of this flying object occurred al nighl, the
meteorclogical conditions for the afea, âccoding to lhe initial
communiqué could be 'considered exceptionâl fof the iime of
It should also be noied lhât it was seen al lhe Destacamento
Nsval Argentino Orcadas, locâled on South Orkney, and at
the moment in which the obiect
pâssed ovef lhal
point Tw!
variomelers
(magnelic field reâdets) in service al the timè
recorded disturbances to lh6 magnelic field, câplufed on the
tâpes ol both devices,' according 10 thê second Arcenlinean
I would not like lo miss the opportunity lo pay l bute to Daniel
Pe ssé, who reti€d with the fank of Commânder, and who sadly
passed
away in 2008. After the incident, and for the rest of his
life, he participated âctively in UFO€seatch, cooperating with al
ufologisis who had the
pleasufe of knowing him.
Monlt Sutplises Await
It is ciear tliâl the UFO
phenomenofl
is
global in reach. By this I
mean that there isn'l a corner of the
planôt whete the presence
of lhese dislinctive craft hasn't been reported. Thercfore, it cen
be expected thsl such sightingswould âlso exist inAnlarctica No
sightings whâlsoeverwould be lruly strange.
Anlarctica is the l6esl explored continent, meaning that there arc
manylhings to bs discovered in this comerofthe
plânet
Perhaps
nol ênl€nces to the center of the Earth, ot hidden installâtions
decoraled with swâslikas. But they willnoneihelêss bê cliscoveries
that will surprise us all, lo a
grestêr or lesser dêgree And why
nol. Perhâps Antarctica is one of those
plâces where lJ FOs
go
lo
conceâl lhêmselves
(where arclhe UFOswhen lhey are nowhere
ro be seer. Beyond theirongrn. its true lhatlhe scirce
presence
ofhumân bêings in the white continent mâkes it an idealplacê to
go
unnoticed. But notforcvet..
Soûc.: Plû.| UFo ûd El Dt.g6n livLkl. D.le: 3 25 12
(fdnttation (c) 2ot1!- cmhs,lïu. sP.cht th.rksû.j eu NtnôGhn n 2,Pt not uFO,.nt! c. os aDeno turchul\ Et Dt
sôn
Inûshl)
TEXAS, USA: Temple 06.04.12
-
lwas in
th€ garage talking to one of my sons and
oneof myot hersons, whoi sl l
yearsol d,
asked melo come outside. He pointed oul
an orange light in the wesvno(hwesl sky.
The time was âbout9120 PM CST. The size
of the obiect âppeared similar to venus
which was highorinlhe sky. Ïhe objecl was
o€nge in color and pulsated in b
ghlness.
the object seemed to be moving Norih/
Northwesl and eventually fâded from view
Approximalely 5 minutes lâler, the same
or similar objêcl appearsd in the same
general direction but seemed to ascend
frcm a locâtion furlhernorlh. Thistimelhe
objectappearcd like a firebâlland seemed
to be much closer. Thê object appearcd
lo be heading ourdirection ând I became
a little concerned that it would
get
too
close for cornfod At its appârent cloÊ€st
distance of largest size, it was about the
size of rny thumbnailât am's length. The
40 UFOLOGIST
object fâded in a maône.similârto the first
sighting. Two neighbors sâid they saw the
object also. I believe both my olher soôs
saw illoo.Al aboul l0:00
pm CST, my 11
yr
old son noticed a lighl âgain. This sighting
was very similaf to thê second sighling.
My wife hâdjusl ârrived home ând saw ihe
object also. The sightings made for a
pretty
6xciting evening.
ISRAEL: Ben Gufion IntômationalAirpon
-.
I was on security
guârd duly et woft on
Jul y 24, 2011, f orâ comFnyt hât sr. rppl i es
nâl urâl gas. l wâsguardi ng t he mai n
gat e.
There was nobody else with me. Aboul
200m from where I work sits lsÉel's only
meleorological stalion. Every lwo days lhey
rslease â wealher balloon but this objecl
About 5 km away si l s Ben Guri on
Internalional Airport where I hâve often
obseNed ai rcraf t f l yi ng l ow over our
installalion in preparâtion for lânding. ldid
not see any aircraft -
but looking towads
the noftheast I noliced an unusual blâck
speck high up in the sky. lt appeated to
www.ufologistmagazine.com
be stationary ât the time. My frst thought
wâs that it was another wêather balloon
but this pârticulaf object was dalk
grey or
black in colot llâppearedto havômoved"it
was drifting now towafds the nodheast
end
gaining âltilude. lt made no sound. I
ran for my cameÉ and took 3 pictures, lt
was asc€nding wath increasing speed and
eventually dasappeâred,
When l t ransf erred t he i mage t o mY
compuler the object took on the shape of
an ice-creâm cone, with two âppendages
appeâring atthe top and bonom.
VlCTORla, aUSTRALIAi Gêelong Ocean
Grove -A bdght objecl made an extreme
fight hand turn and changing colour orl
March 12, 2012
vlCTORlA, AUSTRALIA: GiPPsland -
On
l vl arch 4, 2911, about 11 PÀr, my husbând
and I sâw a slow moving lârge
Yellow/
golden rcctâng ular object with lights âround
ii forten seôonds. Then itjust vânished. ll
was definitely not ân aircrâff|
v01. 16 #1
[ {AY JUNE 2012
l+;ttoire tzLrète L Ltotéri\tue
\ 3o.iétit i1Lititu ,et
^
Aofl4et
4it
Arut
\ *t t ef ^ct t
i9
lAncienne Tradition mentionne l'exis-
tence, da.ns les regions polaires arc-
tiques, d'une terre parfaite or! le soleil
brille constamment de roût son éclat:
l'Hlperboée. Ses habitants, les hJper-
boreem, forment un peuple pur et puiv
sânt, doté d'une connaissance intime
du monde et d'une sagesse supérieure,
Lieu magique au centrc delâspiritua-
lité primitive, les vestiges de la contrée
nordique enchanteresse $ivivent dârrs
Ies fables et les légendes de nom-
breuses civilisations, Partons donc au-
delà du pôle Nord, à la recherche de
I'HJperbo:ée fabuleuse.
Une terre originelle
< au-delà de Borée
"
Une cropnce ântédiluvienne revienr dc
manièrc récurrenre dans de nombrerses
légendes drr monde: le tour prcmierpeuplc
primordial aura'r vu le jour.rux connns du
pôle Nofd, sur des zones arctiques alors en
symbiose avec la Nature cr les Dieu.
(lcrre
rerre or;gineile, plus r-ieille encoreque l At,
lanride
- aurair abrité une presrigieusc civi
lisarion : les hvperboréens, qui aù scns ér!-
mologique sont
"
ceuqui vivcnt au-delà dc
Borée', le vent du Nord ,. Selon l.s ADciens.
l'Hyperboréc représentair lc prenier.e,,rre
spiriruel et magique de l'humaDiré, s'ép.r
6 MrsrÈRÊs M),rHÊs & reErDEs
M srr_Rts M,rNEs & trcENDE, 7
noùissant dans un Age d'Or oir la sagese et
lâ pureté régnaient sur T€rre. la tradition
hindoue ,Svoque t'Hlperborée sous l'appel-
laciond'" îleblanche,, endroit sacré oir tes
saga allaienr recueillir de nouvelles connais-
sances. l-es qthes huis se souviennent
eux
ausi du premier pzuple de lâ raæ hurnxine ;
les fables a,quinàudes nous parlent d une ln-
cienne civilisation r.ryonnânr sur tout le pôle
Nord, des homnes bâtisseurs, forts er
crnquérans. Mendonnons également les lé-
gendes suédok€s et scandinâves, qui se
sont intéressé€s à lx genèse d'une fabuleuse
conuee nordique, dont le peupte primordial
e$ le fondateui des principales doctrines re-
ligieuses du monde. Les Celtes se d;sent
qùînt à eux originâir6 d une
(
rcrre vene bÔ-
réenne
,, une . green land
'
souvenr asso-
cie€ étymologiquement
au
-
Groenland
'
'
Mais c'est surtout dans I'Antiquité
Srecque
que les informations
sur fHlperborée'
par-
fois nornmê
. Thulé
'
ou
"
Llldma Thulé
"'
sont l€s plus précieuses. On retrouve tout
d'abord les traces des hlperboréens
dans les
poèmes d' Hési ode'
hui t si ècl es âvant
Jésus-Christ
Puis six cents ans âvant noÛe
ère, le mlstique voyageur Arisée de Procon-
nèse mentionne fexistence d'une civilisation
hautement
&oluée aux conffrs du rnonde
habité, au point le plus septentrional de lâ
Tere :
"
De son ûtê, AÀ'tée,
fh
dz Calttrobios' dc
Itoconnèt,
daæ rn
Pobne
é?lq r' tunnte
ry,
'
posélt de Phétu, il alla chez la hsédons'
qvhulzws des l*édot habitent la bi'naqes'
homne' qui ,'ixaraient qa"!r1eil; au-de'ms
dzs Ar;naspa, fts grifft gadiens tu I'or ;
au-
nzsu: lzs grifot, lzs Hyaboriens qai iaen'
r'znt
jrsry'a me mer
(
.
)
'.
Diodore de Sicile' nous en dit davânrage sur
la curieùse siruation climâtiqu€ de l't'{ype.-
bor€€; ces teffitoires mldriques de I'artique
bénéfïciaient
semble-t-il d'un climât agreâ-
ble et tempeÉ, sous la forme d une saison
Hyperboréens :
nos plus lointâins aûcêres
Daur.es mânuscri$ ânciens nous en disent
davantage sur ce*e civllisation antédilu-
vienne, dissinulée au-delà des glaces etdcs
brumes de i'arctique. t'lutatquer off.e lâ vi-
sion d'un peuple d'hyperboréens ayant ac-
quis lâ vérité originelle et les secrets de lâ vie ;
devenu-s immonels', il su{lsait aux vieillards
'i
unique d'une grande douceur Le soleil per-
;i
pétuel garartissait deLx récoltes par an au
i
.
habitants v,3géiâriens, ne se nouûissânt que
f'de
fruits, de plantes et de légumes. 11
li
mnfirm. égaleme"t la situation
séosra-
!. phique polaire de la cité, en précisant qu'en
\
Hperborée, la Lune senblait plus visible er
plus p.oche que nimpone oir ailleus Si
pmche qu on powait en disdnguer les relieÂ
H6bde tut le qêniet choniqualt
9@
à doqrer te
nylhe lryptbdæn,
pIÆ de huit siæles auant J.'C.
de se jeter dans le fleuve sacré du Nord
Pour
renaîrr€ jouvenceau. Initiés au chamanisme
primitif etàla mâgie, les hperboréens pov
sédaient des pouvoirs divinâtoir€s er des ca-
pacités psychiques hors du conmuD. Mais
ils éaienr aursides êrres simPles' innoc€nrs'
ignorant ia convoidse et Ia haine. l,e célèbre
poète l1'rique grec Pindare' decrit avec ven'e
leur existence bienheureuse sur une terre de
félicité, sorte de paradis terrestre initial
empli de ôants et de musiques:
I - uYsÈREs Mïx6 & LEcErûÊs
l*
MYsrtRts r'/\T HEs & ltctrloEs
_
9
Quantîté
de civilisat:bns du nonde rnentionnent
dûs luts ræig lqen"aitês I'êxistence d'une conttæ
ÀÀique sacræ,
peupæ ae mages, de chamans et de
'tivinitæ
: t Hvpeùaræ'
Pôl e
géograPhi que
et
pôl e magnéti que
Pour lrouver la terre d Hyperborée. encore laut
ilsurrnonler un conlresens iniua qLl divlse les
spéclalisles.
De nombreux chercheufs onl
considâé cette conlrée légendaire âu delàdu
pôle Nord géogrâphrqLe le pornt le pus
sepleniiona de la planèle Or, plusleurs
amateurs du dossier se réfèrentpour leurpart
au pôle Nord megnéUqle point cenlra Ou
champ nregnétque terresire. C'est endfoit
vers où les boLrssoles
poinlenl et iiesl sit!é
à p usieurs centa nes de k omètres âu sud d!
pôle géographique. Cet endrol appelé le
-
vra Nord
",
f esl pas un po nt f xe Généré
par ies déplacemenis du noyaulerreux de a
Îerc,le pôle Nofd magnétqueest en mouve
ment constanl il se déplâce ainsi d envrron
c nquante kilomèires par an ll a frafch en
2005la cô1€ canadienne et les spécialrst€s de
Os' Me du pde Nard nagndique de 1831 à 2007
L' l nsl i l Lr l poar eesl r ment q! , l ser el r ol ver aau
dessus des teffes sibériennes aux alentours
de 204C.
cane dù non.le selan Hûadate 1134
427 avant J. c).1l snue la patrie hypetbÔtænne àlentdne Natd
du nande,au dessus.tes gtiîahs qLigatuent un labuleux |rèsar
"
I d ù1"!e j/tr,^ n. qaittt ko p,t.t: :
l,tr-
totr clnur t/rltutte:
lilles, tre\
e,t"ttlcJ,
rltdrts tlt.flittts, cLrueux taué: te l,uçir:
./'oL.lèiti,',
{,tlta.
Ni let naklh, rt l,t
ùeilletc r'rttLigwtr mte rue tnt dt Ht
P.rboù,Æ,
ignoù1"f d.\ tdùttr et àr tort-
bd\. 11\ titc t i lilh i dt\ Ntni'ij r ergc
C est pcut ênc I ile rnr!ueclc llllx. minus
cule archipel dcs ticlnl*, qui con,pilc lcs ré-
cirs lcs plLr éronnrnrs sLrr lcs hr.pcrboréens.
Ilhistoricn grcc Ilér,dotc rappone nor.tùr
nrentun srstùnred oilirncle enot lcs habiturs
de l'ile erccquc,
d<,nr lc presrige r.rronnait.rlon
ulcplan comrnercirlct nligieur, er l,:s grrnds
sagcs hvpcLborécns. Lln obscuL accirtcnt. rrt
coun duqLrel dcur lmissrrcs hvpcrùorlcnncs
trouicnr hnion,li ccscr lavrlte cLes. rnagcs
renus du Nonl
",
qui se cont cnrèLcnt prr h
su;tc de trrc passer lcurs ollt es de pe'rpl.dcs
en peuphdcs iusqr'à
l ;lc dc l)il6 :
'
L6 Dtliùt!
(..
I
ttronwtt qut lts ollrnnr
tle, Hylvhaiar krt ttnarctt dùlrPle! A,]!
lc tr
tùllt
dc/inal L:lIL pa::datt chtz lr:
St.ltltc! : tk,t
ji$.,\rin
d.f.tltu a11."
pk. elk; haitrt pottit's lt ylu lair po:ible ler
IoddenL, juqu; h ntr À.lïintiqlte t, LL
on let tnnvtt du côLt.4t mrli.
(.
. )lt' ttjolt-
t."t
Et?,
.lnn' l$
!ftiti(rt
rtnp b hlpobe
riet anryèrcnt c6 ofidrla
ttr
datx ùrg'
do"t I k,e, rutlnt.L\, \ dl,!ù1n H;tlnal,i,
û /nutr,: Lno.litl ;
4ke, ?rnt
la:ttul dt tt
ieunet ptnnn*, le: Hltobû1a btiÈntit
.oinPigw
l
,.i q tu kt/$ cît)y./t!, tl1lo1t tq)
Pdb
nûte|nn.nr Pofl,iù:, ct i qti !or ud
de gruttL honxan: r Dila:: nats qt,c. k: Ht'
!e$oie".
n.l.t lqrûlojrt n'.ùit, ?t itgr-
dant
conntc ne rln:t rtisjitbut'( lû rù.i'
l,a1t
'/t
ne
inmdi'
rcnit h t! lilût!, iL
lri
renr
b parti ,* potfi w hrr: funtiir
htr:
olJ,antu nu4oppte: hn: tc lu pd;lh ù.lir
trc t ;
iL\ [.\ Eùettnitùr .$uitt t) le î roi
sins, tt51)/i11xt i nrlnntnt d. k\ ûoùryr.!/t.t
J$qr'i
tott n"tu ntia . Flle; pdsnt ainsi,
disc,t lc: D,litn. tfu pÙpbû
t).utlt, i1lllt
)
ct
ar
otfttt dle: pLruienwnt dans bur ilt
"
tlucllc étdr la nrrurr cle ces. cadcrux
"
of
lins à DÉlos pr lts hlperborÉens ? |euL-érrc
dcs rabl crt es srcri cs dc l a connri s5en. c,
commc lc uggère cerre crolin.e qÛi râconrc
qu ur rncêre dc J)lrron, crvové sur lilc pour
h ctélindre conrre lcs ambirions de Xer\ès.
r di couvri r dcs rrbl ct rcs sur l csqucl l cs ér. ri r
gravle h iirrmrlc de l'inmon.rltéde l ,inrc..
- ùi . -
ru r.r/!rÈFF! fifPa & LE.Frn r . r , r Er E N
- Pr
& t r nr i t l 1
contènant un tâgnent d Hâodote. datant H*odote,le
"
pùe clè l Histotre
"
et le papytus.l Oxyùynque
De nouveâux rituek en héritâge de
funent
Is jnna lleliene dt I rn a fu lhu-
tre
'ne 'e
co
Pnt
Lx cheuek en I'honnetr de
Il semble par ailleun que ce tragique épisode æs lieryes lAPerboÉe nes qai moaruftnt à Dé'
air ençndÉ dc nouvelles traditions et I'expân- ks. Lr
flbs
lexr rndmt ce deuir atant kar
sion de rituels direct€ment impires des fabla nariage. Ella prenmt une borcb le lcurs ch*
hlpcboreenna parmi les populations localer ur*, I'nartilbnt autaur d'an
freau,
et k
C'est en tour cas ce que noûs dir Hérodote : m?ttmt sar le monume t d? cet tie,get, qui ett
o lnitiés
qu
chcmqnisme primitif et à lo mogie, les hyperboré€$
possédoient des
Imuvoirs
divinqtoires et des capocités ptychiquer
hors du commun. Mois ils 6tei€nt oussi des êtres sinples, inno-
cents, ignoront l(| convoilise et lo hoine >
^
J'ai
rcnafttté,
la''/ni
lzs
fznnæ
de 1-hrace dans k lie' n'.rcÉ à Dian€, à tn lillg.tuhe
.t lt Pdtonia un utage qui approche beaacoup m mrtni On Doit s r ce tonbeaû m oliL,ier
dc cehi qu'obseruent bs Hyperbotéens rekti qui y ex æna dz luïnène. I^esjcxne' Déh€a'
wnnzt à leurs ofianlz' Elbs ne !,1îifent j/t- entoniltdt le n chneÆ a toû d''nr enaine
nais à Dùw k roylz nufaire usage tlz pailb herbe, et let mettent aassi sur le tonbeau des
vestige du lenple dApollon su I'tle de Deas, auiourd hui inhabnæ Dans lAnliquité Ddos &ait bien
cn\ue pour sa
gnnde retigiosité De Nmbrêur tæi]6 gr5cs allhnent que les Déliens entretenatenl
d'ârcits liens d anitié avec Ie pqple tweùa.ée^
Hlperborëennes. Tek sont lts hanneun que bs
habiunts dc Délos rendcnt à re' uielges ,
Lr récit de l'hisrorien grec conûrme un in-
tense échange mystique et culturel entre les
deux peuples :
. Ias Délienr di'ent au$i qae, dnns le nêne
iàch ù æs dépat* ùnrent à Débs ; deu-x a*
tt€r t'ierge' lrfperbolémnes, dnnt ne s'appek;t
tugé, et I'aLîe Opi,
I
èui€nt d?jà lmues ALanl
]t?enché d L4'dbë. Celt s4i a?porttliot
( .)
b tribut qu'elb: étaient charyêe' d'ofrir
Poat
h pnmpt et beurew amucbtnctx tles
fmmt
àe hur pa1s. Man Ar( et OPil ëtuie t nni
uée' en k conpasnie des .liew ntnes
(Apat'
lon et D;ane NDR). Au:si bs Délim leur tn'
dmt-iLt d'autres bnnnews l eur!
Jènne'
quê-
tmr pourelbs, et rébbtent leun nons ddns un
ltînne qa'Okn l? Lj'cie r conpaé m btr ban
new L?: Détiens d*.nt entote
ry'ik
ont ap
?ri'
dux i
'ukire'etA*Io
k
'àcétëbrere|
à nomner dans kns hyne' OPi' eî Atgt'
't
à
Jà;re
k quête pour elles. C'e't ceî Oktl q i'
12 - MYsrtRrs M\îEs & Lrcr[DEs
MnirREs MYrHts & LEG€ oEs - 1 3
La îtythotogje grecque
ôst dasive
et conÙadicbirc concqnant I em
placement de t HYpeûatæ. Sur
cetto cane t6 anôienne, êlle êst
situee au notd du Dânube, dehier
btuoire connu à l
+oque
et consi-
ddé conme l'exttqne Nod
éù1nt renu dê Ildr à Débt, a conpost k rcste
des antieu lytnnes qui:e thantent en mte îIe.
I.e' même' Dllids djoate t qa'dl,lèi anilJ;tit
br'ûler sur l'aaxl bs uises d.! ùrtine', olt oi
rEanl k cent:h sur le totnb a /'O?i! et
dArye, etqu'on I'an?loie taut à rct uràge. &
tombeaa e* dmière b tm/e d? Diane, à l'.st,
et
?rèr
de k salle rù lz' Céiûs
fottt
le+t
feç
l-es liens d âmirié étâicnt si lorrs entre les
deux civilisations que moulr histoires accor,
dent une filiarion hyperboréenne à ceftiiD,
habirànrs
de I'iie dc Délos I
Apollon
: le dieu hyperboréen
Nous le constarons, Ic nrythc d Lrne tenc pri-
mordiale
dans le Grand Nord, pcupiée par
t'ne civilisâtion
purc er é.lairée, â claircmenr
frocn,é le monde hellénisre pen-
"
Là rqiow dtrea.s smbbnt ps-
sAler seuhs tout ce qa'il1 a de plt
beax at
tlus
turc à no! ytx ,
conÊair encore Hérodo.e, baptisé Ie . père
de I'Histoire, par Ciceron. L\Gce pou ccrre
raison que de nombreur hisroriens erchro-
ni<lucurs de I'Antiqrité relatenr que diverses
divinnés du panthéon grecsonr nées ou onr
vislté I Hyperborée, à I'instar de Léto,l'hé
sée et Persée ? Apollon est même déc.ir
comme le dieu régnanr sur fHvperh,rce, lieu
sacré oir il revien t chaquc hivei pour se ré
générer. Lc mlthe veur que, peu de temps
apru Lr misance d ApollonN, 7,ers iui ordonna
de se rendre à Dclphes à bord d\rn char vo,
lant tiré par des cygncs. Man Apollor ne se
dirigea pas difccrcm€'r à Delphes
; it nir
d abord le r:ap vers I Hlperboée (oir
sclon cer-
taincs verslons réside sa rnère l_ero ca' c'csr
sa pftfic d originc)ci y séjourna pendanr unc
onée entièrc. I€ clieu rencontra ainsiles hy,
p€.boréerls, peùple!énérable qui ne connair
ni lâ rnâladie, ni la vielllessc. C est en cô-
toyant cette nrtion fantàsrique qu'Apollù,
l'une des dn-in;tés les plus chaf;snatiques eI
mys!éricuses de Grècc, découvrit le secrct de
l'éternelle jeuncssc lC'est sunout cn Hyper-
borée, son licu de culte, qu'il puisc scs ca
pâcirés de diviratioD i
de rerour à Delphcs
au printcrrps, il est alors cn mcure de dé
livrer ses orrcleJ. Dans. Histoirc dc lâ di-
vinarion dans l'Anriquité
,', Àrguste Bouché-
Lerclcrcq tractuit ce rappoft intinre cntr.
I'Hvperboréc et les dieux grccs :
"
Peat-êne et ce au dzsir Ll'kab/ D!\a! .Ja s
st gloir quest dû le nldil ncûftlc cn c. lieu
à k légenlt d'Hyptrborle, dont
Pdrkielù
dtJà
bJ anti? s htnne' l'lurgiqlc! dc Iib snr]t?
Linagi ation gï{que iltdit.Él u pnndir
tcùtstre et lbtdit pkd, à I dl,ti tu toute te
thrrche,
'lzrritrc
b nonts Ri?ble'
'tui
rc.k
laicnt eux ntênes rbunt b
Ttogès
.l?' romi'-
't111..!
.qéa{ra!
hique!.
(...) Le' Cre6 dirrtl
pkat le ctnacle tlt lews dieux tû I'OU")fe ù)
n t.mP! au c?tte montd(reJèntait lcur ho'
izan du côÉ dei tugi,)nt te?tentriottah;lttit,
lew OUnp? idttdli'é i.nfonça dans it
Vot
"
Le mythe d'un€ terre primordiql€
dons le Grond Nord, o clqire-
ment fqsciné l€ monde helléniste pendont des sièd€s. Àpollon est
dé€rit comm€ le dieu régnqnt sur l,Hyperborée, lieu socré où il
revient choque hiver pour se régénérer
"
14
- MysrrREs
MrHEs & rrGr Drs
Beprésentation dapollan su un vase antigue.
Mrtrfts d.rÆ5 & trtuDt 15
Les scénarios
de I'extinction
Iefre
".
c esi opinron d Hésiode
quienvlsage
un
peup e iranslgué en enlllés
éthéiques
énerg
e b ellvt] anrê
pour !hun_ranité
"
DepuÊ
que le solâ rècauvetl ceux de ceûe
tuce,
ils sant
pat le voulor de ZeLts
puÊsant'
les bons
génies de la Terre gardtens oes mor
tels,
dispetrcaleurs
de la tichesse : c èsf /e ftryal
hanneû
qui leur fut déPatli
-
?,..n1.\''
l0 ttni"$, jusqu) .ûtu tonrrc( ùrt
rcilLute lattt Lt ntiositl htin'tilk
'
lo
rnlt
plusfairc le tort Lt tëpur lmnew t HvTxt'
bofte dltj|ih.c
l,ntt1tliitltntnt
di d lpol
Lon, t t I ot o Li t t t , i
l ët at . l u' t ' l nl t n1ri
Mlthc mode e & ésotarisnle
Progusilcnent crglrrti par lcs siècles' le
myrhc d'unc renc srcrcc dans le ccrtlc pc'
lairc rrcrrpre rcsrrrgit linalemcnt en 1-uropc
au 1(t "" si ècl c. F. n 1i (r9, Gui l hune
Rxt ' ' l
phce l c pandi s au pôl c Nord drns h prc-
mi èrc crrt c en
Prcl €cri on
pol ai rc l ' cs ht bi
rmts du lieu perrrcnr. sclorr lui sc rendn cn
Si béri e oLr cnr\ nérnpe du t r-ord prr l e b; rs
d'un pont dc gha relirnt Les contincnrs l\is
Gérrrd Nfcrc.rtoL dessine, dâns une crrte
Pu-
bi i ê r. l i 9rr. un ù). l ci noi r ru pôl e Norcl
D autres imaginent
plulÔt une vre lntralerres
tfe ;
les hype.boréens
grâce à lne lechno
ogrê haul€ment sophlsirqùée aurâ€nt creusé
{j mmenses
galer es souterrarne: ct vivrâ eil
hyperboréenne
-
Catacly.me :
P
uslelrrs
conles mylnc og ques no!s
parlent d Lrne calastrophe
cl malrque ayanl sulrrnefge
la terre des nyperDoreefs.
D a!tres variantes atflrmenl
plutôl que HyPerborée iLrl
définltivement enTou e sous
la glace ei la nelge. Q'ror
qu en solt, es caûses d!
catac ysme valrenl selon es
ver s ons: âge
g aci a r e de
uge, lrenrblement de terre
bascul er . ent de i axe des
(i ' e*
<l e cc poi nr srnrt ' o1l q"' 1""
' 1"' , i ' -
ecnt
l . ' , r r r r r r . f l . u'
\ l ' l
r r i r - \ c
r r r (
ï:,1r ïii::':::
:l i",
i':':.:iÏ'
Lumi èr cs. l or qLr c
' l LLcl qLLs
| hi l osopncs
ct
. r u' , i sr dc, ,
. ' ""
"": ", : : l
, nf u' r n, en
'
' l t . : . 1' : ;
: : : , ; . , ;
^:'tï"1:
::'i,;,.
. .;,
i,;"
"",,".'
lolrlours au pÔle Nord. mas sc.rs a croilto ler-
restre. Une iégende
qlr r nit P;rr sc .nêcr à
cele de lAgarlha. ce royaLn-ê a ifterleLrr de
a Terre dans leqlel brllle .r'r S. e perpétuei
"
Eout du mon.le
géogxrphique
et symbolique'
I'Xvperitllré€ est
l'ollégorie
d'un absolu indépossoltle'
d'un â9e d'or tli; ir!itivcment
égoré et inoccessible
Elle représente l€ lieu spiËi1*|i de lo
connoissonce
ultime' I'oxis mundi des initiés ptimorrlloux
"
Uh tou au pde llot.l ? Plusierrs tradiùons sore
istes afiiment
que les hypebotæns vivent d6'
omaÆ dars des galeaes soutenaines, ptatondè
merr dtssidû/a sous /'arorce tercsfio
pôles engenclrant lâ s!bmersron presque rm
méd ale des Lerritoires .ofd ques
La crovarc€ ef lexrsience d un€ te le contree
était s v!âce d:!ns les egendes grècques que
l es p us l émé. a f es n hési aent pas à enke-
prenclre un grand voyage vers e Nofd avec
l'esporriou de consuller es grands sages hy
perboréens
AlloLr.d hur pourtani cette purs-
sanie cvilisalion a disparlr sans taisser de
trâces. Commenr es mythes nterp,èteNt-iis
Iextinction hyperboréenne
? lrois scéôaios
émergeni dans tes récils :
je
celaclysme
oqilrucùour, ta mtgration
des hâbiiants,
et t.en
toJrss€men
sous ierfe.
- Migraton: Selon d autresiâbles anc ennes
c' esl j ust ement su ! e à. i es condi uons cl rma
lqLres devenles de p us en plus déhcates
orsqLre lesverls pâiurages se lranslormefenl
progressivemeni en zones slér les el gere|rs
qLre les hyperboréens clecidèrert.ie se ré
lugler vers des atiludes plLrs cle'nentes
Dcscendrrs dans es conlrées ménd orales
lsserarent selon ceriaines croyances esar
.êtres drrects des At antes .lonl es conna s-
sânces ava.rcées résuLlerLi d un hér lage hv
-
Ënfo{issem.nt i celtârns récilsaii rmenten
fin que les hyperbioréens se sont en q!elque
16- MYsrÊR[s \,THrs & Lr0E ors
sorle transtormes en
ffi ,.,,' *,
a
"a"o' s' ri
Hyperborée
ère Abarls le Scythe Hermôtme
de Ctazo
mènes ei Epiméntde de Crète sonl queques_
uns de ces hommes qur se réclamaienr
direc
renrent des hyperboréens. La légende dt que
les merfbres de ceÎle éco]e magique possé_
daient les mémes apUtudes aux miractes que
res nabrt ant s de Hyperborée nof di que i s
pouvaenr provoquer
l abondance des ré_
coles ou stopper es maladies et ta mon
grâce
à eurs chants e|eurs rnusiques. EUx
aussr prat quarent
t e cul t e dApol on Leur
éirange relanon rntr.ne a|] culte hyperboéen
aâe m seen lumiè.e par ctorgoCo tidans son
ouvrage
"
La sagesse grecque
"
l
et chamanisme grec
"
L extase apaltntenne est un sôrft horc de
soi : lâme abandanne te corpset. Lbé.ée,
ete
se tansparte au dehors. Ceta est âttesté par
Aristée. eton ditde son âne qu ele votait À
Abais.
-^n
revanc!rc, an att.ibue ta itèche,
symDote trânsparcnt dApoltan, et
platan
tan aluslt n à ses sartitèges I estpernis de
caûjecturer qu its ant.éelenent vécu (.
) Ce
quetetate Hërodate à prapas
de ta transt'or
natlan dArlstée en carbeâu est ausst digne
dtntéÊt : ]e vol est unsynbate apalltnien (..
)
Dautres rcnselgnetnents su Épinéntde en
aann e n 1 u ne te p ré se ntaton c h ama n iq ue qu i
est a nettre en retation avec Apollan Hyper
borêe. (...)cest,
en eftet, chez Epjnéni!1e que
ton peutsatsn pout ta premièretats jesdeux
aspecrs de /a sagesse rrdlvjduelje archatqùe
de source apolinienne : t,extase (livinatoire
el l tnterpétatron
dnecE de la pa.ote
oacu,
latre du dieu (...)de pherécyde
est attestée
lexcellencedans
ta dlvination, e! Aristate iui
nême luiattnbue une prarque
nîacujeBe
de la nagie quatité récutrente dans te cha
nanisne hyperboÉen
"
séc sur des théorics non sci€ndfques
er non
rcligieuses. Selon tslararskr tes hrlerhréens
représi'ntent
l'unc des ra.:rcs prim!ires dc
l'hLrmaniré, al,anr régné sLrr tcrre juste
.rprès h
"
I,Rnrière tuce ,.
Eile cont'irne éga
lement que lc pcuplc anréditLrlien â vécu en
harnonic à une époque où te ccrclc potairc
j <, ui sai t
rl ors d' Lrn cl i n, ar rcmpi ré er d, Lrnc
La cane du nande dù
I
ægtâphe flaûan.1 A Ùatd
Mercatù ( 1512-1591) Aa cêntte le
pôte NÔtd o,
ttûeun rcchetnonet elevé(' FÙpes nlalÉy altts
sma
")
autaû duqùel couterf /es
qrat.e /lelvès
de la Genæe.ll seûble indtqÙet icique i ârnqÙe
est le poiôt de .anneûcene.t
.1c lhrnânte
Épinside de CÈe
appartenait à |'qigna-
tique æola des mages
grecs, donl les nen-
bres se
^îlanaient
de
t enseignenent hypêr
un groupe oe magÊs
er oe cnamar s gr ecs
londa une écote au
Vl'-" srècle avânt nolre
l ' i magi nri rc
col l cct i f comnre
l e pcupl c pri ,
nri(il donr dc\cendcrrr ta plL,peJ.r des civili
sarions indo,curopéenncs.
,{u ùrémc rirre que
I Adrntide,
Mu et ta Iimurie,Ic pa|s d,Hv
perboree
subjugLrc les courmrs ésorérisres qui
pul l ul cnr
à l a l i n du Xl X. , . si èct e. l t ci cn,
tsl:rvrnkr..,
fèndatrice
dc tâ So.iéré rhéoso
phi quecù
I 8rt ûpl oi re t c rnvt hecn 1888
oâns $n hisroifc
o.cutre de l HLur.lniré, ba-
, t )O
l rot ra\ . . / a
(ùnont t ct t t t
l t t )t t t (t
c.) /in t, at
l)kt.)t
à lt
ltttiit'
rtttc
JLtw
:o kqtlb li t\.entiàt Rdt fut
lnhét
7"t'
b: rliùns l'rcgërnut:, b mat lt : lirn :'t
ùtu hnllisnbh. C en h h z1"'t'lù'tttt,
ho")n..
(..
) 2) 1.. t.) /i"titt H\!'tl)tttt
ttl
,:.:f,#
ÙErlrrEi I' rYftr! & û_6tr"!i
re
F--
'
-"sçiÈir,.':r. .-.
o MrsrfcEs
M{rEs & rEa rE!
Quand la Russie
rêve de
I' Hyperborée
'e/a
le /n/" thaii po&/ b :econzl Ce,ntinent,
h terë q i éteft.lait îi
?rono,toircr
du tud
età /oa\t du Pôk N7rd.
?outft..nit
ld S.
contb Rate qri englobrh tout tc tltor appdle
aujo*d
hui lAsie du Notrl. C *t le nan tlut
bs
?lus
/t/tcit/ti Gft.t dontaint à .ùt. igian
l|intdine et n./!ti eu!?, où, tuilrîu /.û tn-
ditian, A?a/b" I HJ?c ,('rlc/t s. ttlt.kn tuu'
h!a r.
(...) (.-
ltnit uu tuntintnt rltl, ru rtnc
bontl
fdr', 1ui
k tuùtin t
!à'
I'hitr à.euc
é?o4ue
lùîtittu.
(...). Dturant lr lIiotàttt, lt
Groenknd a tnêne lc Spitzb?ry, t'd-à-dift
te qui r,:str * naùt secot d tunt;,.nt aL onli
nent Hlperborltn, jaù it dit/t tlùltnt
Nous l e s. r r ons auj our d hui , l es r enes ar c
r i ques du pôl c Nor d r ' onr ps r oùj ouF
ér é. c déscr i de gl i . es, host i l c ct bl anc,
t cl que noLr s l e connai ssons i uJouf t l ' hui .
\ bi l à pl usi cu, s nr i l l i er s d années, l e ccr
cl e ci r ( unr I ol ; r i r e é( âi r couyer i pr r une
végéûr i on ! e ovanr c, ei i l t i i sâi ( bol r sc
baigner d.rns ses caux chiLrdes er poisson
' r euses.
( l
csr dLr moi ns ce qùe l ai sscnr
sùggéf cr des pr él èvemcnt s cf f cct ués au
Gr ocnl anr l , <1ui ont r évél é l a pf ésr n( e dc
vest i ges
d i r br es connui dé$nnr i \ soLr s
nos l at i r ur l es, t el s quc l cs sapl ns. l es
peupt i cr s, l cs chônes ou cncor c cl cs nover s
et des châr r i gni er s. Ln Si bt r j c. l an, r l vse
dc I ' esl , nac d. ùr r r l t mour hs r er r ou\ és
congcl és
a per ni i s d' r f f i mcr qLr c ccs
t nânl mi t i f . s
r l u p. r ssé br out . r i cnr r l on
pâi si bl emenr
des f cui l l es dc boul c. r Lr er de
Soci ét é Thul é:
la
perversion
nazi e du mythe
Sidéjà en son lemps. l'impérat|ce Caiherine
ll de Russe
r
eflvoyail des expéditions pota rcs
pour
trouver e paradis nofdtque tégendaire
(eile
avaltentendu dit on parter de té|xir de
r'éternelle jeunesse
s prisé parApotlon elsou
nail sen procurer ûn ftacon), a pfesse r!sse
contemporaine
révellle elteâlrsst lrès régr iè,
rement le m\,1he hyperboréen Ent997 uîe
expédiiion
scientil que affirma avor découverl
oans b PéntnsLle de Kota,: es.estes d,unecl-
vrljsa|on
anUqle ayanl exisré vorlà v ngt m lte
ans. De à àenrapoter qu'tls agissaitde t,an
cren peupie
des ntperboféens, it n y avâtt qu un
pas, que les iablolTs moscovites lEnchirent
a €grement eô annonÇanl que IHyperborée
avart été localjsée sur e lerrrtoire.usse sep
lenlflonal. Ën 2006, une autre éqLrtpe de
chercheurs aannoncé avoir découved te pa
raorsterresùe dans un€ zone russe proche de
lârciique. Pour le responsabte de texp€dition,
re docteur Valery Dyemin, pas de dolte rtHy-
perDoree a
-.xisté,
et elle se trouvait en grande
panre sur les régions septentrjonales de a Rus
S i estgénéralemenl conve|u que eslefmes
"
Thué
"
ou. Ut i nr aThul é
"
r epr ésent ai enl
crrêz es grecs ie concepl d une lerre à ex-
tremle septentronaie de la Telle, lls ont eté
peNert s a! XX.-" srècle sous linlluence de
'idéolog€
nazie Fondée dans es années
l9l0 êvec pour objecirf de mener des re-
che.ches ethnographiqles et éso1ér ques
sur l Al r t qLr l t é gef manque, i aSoci ét éTl r ul é. ,
comrnenÇa à propager après la premlère
guerre mondlaie d vers mythes rac stes lns-
p rés de loccullrsme naz . P usreurs de ses
membres q! rejo ndront
Êlus
tard a garde
rapprochée dH llea: ont répandir a croyance
ql e l Hyper bo. ée él al a pat r e or qnel e
des l a r ace ar yenne, peupée par . l es s! r -
hornmes blonds aux yeux bleus Les fa7 s y
v rent occasion de dilfLrser mâssrvement ccr,e
< preuve , que les aryens pfoveferent d une
20. M rFAs ir,ftE & uurmÈs ws46 N,û6 & Llsrols 2l
IJorigine du monde au pôle Nord ?
Thditions celdqua, germaniques ou rnedi-
refrane€nn€s, toutes floqùent avec
Ptus
ou
moins de déails et de conrndictiom une Hy-
perboree cernée par les glaces du pôle Nord,
mais bénéficianr pourrart d'un climar tem-
péré et d'une végétÂtion luxuriante. Peuple
primordiâI, les hyperboréens y sont consi-
dérés cornme nos . grxnds incêtres ,, sim-
ples et bienheurerx, dotés de pouvoin psy-
chiques proches du chamanisme. Selon les
crôyânces indo-européennes, qui inscrivent
profondément les quatre poinrs cardinaux
dans leurs légendes, le Nord est le symbole
de la sagesse et de la pureté, le pays des âmes
et, souvent, le rcpèæ des Dieux.
< Une troltance
4antue
dans le nonde an-
tiqre, qae nout rcftowennt êh E|ru* et qui
lenait
?e
rêtrc b la Cbauée, pldgit ltu
Nord b séjoû de! DieLx
; loit qae le
?ô12,
centre de! moauementt ùlesle! et régakteur
innobile de I'aniuers, par:ût être le siàge où
aboatissaient en qteQrc sorte les rcnnts de
l énorme auelage, soit tlu'rne t dition
confuc eùt patâ aax peapks lu nidi da
naia laninues a des joars dénesares le I a-
l-ocrlisée au point le plus seprenrrional <{e
la Tere, bout du monde géographique et
symbolique, l'Hyperborée esr I'allégorie
d'un absolu indépassable, d'un âge d'or dé-
finitivement égâré er ;naccessible- Considé-
rée dans les remps anciens comme un poinr
Êxe à I'origine de la roration de Ia planète,
la région polâire représônte )e lieu spiriruel
Comne sur cêlte cane chtâieûne, qui situè Ies-
Pace
gægtaphique et synbotkue du tqne divin,
le Nod rcpt6ente le siège du Sacé.
une époque de paix, de sag€sse et de pureré
qui ne survit que par les fables et les contes
atce:traux.
. Ni
?at
tene, nt
?d/
mer, ,tu ne
noa"eftr le chenin qai nène thez b
fu'
perborëent
, conclut Nietzsche, citant
Pindare.I
1
-
Dù l. n)'rLolôgi€ gÉcqu€, torée ét le fil'
d Éos o'Aùrct)
ét d Artiéo'. Il ét h
P.r$miG-
cation du ut du Nord, I'u ds qMtre *nt's di'
2- Pmid siècl..@t Jé3@C[ii$.
3 -
À{tar s.i.t de lâ ltone Antiq@ ûrigimirc
.L æ@ Pnmie. siècle .Prè' Jé.s'Ch'ist'
,l
- D'âùt6 lég€nds t@ntot qt€ la h}?dbo-
Éi6 yirctt 1oo0 ds de bônh€ùr, 3d @maitrc
la ddadi.. Puir ils neriat Ên à l€û
iûN
de ldr
pôpÈ .hd, en *
Ftdt
du [dt d une hlai* dd
5'Cinqùième siè.le .6t rotft èrc.
6
- I):s < Hisroie d Hércdore ,' LivF IY )qU
c )m(It,)oo(v
7- Stton d'auno wiotes du nytlE Afouon n€
rqiôrt o Hypùbôrée que tou 16 dir-neuf dt
lorsque lc oæs ont eF<tué m. râoldio! @m-
plète s€lon l€ <ycL ûérodquq
s
-
S€lor C.lli@q[., APollot d né
( là où dfân-
c't 16 phoquq 16 noûsc mris' 3û dd 106
9 -
Afollôn 6t l.
PrinciP.r.
divitira od'ùlaiE d6
l0 -
Citotu mùllhatld .lrud.Johâm MT -
tlid GëF
(17591d€ l,llirori€n d6 cligiotr E -
win Rohd.
(1s9o), ai$i9ÉtleE Ii D€diN$quiflt
pùblier à lrln u t|@|Fh intiarlé
"
A la ehæhe
de lâ miioû .r d. lâ dté d6 H)"€rbô'éN
''
r I 'TÉdudôn
litt6.l€ : { da home 6i, homêt€
''
12
-
Algurtc BouchêrÆlercq ,
(
HilbiE de l' di-
vin.don d.tu I'Altiqliié ,, Coletior Horcs Jé-
rôme Miilon, pâg€ 558.
13 ' Chdstine Pére'
( lâ
P€ftePiion
d' I'insÙlâ-
dié dds 16 Dond6 médit .déens dci€n €t d-
chipilagiqt. Poltlésien
d'aEnr lâ décorvcrt€
miisiotudt
',
Pùblibook'
Page
217
14 1729-1796.
15
-
Pénitrul. d'm€ suP€rÊ.ie d"tvi'ot 100 00o
km2 sit!ée au no.d de la Rùsti€ o@id€ntâle'
16 -
Thul+G€s.lls.haft { all€ndd'
17-H.rùdt Gônn8' Hein' ich Himmler€t
Ru-
dûlfHs $nt é8ulièÉm.nt cités conm€ m€nbd
actifs d€ I'Ordre de Thtlé.
d€ la connâissânce ùIime, I'aris mundi des
initiés primordiaux.
I L6 Hyeûoréerc.rardimt dont uéru pnches
dz nrte dt portes da tosnos, dts po*s donnant
dc.à' du del, une rituation glogm?hiu-nr,
thiqLe h'r
?ermettlnt,
sous l'égilz dA?olhn,
d'ête b: maîtres bimheteux dt nontle , ana-
lyse Christine Pérez'r.
LHyperborée, berceau de I'humanité ? Lr
boussole, dont I'aiguille aimanré€ demeure
obstinémenr poinree vers le NonC, n indique-
r elle pas tour simplement l'emplacernent de
nos origines ? Nous ne les saurons sars doue
jarnais. Mais les hyperboréens sont là pour
témoigner d'une nostâlgie collecdve du pa-
radis perdu dans des remps ântédiluvieDs,
MYsrtBB riwBts & ltcErlDÉs
_
2:
22 MYsrÈRrs M),rHEs & LrGt|iDEs
MISE EN GARDE
cêdoi si ef t l npour oedôi r edâodêi ôi . éspor esnl omor aNvéh. ! ées0or . êd. $êr Nôùssômmes. i dons! ner er . i . êpé, 11ê! i e| Èr s. ompLexe
d' deFréhri .r dê rén. qi ôqes sans rc.oup.menr p.$ 6l e G5
quenôns sôuêrées . û$ pcdi .nre5 s ed€ à d.Yènrdôn. êr€ obonl ées o"e. be",
..upde re.ul de l o poddu l e.tel r er .ôi s dééês ..mmê ds hl pothi s.s derol o er de réIêri ôi Nôus vo$
pri 3.dotr.e
e*.ômmê ù^e perc
appèmedore Ji n, pô*bêdù pu,l ê I netdorc po:ùur edeeu
si èrq!ê.es
nl omororo sodà
Prendeô!e.
ô p r enrême
pruden.e
Le code secret des Envahisseurs
Le Nouvel Ordre Mondi al et
"La
guerre
de l'Atlantide"
Un texte Peter Knight 9"'"
partie
andrew Mclntyre a nséÉ dars lâ serie Les E var,sseurs La véritab e histoire de I'hurnanité
sous a rorme d'un code irnasé. "Le code secret des Envahisseu6"
pâne
d'un
p€uple
de
qrands
blonds
possédant
iéneeie llbre et voulant régn€r sLr toute la Terre à l'aide dune
technologie d€
pointe.
David Vincent va lutter au cor6 de chaque ép sode conÙe ces E
-
vâlrlser6. On â l'imrrcssion
que
c'est exaciement ce
qui
se
passe
aujourd'hui. c?st
'o-me
\r Ln
qoLve
æmert s€( e! se me!a[
"n
pld' e oepus 1967, alnee de la créalon
de lâ série. aujourd'hui, ls sont
prêts,
avec l'lnstâ lation des hautes et basses rrequences,
de stellites nous surveillant étroitemert, de lasre, d'engins ènnulant ë
9rêvité...
tne
guere secrète â leu en ce momentet depuis très longtemps sur la Terre.
"Pâs môins de ùeize avions et tubwsibies
ont note dans leur càmet de bard
qæ leurs
appa.eils desrinés à rcperer tes engins eus
nanre arâient capté le signal d'un tubM
sible æ depkçant à
gnnde vitesse.
Ces coÆlatattons ont innediateûent été
rapporté$ æ .OP|LANT à Nafolk, en
Virginie. Ensuite, les rappotts deviennett
beaucoup
plus
vagues. Ceftaines
per
sannes atTirnent avoir entendu ou obseyé
Es bips d'ùn war captes
par
les opérc-
teurs, et tous en ont cônclu
que
cet engin
était nû
par
une æule hélice à
plus
de 150
næuds, soit environ 280 kn/h
(cet
objet
utilisait donc des techntques tnconnues, et
Lâ série aes Envat,sieurs montre
quê
des hypeiboréens continuênt de
didgêr les âffâir€6 humain€s avec une
sp€r technologie depuis les tempÉ de
l'an.jdnê atlântide. Ainsi l'adualite
qui *€ouê nob€ clvilisàtion €st en fait
la proiêction millénâire de lâ d€géné-
r€sæne de lempire âtlânte
qui provo-
qua uÉ
9ùêrrê
sâns fin âu co{rs de
làquelle des hybridês furent créê.
"II
n'est de
pire âveugle
que
celui
qui ne veut voir"-.
Lit e W Rob nson dêns Edgaf caiæ er /€
destin de lhanûe
\4.
IAi lu, lAvenIurc
mystérieuse, 1972
page 74) æht : 'Ies
castes et les classes apparurent, cææ
par
les Fls de Belial avec teJr cupidiii leur
oryueil et leu. haine.
(.
.). Les hts de théré-
dité et de l'environnerÊnt finircnt
par
exer-
ær lM innuence
)
l'asped des indivtdus se
ùanima, sebn la
purÊté
de la tignee et
des deænÊ de ùacun, Eurs idéaux et Eurs
tûbi16. Il
y
en eut
qui
devinrent
prcsque
paftits de corps et de visâgÊ, tandis
que
dautes cotreNaimt de appeûdices sù un
.arps hunain, sabots.
griîet ailes,
plunes
ou
queue.
Ce sant ces étranqs
(éatures
que l'on rctrcuve sur les basreliefs assy
nens et les fresgues egyptiennes".
lne ingéniere crea aiNi d6 etrs mi
humains m -arimaux
pour
lrêvaili€r dâns des
min€s ann dên extraire les m rerdis dange-
reux et radioactfs nécessaires è la machine
de
queûe
àtante. Dans son livr€ coraact
extratercdre
(êd.
Presses d! ChAtebt,
1999), Imott'y Good, ufoogu€ mondiêle-
ment 6p{te, rdpporte
plusieurs
rencontres
nava es dont celle c
qui
eut ieu en 1963 :
sobek, le dieu égyptien ù tête de
crocodile
(temple de Kom Ombo)
allait
quatre tois
plus
vik
que
les apparcits
les
plus
rapides donL nous disposons)'.
Le sous-marin non identifré tut reÉré
durant
quatre jouts
d'affilée, alors
qu'il
mànceuvEit à une
profondeur de 9000
metrcs
(note
I a
profondeur mêximum de
lbcéan atlantique est de 9980 mèhes dans
la faile de PoÉo Rico).
Les aÊillères
Timothy Good
pmpose
d autres 6s incroya
bl€s et cite des auteurs contempoEins, En
1963, 'ufo oque la€ques Vale€ apprend
qu
un sous-marin nucléaire américaln Polâr s
a nterompu s mission
pour
refa re surlaæ
dans lAtlantique, le
ærsonnel
consigne a
l'intéieur : "Qrelques officiers supûieurs
sont nontës dans la tourele. On dit
qutls
sont redescendus avec trois corps huna'
ncides enfernés dans des sâcs en
ptas'
tique transparcnts. Le sous-narin a
plangé
de nouveau et a Bllié b cAte est
dans les
plus
brcfs délais. II n'avêit
acconpl aucun des impottants abjectirs
qu! lui avaient été assignés, dont un essai
de niæ à teu de
plusieu6 nisiles.
Quant
aux ètres, ils ressemblalent à des
singes rasæ. Peut être étaient-ils vrai
nent des singes, récupéres après une
expérience secrète daûs thsqace".
(satrce : Fotbidden S.lence, loLrnâls
1957-1969, aLlantic 8ooks, Bekerley,
Califori e, 1992,
p.309)
En se d€môrdani s'il s'àgit de singes,
Tmothy Good
poinie du doigt la véritable
histoire secrète dontj'aiommené à
pëÊ
ler dans le TOP SECREI n"s3. C€ Êpport
ufologique nous renvoi€ à d'.utrês Écits de
crash d'ovni et suggère
que les
pet
ts corps
ro" src*rt r so
.EEl
l É
-':-'
soovent découverts
polrraient
êtr€ des
singes de type
yétii
Jacques Bergier dans
Le Livre du nystere, Abin Michel, 1975, dit
qu'is
ûresurent entre 0,90 et 3 rn.
!r
yet
âvec une face hurnâine
peû
tucile
m€nt
passr poLr
un homme s'l 6t vêt!
d'une combinâison ou sl ss
poils
sont raæs.
Les Allemands étaient certainement en
rebnon ôvec une ràce hyperboréenne dr
ceftre de la Teffe, et ils tenalent de c€tte
dernière e secret de la conception d€tres
hybrdes thérênthropes"
poLrr piloter les
engins à eorpêce. Un bon moy€n d?mpê'
cher
que les enquêtes ne remontent
Depuis es années 50, e5 oLrwages ont
parlé
des objets volant non identifies comme étant
des èvenernents extratefestres/ et sâns
jamais
réellement fà re le en avec là
décolverte de l'énerqie libre. Le f.it
que
l'Histoire rie l'existence des soucoupes
volantes nazies, et ce en dèplt de nom
brelx témoignages et rapports, me
parait
Un homme serieLx et respeciabl€ comme
l-o moquette ou 3/5è* en bois du prciet
"doérodyne
ù
oiles muhiples' de R.Couzinet.
Or, il est curieusement tombé dans es
o!bl eftes de l'histoirc et dèns la déchéance
après avoir communiqué sur la fabrcation
avancee de sa soucoupe voanrc.
Le vrai rêve de Niko a Tes a : la conshuction
d'uî engin volant
qui
aurait eté son ceuvre
ultime
(Ts
nÔÉ,1s,16) auaent dû a er€r
les ufolosues et nous faûe comprendre
que
I'homme état capable de dûenr ùn être
intereldéE. Au lie! de cela, Tslà connut lul
sont nstallés en AmériqLe du Sud et
notamment è Buenos ares apres la
Seconde Guere mondiale).
tl âconte | \l etait envircn 23h30. J étais en
tratn de nnger non natéiet
quand j?us
soudâin l'inprcssian
qE quetqu'un m'obset
vait... Je ne suis retouné et c'ed alos
que
je
lbi vu. )e fais
t9A
nùre et i] me depas-
eit dtuæ tête. Sâ
Feau
était bhnche, ses
yeux
d'une @uleur tes daire, ses cheveu,
D
Ë#
I
.r

'
Les Atlemands étaient certainement en relatian
avëc une race hyperboréenne du centre de taTerre
77
René Couzinet (voir TOP SECREI n'42
''Lâ soucoupe voante Frênçalse
),
le
concepteur de Arc-en ciel, ce trimoteur
qui
effectua en 1933 la traversée aller
retour de iocéan Àtantque Sud, ralliant
Paris à Argentine, alrêt dû être un
modèle pour
lè Frênce.
to plonère
des singes
(l968. iiré du
romon de Fronklin J. Schof{ner
écrii en I963) les singes "évol!és"
ont
pris le contrôle de lo Terre-
Or nous constêtons
qle rous êvons stagné
depus la rn du XIX.," siec e. Les leadels de
Iufoogie mondiale, en écadant a thèse
''techno
ogie se.rèt€'
por€nt
une lourde
responsabi ité. À courir der ère l€s lumiè.es
et es "petils hommes verts
i
ils nous ont
maintenusdans une rnpasse et is ont laissé
le champ libre à une éite
quis'€st
apprcprié
16 brevets toLt en s'asurànt a suprémati-"
sLr la Terre. Vous alez voû
poLrtant qu'a
a
umièr€ d€ ætte hypothèse, es i€xtes et
témoignages de ltpoqre nors
permettent
davoir une lecture tota ement nouvele de
ioute 'h
sto re de
'uio og e.
Expérimentation
Toujours dans son ivre Conaacfs
Ext.atetestrcs
(p.185188)
Tiritothy
Good, évoqu€ un cas ntéressant concer
nant l'empoi de énerge libre te
que
l'ont conçu Tesla, Schalberqer, l'1iethe,
seàn, Trambly, Couzinet. . :
"Par une nuit d'aoùt de I'année 1956,
Orlando lorge fèraùdi, ùn argentin, rctoint
un de ses lieux de pêche habituels sur la
côte aloB déæftique de Northem Reert,
oL st mâintenant sit@ Universiry cit/,
pÈs
de Buenos Aires'a
lnda
: tes nazis æ
6up4 @ùtt, et tl poftait un vêtunenL taut
l? moi-meme vu ce genre d'individu très
grand,
à Monte-Ca o, descendre dune
étrènge voture futuriste colleur
jaune
dbr, à une station-setuice
j
les deLx
portes
étaient evées à la vertcale et
orsqu'il s'est mis au volant pour repart r
après avoir fat e
plein
de carbuEnt,
j'êi
traveGé la rue, bbligeant à s'arêter et
j'êi
p!
vor en visge frn et s,ês cheveur
blonds à la "Prince vaillant'i Pour moi, i
était c air
qLe
cet homme
p
otait aus$ des
w a lemands modern s€s.
Feûaudi poursuit àlnsi sn témoiqnage,,
''Puis, il ne prit pat
]e bras et
p@
une
sotte de
poudriq"
sùr le nur du
quaL
Quand
il lbuvrit, il ù softit une lLnièe
phasphorcscente On descendtt les
marches du
qrai verc ]e Ria de la PlaLa. k
lAi suivi conne un autamâte. soudain, I a
Evé sa bofte
phosphorcsc-qte
et
jAi
w Ln
étranse vasseau en farne de saucaupe aii-
ver du fleuve. I s est aÊté sur une
p|àge
de
eble, une
peLte pafte
s'en auvetl9 une
paærelle
en en enie et un être senblaqe

prener
s'est avancé ve6 nous. It ne
pnt
gùnnent par
là narn
pour
n'inviter à enîer

Le l5 octobre 1957 à Soo
Froncisco de Soles
(Bésil), Antonio
Villos Boos déclore ovoir fécondé
une exlrolerrestre- Mois
qui éioient
woimenî ses rovisseurs ?
À lintérleur, le témoin rencontre une
jeune
fille de 18 ans du nom d'Elena.
Ferraudi
poursuit : "...Une femne est
apparue
Pour
emnener Elena dans une
autrc
pièce
;
e e était identique à celes
que je
devais rcn@ntrer
plus
tàrd : tres
bien
propartronnée, vêtue conne les
honnes, avec une bouche, un nez et des
oreiles nornaux, d8
yeux tirant sur le
jaune.
La coupe de cheveux rcssenblait à
ce e de Prince vaillant...".
C'est alors
que
bn explique à Elena et
Orlando
qu'ils vont voyaqer sous l'eau
jusquâ
Samborombôn Bay. . "De là, nous
devrions volet àu ras de t'æu
jusgu'aux
@tes de luruguay"
lnda
I un des endroits
choisis egalement
par
les na2ls après a
seconde Guefte rnondiale)...
Interviewé
par
Hector Antonio Picco du
cr6nica de Buenos Aires
qui fui demande
s'ilô lne idéedê ltndroitd'oÙ viennentses
'laviseuB", Ferâudi têpond : "On n'â
denande de ne pas le évéler tout de suite.
Its viennent de I'intérieur de la Teîe'.
Fer6udi étaye ses declâlations en revélant
qùe
"les visiteurs ont construit deux baæs
sous-nain$ dans les années 50
;
une û
Uruguay en taæ de la baïe de san luan à
45 kibnètres de Bænos Aires, et lAûre
dans la baie de sanbôranbon à 150 kito-
nètes de t'4antevidea
C'Tnp
on board" a
UFO, 1995). Une aute bâse a æ étabtie
dans le gofe du Mexique et c'ed là
qu
AbNo et EleÆ ût éte ennenés
poul
Fenaudi
poursuit : 'Its ûous ont dit : Nous
a ons maintenant
prajeter un chanp
nagnénque
qui
va nous attiret conne
daÊ un tube Its nous ont nantré Ie
noteq indalle tout autour du vaisseau
qui
faisait alviran 70 nètr$ de diànètre. I
était fomé d'une sene de
qroffi bobines
lnÈrconne.tées, et ils étâient
ph6ieurs,
rcvêtus de vêænents blêls, à s'atuner à
son enl7etl€n. IE
pottaient des
gants
et
une visière leur recouvrait le visage".
Notons
que
le Paris Matcf' n"287 de 1954
(vor
editodalToP SECRET n"34) lÉ.ièle
que
l€s
petib êùes ûashés de New Mexico
por-
bient âussi des vêtements bleus. On a l'lm_
pression qu'il
s'agit d'un même commândo.
Le détaildês
gants et de la visièrc appâÊit
dès le
premier épisode des E vdlrt$ê'r.s,
Un des
gEnds blonds
porte
une visièr€ et
un autre des
gants pour
se
prcteger du
haut voltage de l'énergi€ libr€ et des
antennes spilalées comme celles décrites
dans le livr€ de Menger
(voir
illustration ci'
dessous). Les envôhisseurs
podent
encore
des
gants
dans lépisôde "Lâ l4Ltation'
(voir pâ9€
suivante).
"La discussion s'oriente... suî.. lénergie
nucléaire". Un des ét6nges êtres
qui
tient un instrunent à 1â nain, désiqne
une fenête devant laquelle noÊe un
cotps soqde". Fet?ûi se souvient
que
"lêtre
pointa
son insturnent, un rayon en
jailit qui
le desintégra. \t nous dit: "Ceci
esL de l'énergie
pure.
Quand
e e touche
son objedit e e te desin@re...
Et il nous lança un dernief avertissement :
"Nous voulons
que
vous sachiez
qu'à
notre
grand regret, nous utilserons ce
pou\oir
si
vous neltù lharnonle stellène en danger."
Pourquoi us d'une telle attitude
gueriière
face à de simplestemoins? On remaquera
aussi
que l'ame désintégrante est typiqu€
de la seie Les Envahisseu6.
Leur réaction consistant à démont€r leur
supériorite en usant de leur armement vis_
à-vis de contactê sans défense n'est
pas
digne de ce
que
lbn serait en droit d'atten-
d€ de la
part
d€tres évolués.
L'éphode des Ervaâ,sseu.5, "Lê Prophete",
nous explique
que
c€s êt€s se font
passer
pour
ds sâints, mais une
phêse codée
dans l'épisode nols avertit : "tes saitts ne
descendent
pas
du ciel en vaisseaux spa'
tirul À Lépoque, c€s abductions étaient
probablement des tests et s'intégÊient
dans une logique d€ désinfomâtion
ambianie. Elena Êt orlando Ferraudi
étaient sous le conhôle d'un
pouvoir qul,
à
'heur€ actuelle, s'exerce
plus
discètem€nt
sur tous les habitants de la
-lerre
à trâvers
l'rmement HMRP et le vaste réæâu
d€tre6 humains implantê.
Les irnages cérébrales et les
pens€es des
enlevê sont decryptæs à t-dvers des ordi_
nateurs installés dans les soucoup€s, exac-
tement comme sur les savants enlevés
dans lépisode "Les Sângsues"
(The
Leeche€s) et dans "Uhnocelt" oÙ David
vincent est invité" dans une soucoupe où
lbn tente de luiimplanterun nouvelavenir
Puis, toljours à eur insu, ls abdudés sont
implantés
pour
la
phas€ rltime du
prc_
gramme. ainsi/ toute une mise en s.ène a
étê élâbo€€
jlste
après la secoide Guerr€
mondiale, autou. du mithe extràtefiestr€,
pour que
se
poursLrive a
querc
s€crète.
Manipulations
Un autre témolgnage, dsrit
pâr
limothy
Good
(cortacts Extrateftestres
p.206'
216), montre cetùe manipulâtion, digne
d'un épisode des Êntan'5serÆ.
ceia æ
passe
en 1963, en Anglete e.
loèlle sllonne a region de sheffield, oir ele
conduit une étude d€ marché sur les âppa-
reilsménagets. Dansun€
prcp été, elle est
Les envohbseurs
porlont des gonh en cooulchouc ei des
"cosqu$'visièr'.
roP sEcRET 5!
rE
LA
GUËRRE DE TATLANT|DE
-'
"frapFé€
pâr
le nombre de
gadgêts
demier
c.i evoses dâns le living" ainsi
que par
un
ém€ûelr-ré.epteurËdio. La maîtress€ de
maison, Ro€amund, explique
qu'ils
ont été
conçus
par
lâcl son mari
qui
€st inv€nteur
et aussi €dioâmâteur ll communique av€c
de€
gens
dù monde entien
Rosamund allune alols le
poste
et bizarrc,
ment
qultte
lâ pièce.
loelle
prend
alols
note d'un messdge : "Sei'is àu Blue lohù
denain à 16h30
- Mark". Bue )ohn
dèsigne des carrières situées dâns le
Deùy€hie. Le lendemain, elle st rcnd.
"Un
peu
avant 16h30, loëlle renaque
dans le ciel une lunière bnllante
(.
.)
qui
se
pose (...)
E e distingue (...)
un disque dEn-
viron 6 tètres de dianètrg
pose
sv un
Épiêd (...)
enituté d'une ûte ctfulane.
C'6t alots
qu'un
honne surgit de deiièrc
I'appareil, celui
qui
se
presenten plus
târd
sôus te non de frlar& vêtu d'un @stune
blêu d'une seule
pièce". (îote
: 1l senble
quê
ce soit toujourc la même caste qui
opàe. Dans la ærie Les Envâhisseurc la
tenue est une combinaison bleu-€rt).
"(...) et d'un .asque renuveft de 6tsu. Au
ûéne instànt, m honîE ett d'une witure
garce non loin de la. )oêlle Æomit h vehi-
cule
qui
sbtionnait devant dte Rosanutù.
(...) Puî, Es deux honnê se dirigent veg
la voiture et disparaissent. (..)
loëlle
rctourne aloE chez Rosanund eL renconîe
Maft et Val
qui
lui disent veûî d'un aute
noûe et ête entr& en coitact
"dans
le
ptus grand
secret avec des Kientifiques de
ptusèurc pays... (...)
D'apres Ma* et Ual,
la.tr peup@ possede
des baset su MaE et
sur la Lune depuis des milleg d'années, de
nêne que
su h Teîe, en Anérique du
Sud, en Austtalê et en Union sviétique,
entre autres (...) pou
a.celércr l'évoludon
hunaine, ils ont dû inæNenlt à ckux
rcpris$ dans notre
paiimoine gfiétique...
ual et Ma* étaient beêux et clistingués, ils
avaient la peau
clane, dÉ dqlts
Ntaiès
et des yew
assez
parriatlien...
"NoLs
avods p
Tête
qudquès
nilErs dhnDées
ddùznce sur vous, disaient-lls, mais îous
ne sonnes
pas
des anges"
oon
l'êpisode
"Le Prophète" déjà cité). "Ib utilisaiût de
peti5
énet@uÊrccepburs frxes à lur
poignet par
une lanière".
Une rois de
plus
ce récit est parfaitement
confome à la sâiê les E ù€n6seurs. En
1962 Joelle a rcçu la visite de deux repré-
sentants du Home Offce à Londr€s qui
lui
ont
posé
des
questions
sur la "dispaition" de
lack et Ro6amund, et de certains scienti-
fiqu€s
qui
étaient à lépoqu€ cens€s vivre en
Amérique du sud. Tô{lt porte
à croire
qu€
loëlie,
qui
tràv€illâit pdr le i4inistà€ de a
æfense i'âneisê, et
qui
a fait
partie
de lâ
rcsistanc€, â été prêee paf
une organisation
qui
voulait âb6olument lui faire croi€
que
son contâct étêit extraterrestre. Il en fut de
La maniàe dê làile de c€s êtr€s dénlontre
qu'il
s?git d'un
jeu
de dup€. Ils ont fait en
softe
+'e
cêtbe femme les voie, le messâge
radio lui él-dnt deslin€. Dans les années s0-
60, les témoins étaient d'aurarr
plus
mani-
pllâbles qu'ils nétai€nt pas
au coirrânt de
I existence des am€s o(otiques de lâ guene
secÈtè. aujourd'hui, dans un monde de
super É'nologie, cette maniàe dbpercr
nous semble plutôt
naive.
Dos de lo
ioquette
du DVD des
Envohisseurs. Depuis lAntiquité,
lo gu€rre
conlinue ovec 16 mSme
type d'énergie utilisés
iodis
è
Sodome et Gomorrhe...
Bases et "extraterrestres"
Nous venons d'evoCuer l'odd€nce de bases.
Daîs Alien Liaitoq the ultinate secret
(1991),
-rimothy
cood soulèv€ le
problème
d'!ne ûenhrelle base "e\tnterrestre"
pÈs
dê Pine Gap à 25 kilomèùes diAlice Spdnqs.
D'apès les informations foumies
par
le pro-
ress€ur J.D. Frodsham en 1989, bois
homnes qui
revenaient d'une
pârtie
de
chàsse noctume ont vu
yolvir
une pod€
Gmouflee sur l€ t€nain de la bâse,
puis
un
disque circulaire monter sans un bruit à la
!€ltcnle, alant de dispârâîtê à grande
vitesse dans le ciel. Officiellement Pine Gap,
un€ "bas€ ê re.hêrche sp.tiale commun€"
finanie€
par
les ministàes de la Defense
australi€n et américain, sêrt à la r€.onnais-
sance et à la surveiliâncê des stellites. Elle
a éte oée
par
b CrA en 1966, et elle est
gér€€ par
iâ CIA êt lâ NSA (r€ence
Nationale
de SéordÉ). Selon une d€s soufE€s de 1
Good àyânt appârtenu à la CIA, "âre eryr!€
en
poste
à Alice Springs est considété
conne une
ptunotion,
ce
qui
ne signifre
pas
que
Pine Gap $iL ou ait éæ une baæ
poul
k25 exttateîedres. @p$dant, il
y
a dans
des lettres de ceorgê Adanski, des ah-EiorÊ
curiùses à I'exisbnæ d'une dh baæ...':
Ei 1951, damski€(rit à un coffespondênt :
"On n'a parle
dans des .irconsane bès
inté.esanbs d'un
gnnd
laboÊbire
qâtid
à
2250 kû de Sidney
(ce qui
coneqondÊit à
la zone dAlice Spings, opentionnel depuE
ho/s arsl L?nn€€1948 coiiespondôit donc
à lbuverture de bas€6 sêcètes comme
Dulce, dont a
padé
le
prcfesseur
Benewits,
dédiéesà la mnstruction dedisqlres pibÉs
par
des hommes en noir de type allemand.
Cela signifie
que,
depois les ob*Nations
en 1947 de disques et de ûâshs, les nazis
Les envohiss6urs porlenl
d€s
gonls pour
se
proléger
hout voltogs d6 l'énergie libre
{t ot t t . t r t
t o
{l
ont comm€ncé à s'instâ ler dans le monde
eitiei Il s'agit à de la vûitâble
gueffê
froide fôisant sulte à la guêiiê des deux
pôes, âvec l'attâque des disques volant
d'un
pôle
à i'aut'e, révé éê au Pentâgone
Timothy Good
poursult que
"st cefte
runeur est tundee, cda inplique que le
laboBtoire fonctionnait dejà en 1948, des
annees annt
que
Pine Gap soit atricElle-
nent designee conne base retais de cen-
tralisation des infomations sur Es satel-
lites des seNices sesets':
Quelques
mois
plus
tard, en répons€ à des
questions
du même corr€spondant,
Adamski explique
qle
la
personne qui
lui a
communiqué cette infomation en 1949 est
un scientifique aftaché au
gouvernement
chilen, !n ancien officier supéreur d€s
forces de l?ir chiliennes. "Un eystene de
connunication a bien été adivé, écnt
Adansk!, non seulenent dans cet endroit,
r':,ais ausn aux États-Unis'l
En ce
qli
concerne l'existence d'une base
d'extraterestrcs implârtee aux Étâts Unis,
Adamski aborde le sujet en r9s2 avec un
ingénieur de la ma ne de lAlaska
(note
r
c'était avênt son
prem
er contact dans le
désrt de californ e, ei novembre de cette
même ânnée. cet homme affirmait
que
des
va $eaux spatiaLx atteriissaient régllière-
ment dans cet Étôt). D'après cet ingénieut
les extratercstres
qu'il
avêit vus mesur€nt
entre 90 centimèkes et 2,10 mèVes
(voif
Lettr€s de George Adamski à Emma
Martnelli, 30 septembre 1951, 24 novem-
bre 1951 et 16
janvier
1952).
La taille all€guée de ces êtres coiiespond
biei è c€le d€s"yétis"selon ce
qu?n
a dlt
lacques Bergier. Le fait de
pac€f
ces
hybrides dans des soucoupes rejoint |uni-
vers cultlrel de rohn carter sur lelars, d€
la.zan au centre de la Teffe et de Flash
Gordon
(Alex
Rnymond) dans les années
30, afrn de créer un mythe extEtenestr€
déluré. firnagirâire d'Ed9ar Rice
Bunôuqhs,
par
exemple, semble nous
par-
ler d'une anclenne querre de l'Atlânude oir
d6 hommessinges de type "yet " à
quatr-a
b6s apparaissent. Dès 1910, Buroughs
&tit : '\:appadl Loumaya, se rctoumant
drnrpletenent. Le moteur cala net, |un des
éseMB de Eyû anttglavitationnel d4à
De
quôl
type d'engins
porloii
l'omirol Bird ovec so "guerre des
deux pôles" ? et foce ù
quel
enn€mi ovoit-il été confronté ?
repare éclata et nous
plûgeâmet
I'avant
piquant
du M, poû ntus kÊset au soL slx
màres
plrs
ba3'
(pêge 668 d! iome 1 du
Ct€le de Mr6). C'est dir€ omme il étâit bès
en avance sur son temps.
Puis No
ylvood
deviendra
peu
à
per re teF
ran dune
gigantesque mënipulation
psy-
chologlqu€ en rusionnani un mê9nôlre
extrat€rrestre et d€s évènemeits éels tels
que
res vagues oe soucouP€s.
Les ditrûents contacts avec ces
grands
bonds ressemblent à des scénarii holly'
woodi€ns sans caméra. C'est
pourquoi l
genrc que
ceLr<
qui
ont contadé Adanskt en
19s2 (et qui
ont nalheureusenent &e oqi-
gés
de le disdediter)...
(et) qu'ils
avàtenL
5€on moi, nolsêvons icitols es éléments
d'un même cornplot contre Adamski et
loëlle. TmothyGood ajouteque, selon une
so1rrc€ fiabe, 'ur certâin nonbre de ces
bases exinalent dâns E nonde entieÇ et
qu'une
liaisrn liniÉe enîe ces ettÊèîee
trcs et nous a éE établie à la frn des annees
40. Conne
par
hasad, la localisation
qu'il
à donnée de deux de ces bæes était
lAlaska et Pine Gap'(contads extâteîes'
trcs,
page
2t2).
L'aut€ur semb e vraimeni croi.e
qull
s'agit
de bas€s extrater€str€s. Or, ll sdè€
que
ces régions accueillent
justement
des sites
importants du
puissant
Éseau d?menrent
HMRP. À l'e6t de lAlaska ont éte âifiées de
gigantes+'es
antennes de type Tes a
pour

connôk du champ rnagnetque de la Tene.
Et Pine Gap, en Australie, serviraii dhn-
tenne depuis un lmmense
goutr€ polr
prcduire, sur des mlli€rs de kilomèhes, de
plissartes décharg€s él€ctriques dans 'io'
nosphère dâns le but de boulevercer lê
Une anci enne
guerre
de I' Atl anti de ou des
hommes-si nges de type "yéti "
apparai ssent
, ,
météoro ogie et de détruire des avions en
vol et ds bateaux. Depuis 2009, du nord
jusqu'au
srd, lAustra ie e6t touchee
par
un
dfômahqLe bouleve€ement méteoroo-
gique. À l'est, des nondètions ravagent des
régions d'une superficie
grânde
comme ra
France et lallemagne réunies tandis
qu?
lbuest, Perth €st la
proie
d'incendies.
ldamsK a donc €nconhé une Éce de type
hyperboÉen
pct-ctaclr€mique et naz e
est difficile
pour
le spectateur de discerner
le vraidu faux et de concevoir
qu€
les evè-
nements dépeints dans la sére Les
E var,sseurs sont authentiques. llrnothy
Good a inclus es remarques dAdamsk
poul
ircrs raiens : "DAbord, elles anticipent
htutes 16 publicâtians raisant alusian à
l'ùisLsæ de baÆ extrâErretuês sur natre
planète. EÆuitu... Joelle afrme awir ren-
@ntre un graupe d'exùaterestres du nême
Des envohisseurs
protégeont les olenlours d'une de leur bose
@
LA GUIRRT DE IATTANTIDE
+
instdlant sur tout€ la Tere des base6
s€cret€s
pour
leurs arm€s et leuls engins
qui,
en se
prcpulsant,
brisent le chàmp
magnétique de5
p
anèt€s détruisant àinsi
notre èÙnogphèrc."oars /es arrées 50 ef
6q dês extÊteffestres se nanifèstèèût
pout donner des leçons à de nalheureux
cûntâdés. Mais Ia
plupart
senblent détet
ninés à éviter toute interturence avec les
hunains. Ên rcvanche, ils slnteressent tou-
jous
de îes prcs aux ivièrcs, lâcs, ners et
ocears" nous dt Timothy Good,
ll est probable q!ê
les allemands aient
construit des bâses s€crètes dans ditré-
r€nts efdrcitsrecuésde la lerre, dansl'es-
pace, dâns les pmfondârrs des lacs et d€s
mers- certains rêppofts
parent
d'une
égion d'explorête!É sous mar ns, les
''Chevali€|s
de Poséldon", tout drclt inspirès
des aventures du capitâlne Némo.
llomo Aquâtiaus
Dans l'épisode "La cenèse", les envahls-
s€urs
prccedent
è des expéierces dans un
laboratoire marin. IiE effectuent des muta'
tons
génétiques
et créent la vie dans 'eau
de mer. Ils
peuvent
aiisi r&énérc. un
corys d'apparence humalne dans un bâssin
d'eau de rner travecé
pêr des couÉnts
éledriques de haut voltage. Nous voyons
qu'l
leur sera t
poss
ble de vivre sous ltâù.
Si la sérle avait continué,
peut'êtle
âurlons-nous vu ces êtres aryens dôns des
bâses secrètes sous-marin€s.
Les "Chevalie€ de Pos€idon" ont
pu créer
des hybides marins. Schauberg€r avalt
découv€rt
qu€
d€s truites
polvaient
remonter des courants et dem€urer en sus-
tentauon au beau milieu d'une cascade.
L'eau
qui pèssait
à travers leurs ouiês
pre-
nâlt la fome liqulde d'un vort€x leur
pets
mettant d'utiiser la fome de l'eau
pour
En 1962 R. Chanoux di "q(une sooeté
sêcèÈ, crcee après la débâcE alenande de
194s,
Nrait
voulotr
jouer
un ôle
politique
dans le desùn de lEurcpe. CetE sociéé, cn
Vobiène Fore
^tailg
russenblait en 1946
bs Aémenb hiuériens et fascistes
dAlenagre, dltalie, dê Fnnce, de Belgique,
des Pays-Bat dAngleterre et d'Irlandd'
lHisLoire
in@nnæ des honnes depuis cent
Dil/e anr Ed. Robert Lâtront/ 1967).
D6 lenibles inondoirons se
succèdent en Aosholie depuis 2009
Cette 3e Force Noirc s€ dissimula derière
âctivite des plongeuls soulmarins des
"Ch€!€liets de Poseidor". "En Europe, un
grâûd Mbre de
dongeuÊ
celebres étzient,
des 1940, des
partisans politiques
des
&imes
tataltanes. UrE enquêÈ su ]e d-
sor
(conEsté) de Ronnel dans tes eaw
oônùes de la c.tse nous a cbnfrrmé l'etis-
tence d'un véntable Mrc teutont+te sous-
marln'l Si ce trêor ne fut
pâs
retouvé, dhu_
tres étaient en leur
possession,
''Il
sagit de créù un honne nouveau
(ll1ono Aquaucus) aftndelenent appa-
rente au
potæon et capâble. .de viwe dans
le milieu narin... En deÆnânt
poissDrE,
les
'glevaliers de Poseidon" pouftient consti
tuer un enpire saus madn.. La nutâtian
vise à le làire naget respnet æ nouftit et
ïo.réer
exactement conne læ
@issans
et
Lbpération "Homo aquatcus" tut rendue
publique
au cours du congÈs dbctob€
1962
par
le cornmandant coustea!,
qu
âvait déjà €xÉrimenté un système de stê'
tions sous-marinesau laryedes côts médi'
tenanéennes. E//e .ansinait ù l'étude
d'lntegntion définitive de I'honne âu
nilieu narin. Cotsteau
ptie@nieit de rcn-
plit
h cage horacique a\e. une matiètê
plastique
et de renplacer le canptexe
pou-
mons-crEu
par
un stsæne
pseudo-bran-
chial auquel senient bànchees les veines
Ceci nols fait
p€nser
à des hybrides de
type gis dècouved avec des ouiê. Iai
déjà évoqué le cas dîndromeda, un€ de
mes amies,
qui
a donné naissance à une
sort€ d'hybrlde écâ lleu aux
yeux
rouges
f€ndus et avec des oulês. Son témoignage
a éte
publiédansle lwe de B€rnard Bldaut
OVNIT attentj@ dânget
Ol'lG,
ZO03).
Nous
pouvons
concluÉ de ceci
que
cette
caste d'hommes râzis opèrc des mutations,
comme le fâisàient e5 hyperboéeis, en
ac.ord a!€c l'âmée. Le mari dîndôméda
était n1illtêi€ et lls ont découved, Eur l€Lr.s
relevesteléphoni+e.
qulls étaient surv€illés
par
la CIA. Si andromédâ a aujourd'hui dis_
paru,
c'est à cruse d'une attaque
par
ces
êùe5
qu
l'avaient inplântéê.
Guy ratade dar,s Les Dossieç de I'étrange
évoqu€ des expé ence6
Japonaises
hors d!
commun
qui
se sont dérctrk€s €n 1930 :
"Le EB.I. a decouvett,
peu aïes h Seconde
Gueîe nondiàle, des dc,cunents utiase'
ùeLs
provenant
des archives
japonalses.
Des rappotE stupefran\ âffimaient
9rÊ
des êntâtiws de
grctres
avâient éÈ réali'
sæs su des hanne' à lhide de bnnchies
de requins,
principatenenl et dbryanes
rcspnâbnes de nannik es nairc. Les
cobêyæ hunains dotés de brcnchies de
requin aumient vecu très longtenps
conne de vedkbles
poEsons.
Chan6 Fo.t ùqaq \ui,
qu'un patpte aqua'
tique vivait au tbnd des ners. Il tut rejaui à
I'annonce de la d&ouveÊe hite, Ets la ni'
Ât
Une soci été secrète créée en 1945
paraît
voul oi r
j ouer
un rôl e
pol i ti que
dans l e desti n de I' Europe
, ,
navenbre 1969, pâr un
pecheur
de Saint'
Tnrpez, d une axieuse ctéaturc houee wl
un racher de Mediteranee. Ce nondre, une
softe de
gras poissbn tot1lanent ncannu
des speciatstes, âvait des oreilles dhonne
Le
qcle
de Mors
fjmoginoire dEdgor Rice Bunoughs
semble nous
porler d'un6 oncienn€
guene de lA onlide où des hommes-
singes de type
'yéti'
opporoissent.
b séde télévisé€ fHomme de l'Atlanlide céée Dot Heôed E Solow en 1977,
relote les ovantures dun homm€-poisson uniqrJe survivont de lo légendoiæ
Atlontide. La scénorio est-il inspié d'e l'opérotion
'Homo
y'quoticus"
?
et
presùtait
des caacÉriniques hunaines
indi$utables. Piqué au lbrnol, E nyné'
rieux veÈébré à sang-îaid tut conf!é aux
chercheurs du nusée aceanogâphhue de
Manaco" (pa?e
214).
(Voir
aussi notrc
courri€r des lecteurs
p.12)
La création d'hommes-poisson sous-entênd
la création d'une technologie sols marine.
Étant capabi€s de
génércr
des champs
magnétiques comme Nikola leslâ, ces etrs
oit
pu
conù'ôler lê
prcssion
au fond ds
mers et construire de5 bases sous les
oæans. Leurs engins filant sous $ eaux
peuvent
atreindre nlmpo.te
qu€le prcfon-
deur
puisqu'ils
sont enioués d'un pu ssnt
champ de force magnétique épu slt *lon a
construction des réacteurs à vortex à énerg e
à eau libélant des champs magnétiques de
Schauberg€r
iDts
les années rgao, bsJ
Allernrlds éblert donc capables de se fdiêl
pass€r pour
d€. extrateffesrres.l
Hommê-oiseau
Si de6 êves à é.âiiles exÈtent, vivênt sous
l€5 rners, Câyce a
padé
d'aut€s hybrides
nc uant des homrnes oisêaux. Ui âprà'midi
d€
jlilet
en 2003, ave. une êmie, nous
avons obs€rvé dâns le ciel de Bord€aux, un
homme oiseau à tête humêine, sans cou.
Ilnavàt
pas
de brês, mais de
g€nd€s
ailes,
si
grândes qubn
les lor€it se pller dryant et
sous l!i, cornme si e les lu
ærmetGi€nt
de
sé ancer Les Ëyons du so eil fais€ient luire
ses
plumes
blânches
qui
se détachêient
dâns le cel bleu. Il
paraisêit
hès gBnd,
pelt
être mesurâ t'il dôns les quatre
rnèt€s. Il senrbait issu d'une image de
bênde de$inée de F/âslr 6ordon.
cê n'est qre très récemmentqu'un témoi-
9na9e
est venu cotroborer notre observê-
tion, étudié
par
ur
groupe
de recherches
de phénomènes inso tes, rlperbole, de
"Le ténain est un certain B.A.r de
Livoume... durant lété 1945, i] etrectuait
alors san seNice militairc dans lâ naine et
érêit enbaryué su te cLizssé Duilia,
qui
éLâit au nouilage de Tarente. CEst du
pont
de ce bâtinent que
B.A. assista à I'ex-
traordinairc phénanène : Je les ai vus
Mme
je
vous wis,
k
les ai obseNes et
je
me rappelte exadenent comnent ils
étâient'a B.A. avait à l'éWue vingtieux
ârÉ.. Ce sair-là, il était un
peu plus
de 19
heures. Le
jeune
nàrin sannuyait. l'equi-
We
était .onsigné à bord. AloE
qu'
nânait
sur le
pont
sAppracha d'une des
grossÊs
junelles
de naine
qui
semient à l'4utpe
de reperage..
(...)
Dans lb laire de la
Iunette sêncadrait un
groupe
de "chases"
quiplanaient
en fornation, haut dans le ciel.
Il n'en crut
pas
ses
yeux
! Cétzit une "êcâ-
dnrc" de fornes hunaines ! Il
pouvait
Es
didinguet
paftitenent,
elles se decaupaient
netternent su ]e bleu du ciel.
! wyait Es iâib du visâgÊ, qui étâient sem-
blables âux nôt.es. I note le corps ûffi,
puissanL Ces êlres dÀiût cenâinffient tres
gnnds, præ de trcis mètes de haut. (...)
T@t ]e @tps était mÊrt de plunes. Le
visâge etait enâdré de longs .heveLx, d'un
Aeu fûæ dÊz @rÀiÆ, d'un rcux mbre
chez dbùtres. À l'etLréniLé des .uises pre-
naient naissànce deux
pàtEs
dépouwes de
plunes,
d'aspect rcbuste,
qui
se Erûinêient
par
trois
griîes
de la longueur d'un bns
hunain. Ils donnaient llnpression d'une
foræ énome. "IE auraient
pu
soulever un
bcEt"f",
ptécisa
B.A. Ils avaient adopté une
fornaticn en V et le
premier parlait
au du
noins renuait la bouche conne s'il
parlatt,
buné vers son conpagnon de drcite.
Is nAvaient
pas
de ûas, nais deux ailes
vasÈs et
puissantÊs,
à lAide desquelles ils
plânaient:,
@nne sls étaient sur le
point
de
prendrc
une decision.
(...)
ces êtles
pla
naient en âyant k côrps en
psition
vettt
cale, æ
qui
n'était le hit d'aucun oiseatt du
îtoitÉ à sa connaissance."
(saurcê
| SÊtgio
Conti dans ae LMe du MJ?stère de J,Bergier
et Gærge H. Gallel 1975,
page
167-169),
Conclusion
Ce mârin a-t-i été témoin
p€ndani qudqLs
ssondes d'une pha* de la guene atânte
æcrète incLant ds êbes hrtJrides aiés ?
DuEni cette guer€ dont le champ de
bataile est l€ temps, il est toujours quesiion
d€ lueuls étrêng€s dêns l€ ciel, de bouclie|s
et d€ disques volants, comme si
par
sup€F
posuon
aux
guer€s
déclenchees dans le
monde, n'qistêit qu'!nê
s€ule et même
guerre, là guere des Atlantes. Cetie guere
de toujoLrrs etrace de nos mémoir€s lô gran-
deur lntnnsèque du
genr€ humain.
Les apparitions dbvnis sont une émanation
modern€ de l'ancien €mpire
qu
crea en son
temps l€s Vimanas
puis la\€gea a teffe au
cours d'une
guere
impitoyable. L€s mythes
anciens evoquant des hybr des, tels l€s gots
goner
l€s haryies, les srènes et l€s
yetis,
sont une Éalité de notre t-.mps, cachée dans
des uni!€rs de
poche qu€
les s€igneurs
hyp€rboréens ont c|e€s et dont les
port€s
éledroniques sbuvrent €t s€ fenîent
grAce
à un€ sup€r technologie magnetique de
lumière éfractée. Ils sont
përm
nous et
prcnnent
une appar€nc€ humain€ cornm€ le
dit la séie Lês E vahlsseu|s
Ils
possedent
lbr de la Teffe. Ils sont
pÉts
de nolveâu à étendrc le$ ordrc mondial sur
tolte la sufàce de la Teffe arn
que
r€com-
mence ltistoire... toute l1-llstoire.
.F
Ihomos Bulfinch
l€s horpies, 1897
84 PAGES. UN FONflAT DIFFEIEI{' UT{E PAGINAIIO}' 1UXUGUSE I
C9lli{,rJ
-l!
59r'r!il$),! 9!
'J9.7
SjgjiËJ il9i5-J;ilJ!
M||
PARAIIÛRMAL
MT$TERE$
ET NG ES
OUNIS : [hypothèse intnatennestne :
lUnnels mysténieux et
hases $ecrètes.
Gilles Canal
ll Éide drm le$
F0ltcs
el le$ callil6 sulenmim$ m0 lrysffridrso amo$lh0
qil
fas-
Gh0 Gl Inuilnq0 il m[F bm[$ $[n 16 $rrF0nmfts créa[0m dG la nilnrc. Cc climt,
lilr
ccrlrim É10[ffl],
pF
famGs a$mnl,fuam sam n[l ft[lG dBI0[scmilÉiliy
rùne. Pl[$ Bnc0rG, GGs lormili0ns
É0l0glqms
émnilms s0[l dcs 0ul|cftr0s $F lc$
cnFaillcsdc laTenr8.,IlGsUcrilc a inqiné l'Blli$mnc8fun amc rmd8ilGuF du
[10[c
Hrc$Fc, drm $il célè[ne Uoyile au cclfG d0 h nrE,llil$ c0 mn|an le [ems,
ge0-
l0sr8, dé00wn0lî c|i0mhé0 f||n cmlÈn0 frns um ancioms mln0
$lmùrE
[Grs lB GGl|l[s
d0 h I0m0 el un muyGî|| mmde. .. Cc$ tnml$, G0$ tr0yau s0||[clîrirE, cGs
[derics
Gl
lcs lmcnsss
WotEs ill
FallGrsflt l0 $0ls-sol lGrmsùr,lr6q['à És
F0f0rïh[r$
de
ilu-
sicur$ lil0mèlres
par'lois,
Folloqrcil
mc inqdÉlanlc élnan$etÉ dans I'esilil [main,
inilimil ai$émc|lfi lcs cnéafircs
qui
rurrmicil
y
lli||rc.
€tt€ ten€lr primitive devânt ce qui €st prcfcnd et
inconnu est aussi puissântê qùe la pelf du noir
chêz I'enfant :êr si cenê cl?inte étâit fondéê ? Et
sijâmâis ilexisrâit un résêâu de c€s tunnels sillonnanttout
le
Elobe
I Certains slnterogent sur I'origine de ce.aines pa-
rois parhitement lisses I il est impossible que l'écoulement
de I'eau en soit responsable, aucune machine humaine ne
peut réaliser non plus de tels souterrains aussi parfaiG et
rectil€nes... D'étnnges trcus prcfonds om été décou-
ve'T à o?veÉ le monde àu cours du srecle e. mème recem-
ment mâis âucune explicâtion valâble n'â pù êtrê donnée par
les autorités. Depuis I Affaire de la Base soutemine secrète
dè Dulce au Nouveau-Mexique, à la fin des annæs | 980, de
nombrêux ufologues recherchent dans ces excâvaùons In-
solites des traces d une prêsence d'aliens cachés sous nos
ml]lfirùdE
29
pieds. Des misseâuK des labomtoires et des scientifiques ex-
trâtên€stres se dissimuleraient dans le but de nous
(
ob-
server ).Qu'en êst-il des pr€uves et d€ ces incroyables trcus
âujourd'hui? [Humânié doit-e]le crâindrc une invasion ve-
nue des enrrailles de {aTerre ?
Des trous énigmatiques.
Est-cequ'un mondein€onnu existesoùs nospieds I Decu-
rieuses léE€ndes ont circulé pendantdes siècles sur dês ca-
vemes soutemin€s coupées du reste du monde, et des
étlan8è, êtrcs qui les peuplem Un petit nombre d'ufologuês
ont ênvisagê la possibilité qull s'agissâit d'enoées verr des
bases secreres, construites paf des visiteurs de I'espace
àîn de mener sur notre planète des expériences sur les hu-
llexiste p usieurs cas récenrs de trcus mystérieux apparus
aux Etârs-Unis, en Russie et dernièrement au Guâtemaa. A
lafin desânnées 1980,danstrcis regions reculées de a cam-
pagne russe,ven Riazân, Kalouga et Krasnolârsk"dais des
zones foresrlères isolées, des pncmeneurs ont décôuverr
des tunnek,peu làryes êr Û€s prcfonds.c'€usés dans des en
drots'ore neni
"o8_e.
de: dccès rcuûe6.de\ lieu. inà-
cessibles à des €ngins de foraSes, lels que peuvent en ut
-
\ê" des
ênrepr ê\
per oleres o- g?4e'e! tn Srbene.\u'
le plateau entre la l'4ef d'Aml et lâ f4er Câspienne, un
homme a pu enregistrer des gémissements picfonds et
sou. ds venân! de I un de ces t hous: i l l es a mi s sur casset t e
er envqés à l'Académie Sovétique des Sciencesr.I'la heu-
reusement, ces enregistrements ont eté perdus et l affaire
a èté abandonnée,cenâinement par manqle dlnÉrèt.
Dans une interview ir un
iourna
russel. le cipitaine Kulini-
chenko racoi.e avoir éÉ le tômoin d étfanges manifesû-
tions sonoresau couBde ses mssions à bo.d desous-mâ-
rins.Un
jour,alore
que le va sseau est à deux cen6 mètrs
de prcfondeur,un marin appele au posle de commande'
ment de toute urgence car i càpte des < sons non identi-
fiabes ).fàlarme est ancée. En effer,personne ne connaît
ce
rype
de \on\ :(e
iett
nr
-n
souç nâ in.ni
-_
navi'€ en
surfèce,niun animal aqua.lque. Ku inichenko les décrit:( Les
sons variaientselon a lonSu€ur et le ton. Là majorité d en-
$e eux .essemblaient àu lonS coassemenr d'une gre-
noùille.) Ln maiorité des sons aq'ratques sontconnus,de-
c.its et réperaorlés pr€cisémenratu d aider les sous-marns
en mission. Aucune réponse à ce
iour
na déîni là sou.ce
des mystérieux bruits.
Llypothèse de l'existence de bases sous-marines ext|?ter-
restres est née dâns lesprir d lvan Ï Sanderson', un nâtirra-
liste américain spécalkte de cryptozoologle. Ces ravaux
son!exposés dans son livre:( lnvisible Residents I Ihe Reo-
lily ofunderwater UFA\ , préfacé par David Hatcher Ch
-
dres, un spéciâ iste des sciences extrâterresffes. Dap.ès
Saf derson qui s'appuie sur des slatistiques sérleuses, l'exis-
rence des bases submersibles est une ceftltude:plus de a
moitié des Émoignages d'ovnis concernent une zone au-
dessus d€s mero! des gnnds acs.Deplus,en 1963 un aP-
pireilsous marin nconiu aéré sulviPaf les iutorités
imé-
rica nes aux aentôure de Porro Rlco. Sur un sonai Iobjet
r l l . , nr 1 pu\ de cen'
( i nqur nr ê
neuds I oi
Pr esq
ê
'
F
cen$ kilomètrcyhe!r€)
est dérecté
Pefdant Plus
de qua_
trc
lou.s.lLnavisue
à une
Profonde!f
de hlir mille mèrês
pu s a éÉ
Pe|du,aucun
sous marin ne
Pouvar
le suivre.Qld
type dc slbmerslble
peur résister à la
Presllon
d unê telle
p or ondeu'
/ QudL
ôg- Dê' r edêPr ' r d- ner êl f
vi r ê\ e
On rc!rcuv€ che? tous lesTibétains,ufe
crcyance poPuhre
selon iaqûelle le royaumc de Shamballah existe encôr€ ca-
.
"
dl - s qu l que,
v. l l - c o Gi ncs de l Hi mJl àvl . voi r e
pe!.-è!re de 'Afghanistan, d! Pamir ou du Cachem .e l
existc nrème des ouvrag€s sPiritues qurPermettmrenr
â 1rn
exporateur
den .etrolve. les traces. comme Henrch
Schlemann ulilÈa lc lexte de lLliade
Pouf
découvr. es
u, nê\ de r cr el ur Jbun"aH, \ sr hl
d, nshPl r
cq-
borde les DaÈanelles,slr
la côm Nord-Oues!
de làTurlu e
Le royaume de Shamba âh serxit locàlisé,Par exemPlc se-
lon le Gnnd Commentâit€ sur le Kalâchik.a de l4iP am,un
des gr.nds .mioes boud.lh stes du XIX siècle:( au Nofd
dc la r{ère si.d .t div6é
pol huil .hdines d. nrotlogtes,l.
P./dis
des Rrsde,rs.l.s souvefo'tr ,,péflaur dc Shonrbolldh
esi bô1,du soin,)r. dirne nrort.gnc.ir.r/.'ife
qir se rr.uve
.rr ..ntrc du p.ys D.près .A,l'p dnr, .elte irottdgde se
no, r,. Koildso Le
pdldrs, qui
poi
lt' /. rom de
pdrdd de
^d
/opa,s'é..nd srrp,rsieds k,lo'rèrres cdri!. Devd,,r l.
Po/dis.
veA le 5iId.s itend f, rr.rvcilleuxkr...Ppcte Moktyo,où nt
l i ef dr q, , . 1 s i l end u, r . Dpi e cot sdcf c à Kal a. hdkt a,
.ans|rut
P.r
Dowo Zangqo ,
A a basc dcs re.herchcs d Hilef, se trouve là socLctc .e
Thù è Thu ô s occùpa r d! pa|. nrôife sP tuel des
(
arycns )
.ôfdques. lcslleh
Prorccteurs
de a lu
m ère, po! lc f,o.de entcr Cêtr€ sociôt nrystique cst
l anr i g. me dc del x f i dr i of s ôsot é. i ql es: un counf t vc
nrntcle liThulé hypÙbo.éennc û u^e n aiirion d Asiê Cen
ûi c Ces deux coun. 6 r vi i cnr c nr ême synr boe: e
La base de Dul ce au Nouveau- Mexi que.
Dllce:pcrre vi e paÈib c snuée tout au Nord d! Nouvel!-
l'lexique, i qrelques <ilomèt.es de la iÔscrve aPache dc
I
-
car â.esr habitce à finnèe
Per
!. perlr nr cr d'habinnrs
On y aouve quelques miSas E et !n lnjque hô|êl C.
n cst
S!ère
ùnc vil e tôurÈriqlc cr il ê{ m.. d y voir de ag
ûron CependanrDulce hôbcEenirun biet étran8c sccr€t
scl on qr el ques l ns: une ba
Sous la mônngncA,chù era lYcs. est dissimulè ùn labor.-
roirc n/stérielx drns eqlel dcs a ens er dcs rnêinb.cs du
gouvcrref reô. àmôdcaif mènemicnr d érnngcs exPér enc.s
géférqlcs slr des hommes et des ininrl,rx. fofcier de po
c" C. b"V t d- /
. Pqu. r oy' ; , r p
lne !égendc lorsqùil f'[ appeé !n
iour Pôùf
nrcner en
quère s!f e cad.v.e d uievachê rctrouvée muriléc dùa !n
champ à quelques kibmè$€s de la ville.Enrre 1976 et 1978
plusieurs carcasses de vachês ont été retrcuvêês de ma'
Afin de comprcndre commenrles vâches ontétéchoisies,
Gomez,le propriétairc bovin etvàlde,l'enquêteundécidenr
de mener une expérience en
luillet
| 978. lls sont âldés par
Howard Burgess,un sc entifque à a retnite.lh frnt passer
quelque.e' l vin8 betes dr-s Jn couloir
\oLs
--e
L-îrè'e
ultrâ-violeae. lk découvrcnt sur cenaines bêtes des pail-
lettes sur le côté droir du cou,Iorcile droite et la pattê
drci.e.Les échantillons sont prélevés et envoyés dàns des
labo|"to|.es àAlblquerlue pour des analyses. ces subs-
ances s âvèr€nt contefir d'impot-làntes doses de potâsum
et de mâgnésiunr,
jusqu
à soixante-dix fois supérieures à la
Cenâins chercheurs n ont pas hésité à lépoque à metÙ€
ces mutlations sur le compte d'aliens du fait que de nom-
breux signalements d'ovnis à%ient été fiits dans la region
notâmment dè manière accentuée dunnt la pérjod€ des en-
Pâul Bennewitz : un enquêteur achârné.
D'après Greg Bishop, les évélations et les premières re'
cherches de BennewiÈ ont contribué à révéler au public
l'existerce de Jâ base secrèt€ souternine de Dulce. Plrysi'
cien et homme d'afàires âyant créé la société Thunder
Scientmc CorpoEtion, BennewiE està Iongine de llnven-
tion de nombr€ux équipemenrs destinésàlAir Force amé-
.icaine, utllisés en paftjculier sur la base de Kirtland. Le
scientifique a égâlement mis au
iour
les prcuves d Lrn
Pro-
gràmme de recherche militaire hàurement secret de l'US
Air For.e,destiné à contttlef les sateiliæs dê IUnion So-
viétique,dans les années quatrc-vingts. Selon lui,lês extm-
ten€sù€s sont pésents surTerrc. Et à tnvers lês témoÈ
gnâg€s de mutilations d'animâux. d'enlèvements et d€
signalements d'ovnÈ, il voit lâ
Preuve
irréfutable d un€ al-
liânce avec le gouvernement amédcnin.
Depuis sâ dÈpadtion en 2005. le tfavril commencé par
Benncwirz a trolvé un gmnd nombre de successeurs.
D. p
"\
' "s
d"r o, v( r c\ l e\ pl - sr ecen( e! . dese/ Fr ", . r
horribles sonrmenées ou ontéÉ menéesdans es sous-so s
de la base.Ces expériences portcn. sur des mailpulilio.s
gêner q- ê . . endùê poL' bl p\
8m' e. ,
d
\
r ecLaques r eve-
ées pàr les érmngers de espace. Egalement l existence d un
ûrystérielx proiet mené dans es années soixânte.le Prcje!
A!urri!s,fut nrise iu
joûrCe programme a éré condui. par
la CIA pour enquèter s!r es ovnis...
lespèce huma ne qui es àurait enlevés,torlués et s!r qui
ik a!Èjent mené des expériences de croisement âvec eur
Bhôgàvati, capl|ale d! rolaume solterrâin des Nagas, sc
siruerair dans I'Himalaya,dais la région de Nagà okâ. Cetm
vi e est également appelée Pltka .Lenrrée du monde des
Nagas serait pro.he d€ Bénarès:p us précisément près du
puits de Shehsna Cette region ab.ite de nombreuses es-
pèces de serpents extrèmement venimeux. Des desc.ip-
q(
|.[$ ||Afffr$, f;fi$ ilff0tTAilT$ 0[$ Pnnt0ailfilR$ $0ilT
lttnll$
[0[t|li|r tr$,ilRl$
ta[$ e{Afi|frfi$ rjïtil$firuT il|ll[ Trfirfir0rûûlt
pAfiIlellillfil|lllflu
tilrtûppt[, lt$
fiiifrilrzut ffiAt[fi|flllt utr tfiflrrr |ll|rpRr$
p0llR
l][$Pt[illll|ll|Àlllt.,
Des étranSers vivant sous terr€ : les Nagas.
Selon une croyance anclenne màis toujours déIenduc par
certâins,en Inde.une race souternine de
(
serpents , vi.
loulours à Paûlâ et Bhogavâti.Lâ égende mconte qulls au
ra cnr mené unc gucr.c sur le Royaunre d Agharta. Les Na-
gas,ccs habtants dcs prcfondcu.t sont décri6 comme des
êrres lrès ivancôs uri Èanr lne .echnoloae panrclliè'€menr
dèveloppée.lls auraient agnlcment un gm d mépris pour
tions' .diquènt que ce pu ts es. fait d une qla'?ntaine de
rnarches quidêscendent de manièrc circulaire etqlimènent
J une po' t e e
P"r ' ê
r êr r êe. de( or . c
d un cobr a
Les dernières hypothèses intraterrestres.
l4a.Tonnies, spôcialiste ânglais de lUfo ogie a publié cette
année un livre nrirulédchçoi un peu curieuse
(
Les Cryp
toterresrres'3 :€nquête $rr un pelple alien ei humanorde
vlvânt panninous ). PourTonnies. es hlmanôldes trutoch
tones sonr une mce de
Sens
quivivent ûanquillemenr sols
nos pieds. dans des
8rctles
prcfondes et tunnes cachés.
D ap.ès lui,ces < crypto ) connâissen! une technologie de
po re
pr
onr r lo iSinp de\ lrn,fesL,uo-s d ovnrs :r ui-
Shamballah : une cité au ceur d'Agharta.
Aghanâ est le nom courammentdonné à une cté souter
lilne égendaire lndienne. avec Shamballah, la capità e de la
ter'€ légendaire. Oâflansen, !n marin nôrvégien du drx-
neuvième siècle. â hir
'objet
d une biographie parue en
1908. e" i r c pJ Gcor Se t mer so-
Jl ' sen
l un, t voyàge, r u
cæ!r de laTerre p.ndant presque delxâns et aunit noué
des am riés avec des <gôan6 > vlvant à.
Le vre a pu être écrit gnice aux notes et aux càrnets de
voyâge dejaisen :en l829,alors quJ navigle entre les rce
b"rgs àu làr8" de là NoreSe. il découvr e avec ,on pe'e qu
I'accompâgne dans c€ voyaSe un endroit où la température
est élevée. I s voient au loin une mer dé8â8ée et !n ciel clair
Mais cette mer semble inconnue et ne figure pas sur leurs
caftes.lls décident de contlnuervere le Nord et au bout de
ttoisjouÉ se he!ûent à une violente tempête et des vents
touôillonnants. Le brcuillald slnstalle autour de leur batÊâu
tandis que le pè.ê et le nls luttent pour essayef de mainte-
nir le cap et empêcher lembarcation de se retourner
Une fois I'orage passé,ia mer redevient came rnaÈ ils ne
sont pas tlrés d'affaire poufautant: a boussole toume dans
lous es sens et la lumière du sole est é!range... lls finis-
senr par regagner a suède er mcontenr leurétrange aven-
r - . e mr s, l s sonr r di cu[ ses. r per \ onne ne
ve- r
cr cr e à
lc- reci( er
leuts
erà'ees dé(ouve.|e\ d u'e rcne mtrÈ
rme chaùdê perdue dans les mers glâciales du no.d du
gobe. fhisroire sem oubliée
j'rsque dans les ànnées mille
neuf cent quarante et la semblâb e expénence d un avrateur
Richard E. Byrd : vol âu-dessus d'un monde
t nconnu.
En 1 947, otrcier Richard E. Byrd vo e pendant sepr heures
au-deà du Pôle Nord.l didSe uie escouide d'âpparers et
atteint une zonejusque là
jàna
s explorée ni enregistrée. ll
décide de sàventu.er dans cette zone qlisemble être un
gigantesque creux révélànren son cæur une lerre vene et
incrc)ab ement luxu rianrc. . . En | 956, Byrd fair lne déclâ-
mdon publiqueà la mdio sur ce qulla découveft:( i expé
ditian que j'oi
conduite a dé.oryerl {rre nouvel/e er vosle
rc4F . Cepe-adnl le
Souvernenenr
àme' càin I Iepoque
jette
le discrédit sur Byrd et rente de 'enrpêcher de don-
ner
Pus
dinfôrmations aux médias.
D âprès lui,laTerre est creuse en son centre et cer
(
es-
PdLc
êi
hrbre prr des èue. supene. r\ rê.hnologq-e-
men.:ik peuvent aller et venir à leurguise à lâ sr.irface, par
des ei' r-e( \"ffe(es D]ns LerE pa4 e.ily â ure l-m e'e nà-
turel e, artlfcielle, qui rnâint enr un climarproche de celuides
Tropques. Leau des acs esr riède er la végétâtion tres
abondante... Byrd n'étàir pæ seul dans ses découvertes :
DNd BJnSer
"n
l c47a nenè
- ne
er pl oEr i o- \ i m r r r equl
l a conduit à .rcuver cefte
( yoste
tere ooJe/à des pô/es ). . .
mais ses surprcnant€s rryélàtions sont rcstées clæsées <Top
ll est àdmis auiourd'hui que es moines tibétâins sont les
seuh à conmîtr€ les entrces veÊ ceÈe < terre creuse ). Ces
€nd'roits sont situés au là e Nord, dàns I HimâlafÀ àu Perou,
en Bolivi€,dans lesAndes, ei Câlifornie et au mom Fuji au
Nibiru, les Anciens Astronautes et la Terre
Creuse.
Cenains ulologistes spéciàlisés dans la recherche de la
Ten€ Crcuse.assurent qu'ilexÈteEit un réseau de runnels
construits par des Géàn!i, âVant le déluge de l'Anci€nTes-
ûment et le sauvetage de Noé.Ce éseau soutermln ne se,
rait pâs abàndonné aujourd hui et semit toujoum < en ser-
vice r.l4as ces different! :rccès ont disparu en rason des
différents û€mblements d€ rerre survenus a! coursdes siè-
cles. Les Nephilim,les prcmiere géants aFnt vécu s!rTerre,
àul?ientsurvécu eô céan. un royaume souterraln.
Les Nephilim sont les géanrs qùidispânissent apr€s le Dé-
ls8e. CesTitans ou géanrs sont égrlêment âpparus dans les
tlàditions ou les legendes des peuples indo-aryens et ils tu-
rêntâpp€lés,de l'lnde
jusqu'enAsie,géânts
dans le sanskrit
qui est . nksasâ
..
Nepr 'm
v,enr de a racine heb?,que
nâphal signiliânt
(
tomb€r ). La littérature
juive
intèrprète
cette racine dans le sens d'une déchéance: les Néphilim se-
raient des < anges déchus ).On dit que ces Nephilim au-
raienidÈparu âu momentdu Déluge suite à une condam-
nation de Dieu à cuse dê lêur évolte rconséquence de la
supério.ité que leur conférait < leur force ) ou leur habi-
leté dans
(
I'an de la guerre r... Sônt-ils à I'origine des tun-
nels qui courent dans le sous-sol terrestre ?
Les entÉes à trav€rs le monde.
Liyobââ : la Caverne de la l"lort. Le vlllage de l'licrlân est
situé dâns lâncienne région habitée par es Apoteques ià
€ôté se trouve Liyobaa. C est là qu'est placée lâ Caverne de
la l'lorr Elle a erè femee p
re!
p/Er,'€s càrholiqLes qu
croyaFn( que c etaii
-ne
e_L"ee veB . l enter .). Là caveme
de la lYonétâitsituée en réalÉ da.s la dernière chambre
d une constru€tion ouTemplê à huit sâllês-Ce temple amit
quât.ê chambres au-dessus du soletquatrc châmbl€s
PLus
imporuntes soLrs terrc. Cette construction étâit localisèe
àTheoapodân et l'enffée du tunnelmenait sous la mon-
(acne.
Chili : l-a égeade du premier lncà < l4ânco CaPac ) ra-
conte qle luiet ses disciPles,l€s fondàteurs dir
Peuple
Inca,
sont venus de grotles souærnines. A cette époque, < le
dieu des trésors souremins >, Urcaguay étâir vénéré. Ce
dieu est rcpÉsente comme un gnnd serpentdontlâ queue
est rrès grande eL possède une tète de cerf.ll est couve|!
de nombreuses châînes d on ll est évoqué dans a légende
l'existence de soltenâins. Les réferences aux tunnek sont
parvenues
jusquà
nous à paftir des informâtions que les
Conquistadores ontobtenues à lépoque de llnvasion des
terrcs lud-américaines.A partir d'une source inconnue,ik
ont appris que a richesse du domane de Inca a été
stockée dans un immense tlrnn€l souterrain. Pizzarc a
gardé alorc pdsonnier llncaAtahùe pha afn d'obtenir sa for-
tune.qui,disait-on,étâit gardée dans un vaste tunnêl souter-
min quicourrsuf plusieurs kiLomàres en'desous de la suÈ
L lnca, s il avair des nformations concernant l'entrée de ce
runnel,ne les a
iamais
révélées.Les pÊtres du dieu Soleilet
la femme de llnca étaient renseignés, est-il mcomé.s!r le
$4 Nen,uêlde
'",
r. pr. de' mo/e- s occul,es e( mà8 q
"\
lls savaient que Pizaro n'avait pas lintendo. d'épargner la
vie d'Atahuelpha. Ainsi,ils firent sceller l'entée er
l'ônt si
br en cà( - ee quel l e - a
Fr â\
er e I ouvee à ce
t our
Quelques
Indien!
Quincha,qui
sonr des descendants de la
lignée (pure et préseryée) des prètres, raconLent encorc
avoir connaissance de I'emplâcementde Ientrée de ce tun-
nel lls sonr le\Bâ.d,eh p ivlégres de {
pr
dcr ès :! e* ce qui
est dit aujourd huiàu Pérou.
Mâlte: Sur la rive Nord de l4ate,ily â un cenain nombrc
de gmndes baies.Une d'eftre elles €st connue sous le nom
(
GEnd Harbor ). Cette baie
æssède
une pointe de terre
sur laquelle la ville de Lavalette,la câp tale,estconstruite. A
quelques kilomètres de cetle ville vers le Sud,dominant la
plaine quimène à la rive, se trouve un væte
Plâæau
connu
sous le nom Cor.àdino. Le
Petit
village de Cel Pâula est
construitsurce plateau, et du vi age on peutvoindonnant
sur lâ mei LâValette,le Grand Pora et la plaine quiy conduiL
C'est dans ce petit village de Casâ] Pâ! a pendant l'année
1902 que des ouvriers quicreusaient un pults,sont rtem
conté à l'époque que les parois se
sont effondrées sur eux. Les
équipes de rccherchê n'ont
iamais
éte en mesure de locâliser ne se-
râit-cè qu une trace de ces
Per-
sonnes. Le rnystère reste entler
D'aucuns parlent auiourd'hui d'unê
véritable àbduction sout€rruine.
Des rumeurs ont âlors circulé affr-
mânt que pendant des semaines
des pleurs et des cris d enhnts ont
été entendLrs à travers les souteÊ
mins,dans les differentes parties de
llle, mais perconne n'a
jamais
pu
localiser lâ source des cris.Siles pa-
rcis se sont effondrees, pourquoi
l'éboulemeft n'a pas pu être trouvé
etfouillé pour libérer es ênhnts I D'autres questions se
Po-
sent. Comr.ent les enânts ont-ils pu vivre et hurler
Pen-
dant des semaines,bien p us târd après leur disparition of-
fic ellê I Voih une altre ènigme. En tout cas, Ienlrée
sourerEiie dês
Srottes
à f'lâlte â été lêrmée dePuis, et
Per'
sonne neslautorisé à enquèter sur le site.
Peut-on dire que ces peEonnes ont été enlevées
Pâf
des
lntrarerrestrcs, habiiânts mystérieux des enttâilles de la
lerre ? I
lementrombés < dâns laÊrre ).lls avaient découvert lan-
tichambre de I'enrrée de lâ Grotte de l''lalte,comme ilest
convenu de Iappeler Depuis lors.le puits a été.reusé et
élâ€Lce$e première grotte a perm s â découverte par a
suite d'un rcseau complexe de grcttes, dont trois sont une
ser i e de chàmbr cs cr eusèes dan\ er oc\ J_r r ci s' veàur .
Cette êntÉe est connue €omme < I'hypogée
0
de Hal Sa-
Uénigme de lâ Grotte de Malte: une abduc-
tion sous terre ?
Une ouverture dâns le mur en tace de |en$ée de cette
grotte conduit à un passâse étroit et toftueùx, c'est là que
se trouve la vénnbb entrée des
Srottes.
ce
Passâ8e
se ter
mine sur une voie quiiérend le longdun ravln,un sentier
le ong du bord d'un védtab e goutfr€, une voie qui conduit
bujou.s plus bas le longdes tunnels, et qui mène vers un€
sene detrcrcs qL, sonr rêPurée\
Perme!rc
de oàrcouri
toute lâ longleur de lTe et méme plus loin...
Lâ lé8ende veut que ces passages soienr en mppon avec l€5
cryptes souterrainesà pârtir desquelles es catacombes de
Rome onréré créées.Cela peut très bien ètre vâi,cr ilhut
se fappelerque la l'léditeranée a été o€ée après le Néo-
ithlqle par les nombreux tremblements de terre dans
cene region slsmique,er par le déplacêment des plaques de
ld c'oure re'rc!*" Pàr
(onsequênLu
dis que les ànc|ens
Lra1els peuvenrivorre/ sre.k àùmienr ou èue lem€s Dàr
des calJ.l/smes de ce !ype. e, la connà se n( e de eur e\is-
ren.e pe-r ver'
lusgJr
nous à m'ert les legendes.
Lest unnel ssl t uéssousI t r ypot éeont ét épar cour usdepui s
pnr !n prcfesseurd uneécole de l4alte,accompâgné de ses
rreme élèves.lls ont disparu dâns les grcttes,égaés dàns les
tunnek, guide et àcconrp:gnâteurs compns. ll a été ru-
N4e!
| : Ce omân de Science Fiction publié en 1864 qu mêle ct)p-
rologie. pâléoito o8e et spéléologie â inspiÈ p usieu6flms dont
une super prcdùction améria ne en 2008.
2: Dds es â entouts de Novose ovô,en AôÛt 2006. Dans un
champ en
jachère,une
d aine detrcus foman!prcbâblementun
réseau oft été découverts. Lâ pllpàndeces ltnnekont lâ nr cte
a€elr pouEnt laissef passer un homme de corPulen.e mo' €nne.
Cenâins pensentque ces trcus dâtent d une secousrc sismique
i or - p@aut e r cs àn\ duodr d€. t .
vl h
a ce
pLr ' r u Ln'
*_
porse n à pu èûe rppôn;e;.r,' o, ràtio tr *o i dp.
I : De' en É àLj ou o, r ' Akdem, " d"\ Sr i en. er de
qù5' F
4 : Le Komsômôhkayâ PÊvda.
5: Né en l 9l I et mon en 1973. I est âusi à I or ane d! gr cuPe
6 : Sonda8e efiectué sur 22 000 personnes dans 22 pâts.
7 :Paul Bennew rz es décédé ei 2005.
8 : D6cr ptions taites pafw I iam f4 flott dans son ouvÉ8e
(
les
Habitints des prctoid€uE
'
(The Deep Dwe le6).
9 :
(ïhe
Cryptotefestrials:A f4ediûtion on IndSenous H!mâ-
noids and theAlensAmons Us t
l0: ùn fypogée es e nom lath d un ouvdSe soutertn.
Dt:
7 )
t;t
i . l l
$ 3. r r
lssN 1839-7085
i,.i
SPECIAL ISSUE Vo
G)frbr
mi]e
#U.IFJh[nrl
ffiruilililil.flilililil
$8. 95
r *"*
NEh/ DAb{N
: SPECI AL
l 55UE Yo[ . 6 No. 3
$NrxwTS
The Conspiracy
Adainst lIistory
By Frank
Joseph
Mystery London
Unveiled
By Graham Hancock
t Robert Bauval
Did
Jesus
Visit India?
By Len Kasten
0f Towering Infernos,
False Flasis
(r
Tèrrorism
By Adrian Salbuchi
Mind
Control Cr the
New Wodd Order
By Len Kasten
t l
t 9
27
35
4l
47
55
57
63
3
Asents 666 & IZn
Crowley, Flemine ê tlow
Occultists Won the War
By Micah Hanks
The Nazi Occult Adenda
By Andrew Goulh
Nazi Bases in Antarctica?
By Mehmet Sabeheddin
Hitler's UFOs
By Mehmet Sabeheddin
'In
the Interests
of Moneyi
America, Big Business
ê Revolution
By Dr. K.R. Bolton
t
fe\t,
t î
The
GonsRitaoy
Against Histoly
_
BY FRANK JOSEPH
_
hât do a Braziliaû Êsh€rûân, US Navyen
gineers in World War Two Alaska, and 19"'
centuryAmelican grave robbers have in con-
mon? All of th€m werc unwitting discoverers
of physical proof for
transocۉnic
voyages succesÉfirlly
undertaken by seafarers from th€ anci€nt Old World. In so
doing, they demolished offrcial versions of the deep pâst,
when out ancestors were âllegedly too inept and cowardly
for sailinsbeyond sight ofland.
In 1976, â Braziliân 6sherûanseiled
into the Bay ofGuânâbera, about fifteen
miles outside Rio de Jâneiyo. An.horing
just
otrGovernor's Islând, he lowered
his nets nearXâreu Ro.k, nâmed âftel
a local fishthat congregates in large
numbers around this prodigious boulder
sitting atop â submergedhill, its top
about three feet beneaththe surface of
To his suryrise and disâppointm€nt,
the 6she{nan hauled up lêsÉ xâle, thÂn
several, lalge, heâvy
jars.
Iàeyweye
about three feet long, barnâcle €ncrust-
ed, twin-handled, slender and tâpedng
to their bottom, apparentlymade of
fired-.lây. More ând more appeared in
his Dets, whenev€r he pulledthem in. He angdly smâshed
them to pieceswith âhemmer, thenthrew the fragments
overboard to prevent the âssumed "nacùnba jêrs
-
used
innodenvoodoo cerenonies
-
from fudher tearinghis
Lat€! that same yeâr, a local scuba diver, who knew
nothing of the 6sh€rmans annoying catch, wâs seârch-
ing for lobsters afound Xareu Rock, when he found eigbt,
sinilatjars. He sold six ofthem as curiosities to tourists
before the Rio de Janôiro police tookhim into.ustody
with his two, remaining6nds, and chergedhimwith il'
Iegâl t!âf6cking iû âncient artefacts.
Univ€rsity of Brâzil archaeologists had identified his
presumed "nâ.umbe jars '
to the âuthoritjes âs Roman Erâ
wwwnewdawnma9azr necôn
amphorae, containers us€dto storewater, grâin, salted
Ésh, meat, olives, olive oil and other foods as part ofâ
ship's cargo âbout2,000years ago. His discovery arrest
ând disclosure attrâctêd moderate attention in th€ local
press, but wer€ €oonâfter forgotten.
Six
yea/s later, a foremost research€rin the Unit€d
States leârned of th€ unfortunate lobster diver's Ânds only
by chânce- Born 1933 in Pittsburgh, P€nnsylvânia, Robert
F. Marx discovered and investigât€d literelly hundreds of
wecks around the world since 1951.le.tur€d in more that
6ftycountries, written over 900 popu
lar articles and archaeological reports,
and authored sixty two published books
about sub surfâce investigations and
maritime histort dozeN of which were
featured in 6fty Âve documentary 6lms
for television b€fore internâtionai âudi
enc€s. Having participâted in excess of
frve thousand dives, Marxis des.ribed
as
"the
true father of und€rwât€r ar-
chaeology," by Edward Lee Spen.e, him-
self a re.ognised pion€er in that field.l
Duringlete 1982, Mârx tfevelled to
Brâzil ând dove ât the Bay of Guanabara
sit€. Ihere, he found ât leâst dozens of
eathen
ja$
scattered within a relatively
tight pattern, their loose concentration
suggesting a simùttâneous deposit via
shipwreck. S€verâl intact sp€cimens w€re retrievedând
s€nt to Dr. Elizabeth LydiDg WiU, a professor ofclâssics
ând â specialist in ancient Român containers ât the Uni-
versity of Massachusetts
(Amherst).
Hèr ânâlysis showed that the Brâzilien €xamples
"âre, in fa€t, similariÈÉhâpe tojars ploduced in kilnB at
Koùass, on the west .oast of Moro.co. the Rio
jats
look to
b€ late versions ôfthosejârs, perhaps dâtable to the thitd
centu/y CE.I heve â1ârgepie.e o{one ofth€ Riojârs, but
no l abs I
Lave. or . ul r pd
hàv" àny. l Ày si mi l ar i n
( omposi -
tioû.'r Kouass wâs â thriving Român seâport and â cen-
tre for amphora-production during the Middl€ Impedal
Hi . or l Jn. r , y t r el z oi d r h" t r peRepubt i Pr i . s. "' l he
Speca l ssue Vol . 6 No. 3
'
NEW DAWN 3
l . , . -1.
l 1l
' 1
Map siowr
posstbl€ roule of ànclent Romàn marlners -
over 2,000
yeàrs àgo -
to lh€ coast of Brazll- ToP LÊFT: Terrâ(otta head
(3.m
bn; by lcn' âûoss) ot Romàn m€r.hant tound under rdentlflcàlly
co rolled @ndltlons ln 1933 by
profesdoial àrchaeologlst Jos€ cârdâ
PaÉnnear To| u( a, | uexi co, dât edbyàr l hl sl or | ànsàndt h€mo| Ùm| nescenct oC| 1. à200cE' màkl ng! t r ogh| ycont emponr yw| t hà
ihûwrc* found otf rhe coàsl of Rto de làneho, Brar . BofiOru LÊFT: 3d cenrury Roman amphorae or lhe klnd found In 8ràzillan wa-
t€re. RIGHT: Mosàlcola Romàn
gàll€y, Bàrdo Muteûm, Tunlslà,2"i
(€nturvCE'
lnstitule ofAt.haeoldgy at the University of Lôndôn
per(ornedthermo
lùmintsceD.e testing whi.h is a
more ac.ûriic datjngptocess tbân Cârbon 14 dàting
and th€ dâte ofthe manufà.ture
lofthe
sunkenjârslwas
deterninedtobe aiôûnd 19 BCE Mânymore amphorâe
ând sone narble obje.ts were recovered, as well as a Ro
manbronze 6bula, a clasp devi.e used ro tâsten à coat or
Followingup on these revelàtions, Marx etgaged Dr.
Harold !dgè1rôt fron the MâssÀchusetts Ihrritur. of
Tecbnology
(Càtrbridge),
i foremost exPertin th. aP
plicâtionof advanced sônàr t..hDologies forùnderwâter
archâeological reseàl.h Additionally âidÈd bylong, metal
rods ûs€das prob€s, th.y found the reûàins ofa wooden
;
huilbelonging to a Romàn frejghlet lyitg
just
beteâth the
I d"b.i. n"ta orampt'o.,n.
I
n". h' p, pp- , '
, o , . u ù. "nr ' r \ ' l r r ng. r
, r ghr i r F
I
of sDæd"r e. \ "
. r . l
' r ' r
"
v' r '
- '
r
' r
r . d
|
' St , . l ot "
r ' Jr ' \ ' pj "
F.
"
|
' r '
r
"-
r ' I ' v' t ' Fl
f
of wài e, neàr t h. bÀsc ort h. |
-1.
I
|
4 NEWDAWN.
-
l
lHE ROMAI{
"DISCOVERY"
OF BRAZIL & COVER.UP
Wor do{t he àr . i cnt wr è. k st r uck Bt azi l l i ke e. omet
generating nelts .overage âloundtheworld whilê
Mirx
r - r r r n"r l r o
\ ' ' sl o hnr l i r n! âvr gi nPdnl ê! , d\ ' r i an
plâns ofthe 2,000 year .ld vcssel
ln lle ûeâ.tinre, inilirl So!th Atr.rican euphorja
ràpidiy soùr€d into bjttêr .ontroversy A..ordingto Frèlz,
''1}re
ltahan ânbàssador tô tsrazilndtifcd
thè tsrazil
iâr governûent rhat, since the Româns were th" first to
'discover'
Btazil, then âllltaliaû immigraDts shouldbê
grânted immediate citizenship.
]}rete are â1Ârge nuû
ber of ltâliân immigrânts in Brà2i1, and the governûent
has creâteda tedbus ând coslly .itizeù ship àpplj.àtio!
proc€dure for Itaiians that does not apply to Portuguese
imùigrants. Ile Brâziliàn governmeDt
wouldnot giec
in, and the ftalians in BrazjlsiàgÈd demonstrations.ln
r esponse, t he Br azi l i àn gover nùr eDt or der edal l ' i vi l i : ù'
ofthe re.overy proj..t, and.ensored
ftrther news about
the wre.k, hoping to djlïuse the.ivilunr.st
\ ! w! r . ewdaw. ùaqàzr ne. om
Otherevilfores contributed to thesuppression of po'
liticâlly incorre.t eviderce. Riok Catholic bishop declâred
from his pùlpit that Mârxhad âssâulted the sâcredhistoly
of Brazil, where its official discoverer, a noblenan fron
Portusal, Pedrc Âlvares câbral, ând Christopher Colunbus
hâve be€n revered âs saints forgenerâtions. To suggest
theywer€p/eced€dby "pâgaDs" from pre Christian Rome
is heresy to pious Brazilians.
On Mâ
's
retu/n to Rio, he wâs forbidden to further
inv€stigate, much less excavatc the sunkenvessel. The
Br dzi l i r n \ à\
v wr r " r t i m, dr r , d by
I
he Pôr r ugù<, < | r , , r ng
hellsayi.g that theirman Cabral discovered Brazil ahd
not the Romans, he stated.
"Iàe
fBràziliânl
Nâvy people
Iworkedwith told me the Navy had covÊredup rhe site to
keep it fron being plundered. IT€y âlso said, Braziliâns
dott care about tbe past. And they dont wanr to repiace
Cabralas the dis.oveyer- this thingis câusing so much
controversy, it's better ifyou leâve'.'6
Undeterred, Mârx dove ât the wrecklocation ônce
ûole.
'I
watchcd the dredge boats covering thcwreck ôver
with ton s of sedinent,' he said, ind then dove rne sre to
see howbadthings were.
'Marxwas
appatled to observe
thât it was entirely heapèd overwith a great mound ofsilt.
When he frled â public protest, he was accused ofperpe-
tlâting ahoax, defaming Brazil's founding fathe!, and
charg€d him with possession of.ontraband from other,
historicât shipwrecks in Brazilian waterE. Although he had
been Dade a Knight Comnandefin the Olderoflsabellâ
r h"Cr r hol i , ovr he5pànr . h gov. r - nenr t ôr L, J"
"nà. 1
mentin the Ninâ II ofChristopher Columbus first voyage
ofexploration to the New World, Marxwâs balred rron
entering Brazil by Brazilian government of6ciàls, whô
went further by plâ.ing
"a
ban on all underwater erplora
tion," as reported by th€ New York Tines.
'All
other pernirs forunderwater cxploration and dig
ging, a proliÂc frè]d in Brazil, have bccn càn.elled às a re
sul t of t he Mar x cont r or eysy, and nonewi l l be i ssued unt l l
Côngr eç' p- , . Feh
"g
. 1", , , \ - \ )
ot n . . . 1,
sâid. The ban has affe.red a mhber ofprojects
in Btâzll s harbours and àlongirs 4,600 mile
coastlinè. Mainlyforeign diving teams hâve
discovered pânoply of gold and silver objects,
but most ofthe sites, though known, remain
unexplorcd.ln Cuânabâra Bay of Rio de Jâ-
nei r o. mor ê r hàn une hundr ed Engl i . h. T, ên. i
and Portuguese shipwrecks lie unexploledlik€
the pages ofan unread, ùnderwater history
book."d A book that is unlawful to open
IIORË EVIDEI{CE OF A}ICIE T
Rolral{s |l{ alrERtca
Tre high signi6.ânce ofBrazil's ancient
shipwteck cannotbe overstâted, because it is
by no means the only evideûce for Romans in
Amedca. Norwas the sire investjgâtedby Marx
''ln
1976, Braziliàn divetTeixeira found
Romrn àûphoras lying on the seâbed near Riô
de Janciro," writes Americân ârchaeologist,
Dr. Gunnàr
'lhonitson.
"1n 1i171, â scuba divcr
www n€wdàwnmagazr nÊ. om
from Maine fôund two âmphoras at a depth offorty feet
in Castine Bay. S.holals at the EarlySites Research So.iety
identifred the amphoras as Iberjc Rona.
lout
ofSpain]
f ' an, he l
"nr ur y. Ar h, dànf ] - u, aha, r ê. o\ e. . di r om
theAtlanti. shor. neàr Jonesboro, Mâine. Anothef wreck
was discovered in 1972 otrthe coast ofHonduras. Scubâ
divers found a heap ofamphoras lying on the bottom of
i Leaar i bbpdn s, ho
"' .
i d- n. i f r edr hedmpho' r sà. , omi ng
from NothAlrican ports, ând theyapplied for a permit to
excavâte the wreck. Hondùlan of6cials deni€dthe request,
beeuse they feâred further investigâtion might compro-
mise the ghry of Columbus."r
Fretz states that "several hundred âncient Român silver
and bronz€ coins were unearthed neâr Recife, Brâzil."rt In
the UnitedStates, south of River Redbânk, in NewJersey,
aman combingthe Massachusetts coâsrwiLh â ûetâl de
tectornear Beverly found eight Roman coins wlthin â single
square yâld of the beach. ]àe relâtively w€ll-preselved coins
were aI ninted during the 4th century CE, ând identifiedby
numismâtoiogists âs belongjngto the reigns of Emperofs
Constantius ll
(337-361),
ValeDtinianus I
(364-375),
Vâlens
(364-378),
and GratiaDus
(367-383).
Ac.ofdingto Dr. Balry 1e11, aprofessorof rnverte-
brate zoology ât the Harvârd Museum ofComparative
Zoology and epigraphea îs ther€ were Éfty eightemper-
ors of Rorne, who issu€d some three thousandkinds of
coins comrnonly found in Europe, the chânces ofa sinsle
find-site yielding coins or.onsc.urive rulers spanning
only lourdecades càn be esrimàted
as roughl) one in one
hundred thousaDd. ITus the côins àre notbeing found as
â result of accidental losses by.oile.tors, but âiÈ stroûgly
correlatêdwith some factor linked to a short time span of
337 tô 383 AD, and linked àlso ro â single, veryrestri.ted
hnd site. fte oniyreasonable explânàtiôr is thêt these
coins are.oming tuom the money-.hest of a merchart-
shlp carryingcurrent coin in use around 375 AD. Ovèl
the past sixteen hùndred years, the coins hâve gràduâlly
Hundreds of ànclent Roman
colns have been lound across
ilorth and soùth Anerl<a.
Spec â l ssue VoL 6 No. l
,
NEW DAWN 5
driftedinshote on the bottom.urrent, and âte nowbeiûg
thrown up by wâves in heâvy weather.'il
lhompson told how
'Two
Roman coins werefoundneâr
layetteville, Tennessee, in 1819. One wâs ofÀntonjus Pius
(138
to 161AD); the otherwâs ofEmpero/ Commodus
(180
to 192 AD). nrey were discovered severâl feet deep beneâth
trees thought to be seveyal hundretl years old- Archaeolo
gists found â4
h
c€ntury Român coin in eburiâl mound ât
Round Rock, Texâs. Beachconbercneat
Beverh Massa.hu-
setts hàve collected nùmÊrôus coins embossedwith fâces
ofRoûàn emperors bêtween 337 AD ând383 AD.. other
coirs dàtingbetween s0 BC and 750 AD hâve been found in
No. t h
(
r r o. : n"
ôt , r , , . . por g' d.
dnd
oI t àhoÎ ".
Literâlly hundreds ofan.ieùt Romàn coins hâve
emerged in the UnitedStatcs alone. Wiiting in Thetost
Watlds of An.ient Anet i.a, I\rlitzer Prizt notrnree, Lee Pen
nington, olrserves, ArcveaI
ing pi.ture eûerges when all
the lo.atiols of Rôman coins
reportedly found in our coûn
tryâre plottedon a map ol
North Ameri.â.lt shows thât
vinually all ofth€m were dis_
covered at or near watefways,
mostly aiodg the Mississippi
ând Ohio Rivers, together with
their wete/sheds. Six, relâted
fiDds tôokplace on the easte/n
s€aboârd: In 1950 ôn Plum
lslend, Massâchusetts; ctrca
1965 at Long lslând Sound,
Connecticutj àrôund 1970 ât
Princeton, New Jersey; âbout
1960 in
Queen
Anne's County,
Marylandi 1956 in Gloucester
County, Virginiâ; and circâ
1970 on st. simons Island,
Georgia. Two other Ronan
Skeletons dug up In Shcnyâ by US amy EnglneeB durlng
Wo d wâr lwo w€re sald io €xhlblt elo4àled sl(Ulk dmllar
to those of the Pàncàs culture
(500
8CE -
200 CD. rhe àbov€
ekulk are dlsplàyed In the Museo R€glonalde l(à, Peru
underwater location he investigàted, no onÊ hàs followed
ùp on his research ofa discovety that would otherwise
r€write the history ofAmeri.â.
THE IIYSTERIOUS
SKELETOiIS
OF SHEMYÀ
Bùt Bfazil is not the onlylàndfrom whi.hphysicàl
evidence damagingto omcjâlversions ofthe past hasbe€n
obliterâted. Ot the ôther side ôfthe world, USArmy Corps
o{Engineers bêgânbuilding
â 10,000 fôôtlong airstrip tot
Aûerican bombers on Shemyà, second to the lastAlaskat
' sl ànd
i n r hc. hJi r ol Al eul i "nSpmxl - l dnd r ppr oxi
matelytwo hundredùiles
f/om Russian territory, during
WorldWar Two. Just two nileswide, Shemya was believed
to heve never been inhabited.
1n May 1943, â US NâvySeabee oversawcrewmen,
when he.âlled a halt to their
bulldozing a series oflow
hills â{ter rcmovil of severâ1,
sed ihen tàry layers. Ëxposed
was â licld of humàn skeletal
reûâirs. Ihe Seabee realised
at once that what he ànd his
fellow engineers mistook foi
hillocks were ectùaly butiâl
mounds 61led with hundreds
of skulls and mostly thigh-
bones. Iïe Americans were
furiher âstônished to notice
that the.renia measûred from
twenty-two inches to two feet
{rom bâse to crown. An âdult
humân mâle skull nornally
ranges eight inches from bâck
to front. Extrapolating from
the crânial eviden.e, forensic
moryhologists determin€d
thât the skulls belôDged to
individuals standing neâtly
coins were foundin the GuifofMexi.ô àreâ:around 1970
at Baton Rouge, Louisiânâ, and aboùt 1970 on St Jôseph
Islànd, Texâs. No such.oins àre reported to have beèn
fornd west of the Rocky Mountain s. Individually, the
âncient.oins foundiû NorthAmeri.â mâybe little more
than ànomalous .tliosities. Butwhen seeniù tbe aggre
gat€, they form â recognisable pattetn left byvisitors trom
lmperial Rom€ in those areas ofour continent whete they
passed irlo prehistory.
_'
Addedto these coins andâmphoree are Roman Erâ
swords, figurines, andoillamps discovered in the US,
M. xi ( o. Hor dur âs. dnd Br azr l Al r oger hF' . r hev r onpr i . "
physi.al evidence for somethingmore than a few, unlucky
vessels occâsionally blôwn off course, accidentâllycon
ingrogriefotrthe eastern shores ofthe Americas. Rather,
th€ Român shipwreck verified by Robert Mâ/x is part ofâ
much lerger impâ.t nade on all the Ametlcâs by culture
bear€re fromthe an.i.nt Old World.It is ân impâct that,
inthecâse oltheXareu Rock site, has been, quite literalu
covered up by the self appointed guardiâns of.onvention
.lhistory.Inthe thjrty yeâ* sin.e they personally banned
Manf r onBr âzi l àndf ôr bâdeâl l f ur t her st ùdyof t hè
6 t'rEW DAWN
.
5p.. al rssle vo 6 N.i l
eight feet tâll.''
Moreover these giant heads hâd been artificially
elongâted frot infâncy in a pto.ess known âs titual heâd
deformation.
The engineers also observed a neâtly cut hole
appeared in the upper portion ofeach skull, the resûlt of
ttepanning, a pte-nodern form of brain sulgery
practi.ed
byphysi.ians
mor€ than 2,000 years ago Afterthe mili-
r ar yom' . r . n"r r t r cdr her r
r p r r . , . r nl i hr nEr ôn D'
ârchaeologists from the SmithsonjaD
Institution âlrived
ât Shemya, carefully collected àll the bones, then departed
without aword ôfexplanâtion. After the war, repeetedre
quests by the e! Scabee to learn whateverbecaae
ofthem
were net with silence by SmithsoÊiân Institution spokes
Frustràted, he relâted his story to lvar T Sanderson
à populât scien.e .eleblity of the time, who conrâ.red
ânother veteran that ldenti.ally witnessed the buldozers'
inadvertent discovery. Despite Sande/sons
Preslige
as a
world clâss scientist, hk interrogatiôn ofSmithsonian
ln-
.. .orlirred on
/r.ge
a
www n ewdawn ma9âzine com
0f Mounds &
Lost Pyramids:
Why History
is lgnored or
Deliberately
Suppressed
âck duri ngt he 196os, whi l e a hi st ory st udent at
Sout hern l l i no; s Uni versi t y, some 30O rni es sout h
ot Chi Lago. I ot t en d' ove on
rhe weeLends t o rhe
=
relatively nearby city of St. Louis,
just
fof fun. Before
crossing a bridge westward over the Mississippi River,
l occasi onal l y not i ced a roadsi de si gn t hat announced,
.Cahokia
lvounds. This exit." l invariably passed
by, im-
agi ni ngt hat t he
"mounds"
coul d be not hi ngmoret hân a
few, old Indian burlals, notworth see ng.
0n one such drive, however, traffic was so hopelessly
backed up, l deci ded t o ki l l someume unt i l condi t i ons
sorted themselves out by
gettingoffthe
congested
expresswayand spendingâ leisurely houratCâhokia. I
soon found myselfentering â large, archaeologicalpark
with â rather râmshâckle museum squatting atthe end of
â
grâvel pârklng
lot occupied bya single car. The building
ând
grounds
seemed deserted, butthe door was open,
and, as the onlyvisitor, lentered a room aboutthe slze ofa
smallshopllled wlth
glass
case displays of localartefacts.
The lone clerk handed me a brochure describing Cahokia,
then directed me out anotherdoorthat led to the slte,
Back outslde, the vision that suddenly appeared
before me was so stunning, its first impression resonates
yet
in my memory, Notfiftyyards away reared a
gargan-
tuan step
pyrarnid,
larger at its base than Egypts Great
Pyramid. But unlike its counterpart in the Nile Valley, this
American version had been constructed morethan a
thousand
years
ago wlth 21,690,000 cublc feet of earth
ri si ngi n f ourt erraces. A
grand
st ai rcase ran f rom
ground
leveltoihe monumenfs 150-foot summlt, where once
stood â solar obseruatory. Known as
"Monks
Mound"
after some Trappist missionaries who brleiy occupled it
ln the 181' century, the monstrous structure was originally
surrounded by a two mlle long wall âbutted by 523 watch
towers lnterspaced at regular, twenty foot ntervals and
manned by 1, 600 archers. [ , {onks N4ound, t he brochuf e
stâted, wasthe centrepiece of a c ty with 5o,o0o resi
dent s, more t han occupi ed cont emporaneous London.
Back atlhe university, stil ln the
grip
of astonrshment,
I
practically grâbbed
my history professor
by his apels,
demandi ngt o know why he never so much âs ment i oned
www newdawn magazrne com
i n cl ass i he col ossa, i ncomprehensi bl y obscure achi eve
rnent little more than an hour's drive âway frorn campus,
He adm tted knowing about Cahokia, showed no interest
in lI, but rather a kind of embâ(âssment, asthough such
p aces should not be discussed in
polite
society, I since
learned thât mâinstream academics - not only in the
united Stâtes shy awayfrom any discussion tendingto
contrad ict their textbook explanations. lVonks l\,4ound did
justthat,
because conventional schoiars are hard
put to
credibly explain how and why similar
pyramids
are lourd
t hroughout t he 0l d and New Worl ds.
In the nea rly fifty yea rs since my first visit to the site,
it is stil rarely, lf fleetingly ta uÉht in schools ând virtu
ally unknown to most Americans and archaeologrsts
everywhere. ln a 2010 DVD,The Lost Civilizatians of
North America, Roger Kennedy adrnitted that he and nrs
colleagues never even heard of Câhok a, let alone vistted
it, while Kennedy was a director âtWashington, D.C.'s
prestigious
Smithsoniân Institution.
N,4y own world trâvels,
years
asthe edrtor of a
popula.
science mâgâzine
-,4ncient
America, -
and authorship
oftwenty
published
books about alternative archaeology
reJeased in as mâny foreign language editions, have con-
vlnced me thât at least some ofthe
purueyors of informa-
tion regârdlng hLrman antiqurty have committed cultural
felonies in the deliberate suppression and destruction of
physicâ1
evidence th reatening th eir invested
parâdlgm,
They defâme their critics ând hâve treen known to sâbo-
tage the
professiona reputations and câreersoftheir
ow|- corleagues s10 dare 10 e\press contradictory views
Throughout the last century, th s "academic mafia,'to
use a tLrrn of'phrase coined by [lichael D. Coe, leading
althority on Olmec C v lisation, dominated archaeological
thought. ln recent
years, howevef, discoveries made by
the harder sc ences
-
especially
geologyand genetics
-
I
"\ -
qevêre
'
e' oded E5t abl shmenl consensus.
From its on-going collapse has âkeady begun t0
emerge at long last an accurate,
politically
unencum-
bered appreciâtion ofth€
pâst. as
presented in this
Spec al lssue of New Dâwn magazine,
-
Frank Joseqh
speci.l lssle Vol.6 No.3
'
NEW DAWN 7
In th€ Unlhd Stales, W6t Vlr-
glrla's
Cràv€ Cr€ek Mourû nàndi
neàrly seve y l€cl hlgh, l|tlh à
bâse dlàmeler of 295 f€.1. Archâe-
ologlstr deternlned the mâlslve
stnrctuie was bullt arc nd 250
8CE. lt{SEI: ReDll(a of the Cràv€
Creel Tàbl.t sàld to have b€€n
found h lh. llouîd. A nuûber ot
e4eris clâlm ltt tûltten In tfte
langtlage ol thê ânclenl Nelts
-
m€anlng thâl hùmàns lrom Europ.
lràvelled to Amerl.â lorg beiore
conventlonàl hlsiory ôaserts.
stitution directors, who he knew p€rsonally for mâny
tears,
insisrpd nowÀrrime Lollecrion of unusual human remàins
in the Aleutians ever took place, and no records document-
ing such ân undertaking existed. Senderson later w'ote he
wâs convinced they were lying.rsso too, in the United States
Air Force ofÊ.iâ], otherwise detâiledhistory of buildiry tbe
Shemya airstrip, published in 1969, no word is me*ioned
about the dbcovery of human sk€letâl remâins
,"
Ritual head deformation was us€d by both the In<â
l€âdcrs of Peru ând eome ancient Egyptian dynasties to
physicaUy
distinguish rôyâlty and aristocracy from the
lower ordels of society. But neither Inces nor Egt?tians
ever à(trined the kind of unusual physi.àlsrarure asso(i
ated with the larg. human rkullE of She&ye, lhat tley
were found in such
profurion
only contrlbutêr to âûd
deepens their ûysterious identtty and origins. Moreov€a
what couldhave possiblybrought Incar, Egyptiâns orsom€
lost, âpparently culturâlly af6liated, if oversized nce to
such asmall, rêmote islend inth€ fa!.ortherÈ Paci6c
Ocean? Who were these giants, ând where did they come
from?'Ih€s€ are queÉtions Establishment authorities do
not wânt anyone to ask,
Ai{CIEiIT KELTS IN AMERICA?
But Shemtâ's ânomalous skulls are not the only kind
of physi€al evidence thât vânished into the Smithsoniân
Institution. Longbeforê, in 1838, treaswe hunters broke
into th€ larg€st conicâl earthwork iD the United States.
Known as West Virginiat ciâve Creek Mound, it stads
neâù seventy feet high, with a bâse diameter of 295 fêet,
ând is composed of approximâtely thre€ million basket-
loads ofsoil, equivalent to some 60,000 tons. Archa€olo-
gists hâve since determined that the massiv€ srrucûre
wâs built around 250 BCE.
Beginning at the top ofthe mound, thê excavetois dug
avertical shaft that, twenty feet down, pierced the roof
ofâ snâ1lchâmber. Inside, they found an oval, lyFby-
2 inch sandstone emblazoned with three lines ofen
indecipheiable
text above tLe proâle of a bild. TTe ertefact
wâsentrusted to curators at the Smithsoniân Institution,
where it was promptly"iost" forever. Fortunatelr several
exact replicas of thè discârded originâlhâdbeen rnâde,
8 NEW DAWN
,
Special tssue Vot.6 No.j
but even th€s€ excited virtuâllv no int€rest. becausê th€
inscribed obiect lvas brush€d otrbv mâinstream scholârs
as a transpâftnt fâke for the rest of the 19'b andmo€t of
Not until 1968, with publi.ariol of The Alphatret by
Prof€ssor David Diringer, wâs Kelto-Ibedc 6rst made
availabl€ to epigraphêrs, such âs Dr. Bârry FeU, who lons
suspected that the Gravê Creek Tablet was lvdtten in
rhe l ànguage of t he anci ent Keks. Hi ssuspi . i onwàs
confrrnêd when, in 1976, he âpplied Prof€ssor Diringert
detâ to the three-line text, which read frcm right to left,
"I}le nound râised on high for Tasach. this tile his queên
caused to be made."l3
Fifteen years lat€r, author of me De.ipherment of Soltth
wesf Iàelic and a vetelan cryptographer for th€ Central
IntelligeDce Asenc, Donal Buchanan, brought his ancient
languâgê expertise ând government training to beâr on
th€ inscriptioD. His independenttranslationcloselyparal
lel€d Fellt earlierversion, "Tùmulus in honour of Tadach.
His wife câusedthis êngiâved tile to be iDscdbed.'r,
I}l€se revelations caused not a stir from conventional
archa€ologists, even though the Grave Crcek Tabl€t came
tolight 130 yearc before Kêitolberic
-
the written lan-
guege ofits text was translated. Moreover the cham-
berinwhich the inscription appearcdwâs identicâlto
diagnostic log-and-gravel crr?ts entombêd inside buriai
mourds buiit by the Kelts ofwestem Europe.
Nof was the Grâve Creek Tabl€t the only âtefact of
its kind discovered in Noth America. During 1931, â 4
1/8'by'3 3/16-inch rnicaceaous sândstom was found by
à schoolboybesidc à tree stump n€arTripl€tr Creek. in
BrâxtoD County, also in West Virginia, where it is still pre-
served at the Depârtment ofArchives.lt, too, is inscribed
with th{e€ rows of Soùthlberic scdpt, diÉ€dng only in
its cuwilin€ar, ratherthân the forûert rcctilinear stvle.
âlthough they shared some vocabulary in conmon. Re
turning to Diring€rt Alphabet, DL Fell was abl€ to eFect a
trânslation: 'Tàe memorial ofTeth.'Ihis tile
(his)
brother
(âus€d
to be mâde."':o
Yet ânother Keltic inscriptiorwas picked up, this one
from the Genessee River bed, neâr Belfast, New York, by
a hik€a WilliâmJohnson. Adense, grânularstone meas-
wwwrewdawnma9à2rne.com
uring 2 by 3 inches, it leatures two lines of têxt Dr. Fel
recoenised, oncemore, as lb€ric, ând translâtedas follows:
''Confrrmation.
I have pl€dged to pay in full."'?r
'Iïe
Crâve Creek, Braxton and Genessee Tablets âre
genuinelyauthentic,
tlrehirtoric
at€facts €stabliehinge
IGltic
Ptesenae
in North AmelicÀ at leàrt 2,250 yeârs.go.
J.ikfrazil! Romap shipwreck, they are supported by a
velter body of complim€ntâry physical proofs, from sur'
vivingiron foundries and helmets to Native Americân In-
diânoraltiâditions of red-haired "sorcerers"
andcognates
linking the Algonquiân with Keltic spoken languages. Yet,
these large collectioDs of irre{utabl€ material and linguis-
tic .vidence k deliberately shunned and €v€n destroyed
by the very persons entrusted with the prcmotion and
presérvation oI humân history.
llow can vre erplâin euch climinâl cultural coDdud and
its long-term, on-going success? the compirâtorc were âc-
culatelt€hatacterisedas'gatek€epingdebunkêr-pdests of
acealerûic prctectlonis.m" !y that leading âuthority on the
Mayan Calendar, John Maiot Jenkiîs, in 2012 New Dawn
MaEazine Colle.tot's Edition.
Any elitist guild," he explained,
"be
it academi., politi,
câl o! colporâte, leflexively seeks to mitigate outside6. It
will resort to any tactic necessary, ând a huge polâity of
this kind is emerging between tle masters ând the slâves
- the one percent veÉus the ninety-ninê percentl"
While th€ one percent perpetratols have occupied
positions of ultimatê inÂùênce for mo!ê than one hundred
y€àrs. the growing populariry of New Dûwn magazine
m€ans that hith€rto uncontested reign hâe begun to wane.
No longer ale academic plonouncerD€ots
lniversally
ievered âs incontestablq fact.
qr€
day
is coming when the
suppressed end s.botaged eviaence of real history wi[ re-
emerge to rewàlthe unvarnished truth âbout ourorigins
ând thê hidden greahess
of those who preceded us.
As Hâmlet âccurately pledicts, "Foul
deeds wiu se,
though all the eârth o erwhelm them, to ment eyes.":3
FOOTXOlES
1.ln 1970, Edward L€e Spence discovered the wrÊ.k of th€ firet
opêrêtional submârine, CSS Hunler lost for more thân 100
yea6, ândd€scribed byDr. Willian Dudlêr Dir€dor of Naval
Histoly ât the Navâl Histori.âl Center, âs "probâl1y the most
importânt
(urd€Mater
archaeologicàl) frnd of the 20'L c€ntùry."
2. Dr Elizabeth Lyding Will, in
"Underwate!
Exploring is bânned
iD Brâ2i1," by Mârlise Sirons, New r,r& Tines, wwnytiûes.
con/79a5/O6/25/s.ien ê/ùDderwatei'eryloring is banled-in-
brazil.html, 25 June 1985.
3. GâryFretz, "Ihêlirst Eurcpees toR€achth€Newodd, l.ee
Repubnc, nvwf reùepubli...oÛlf ocw/f !Ms/1038045/replies?c=1
4. I bi d.
6- Author's e@il corlespondence with Robert F. Mârx, plus "Un-
derwate! Exploring is bânned in Biâzil," by Mâilise Sihotu, Ner
yorÀ
Tines, www.nytim€s..om/1985/06/2slscien.e/urd€rwate!-
exploring-is-bânned-in-brâzil.htr1, 25 Jùne 1985-
7.Ibid.
8. Marli6e Simons, "Undelwâter Exploring ts banned in Brâ2i1,"
Net vo.k Tines, wwnytimes.com/1985/06/2sls.i€nce/ulder
water-exploring-is-bannêd-in'blâzil.html, 25 June 1985.
9. Dr. Gunnâi ïhompson,,q nerican Disco,êty, ne Real Stoty,WA:
Misty lsler Pre6s, 1994.
10. Garylretz, "The F st Eurcpeâns to Reâch the Newworld," Iree
Râpûàh., wwf reerepublic.comlfcus/f nem/1038045/replies?c=1
11. Di Barry re4
"Ih€
Ettmology of Some Ameri@n Inscriptions,
'Ihe
Epigraphr So.iery Oûdsional Publications 3,Pert 2,No.76,1976.
12. Di Gunnâr
'Ihompson,
À nernan Discovety,'Ihe Redl Staty,
WA: Misty lsles Prêss,1994,
13. I,€e PenniDgton,
"Romao
Coins Fornd ln Kentuckt TÀs lost
Worl.ls ofAncièntAnetica,NJ: New Page Books, 2012.
14. Pam Uhêr,
"Ïhe
ûost amâzing àr.hâeologicâl dig sites,"
H.itûn, wwwheliu.com/items/1012186-the-most amazing
âlchaeologicel-dig-sitæhâge=2, Màrch 2009.
15. Richârd Grigonis, '!\ Tributê to lvan T. SaDdereon," www.
richardgrigonis.com/Ch01%2OP tologteqr29 ànà%2o O D%20
the%2,I t ài,1%20 01%201!
^bgo2osànde$on.html
16. Câptain Jàmes L. Ro$, "CônsrructioD ând Operâtion ofâ
world War II Army Air lorce Borward Bâse Sheûyâ, Alâska,
May 1943-Decehber 1945," US Air Force Of6ce of History, Ala$
kan Air Connâ.d, Àugusr 1969.
17. Davi,àDjjinger,Ihe Alphdbet: A Kèy To me Histoty Of MankimL
MT:
(essinger
Publishing,2008 reprint of the 1968 originâ].
\a. Batry Fêll, Aneri.d B.c., NYr Pocket Books, Simon & Schun
ter, 1994.
19. Donel Bùchanan,
"Rèport
on th€ Morristown Tablet, MAl
Eafly Sites Resedrch Society Bulietin, Vol.10, Nr1, 1982.
2o.Retty lell, Anerka 8.C., NA Pock€t Books, Simôn & S.hùs
ter,1994.
21. I l i d.
22. John Mâjor Jènkins, "Ibe Mâ/a, Gâlactic Alignhent and
A.âdehic rgnoralce,' 2012 New Ddwn Maqdzine Colle.to/s Edi-
non, Melbourne, Australia, 2012.
23. Hanlét, Act I, Scene 2,line 256.
FRÀNK lostPH has
published
morc books
(elgh)
âbout th€ lost civllkation ot Atlantis thàn any
oth€l wdler
jn
hhlory Th€s€ ând hh tw€nty, oths litl€s deàlinq with àdà€olosy, miljlary his-
lory ànd netaphJ,lig haw bêen rcleàsèd in thinya.ven forcisn edilions dound the sodd. H€
wàs lhe edilor-in-chièl oi ]{n iert À,nentan, a
popular
sdence magazine, tom ils inc.ptioi in
1993 uinil his r€tircment fourteen
yeàrs
làler. He ltues iodây wilh his wife, Laura, in lhe Upper
Missisipd Valhy of lhe Uûltêd Stâles.
wwwnêwdawnmagazrne.com
Special lssue Vol.6 No.3
.
NEW DAWN 9
. . t
' . | . '
l l :
'
lr
iti.
'
, : --: *. :
,r:,,:aij
diltf,lt
t:l|.llar
|rliilul
Itttliril
$!l-r"\
|llll
ill
;la,
ltll
l!lttnl''
tl.lrllll
l
Ûlllalll
u{iiit.|
ttlli
ci*
tt!lafi
,t::":lll
txÛlt
l
ng|'lll
{tatrr:-l
illt-,rr,:
$t:::ltri
0tÏowefins
lnfemos,
lalse
llagsaÏetrurism
-
BY ADRI AN
SALBUCHI
_
r I t hen Moscow's
Federation
Tower skvs€'aPe'
I I !
auglt
nve tast April, images
of tbe blazing
llll i"r""'".
." i
" "ppeï
floors were
grim renind-
f f ers of the September
11,2001terlor
attacks
on
the Twin Towen o{ New York Citv s World Trâde
CenÙe'
GestâDolike
2417 total sùrveillânce
Police
state spving on
rhê d;estic DoDulations
ofthe US, UK' Europe, Austnlia'
r'rew Zeahna
and -
even l{ to â lesser degree -
in most
oi her . ouni r i es
t oo
lhese aæ iust
two o{ the many
signi6cant
teasons wby
th€ 9/11 Êvent neêds
to b€ tevisited
and reassessed
uDtil
ir'" rU tr"tr' e" ry
-*es
out: wt'o teâtlv
did it' àv did.
t;€y do it, low did they flatage to
Pul
it off, and who have becn i?iding or at
leâst diverting
the âwful truth âbout
it
and why?
We need not delve here on all the
flaetânt contradictions
and dâmned
lie;
propagated by US âuthorities
ând
the mainstream
mediâ
to this vely
day. in this resP€ct,
lead
mênded to visit the manvexcellent
an'l
wellreseerched
and do.unented
s'tes
on the Internet,
including
Scholars'
IorgllTruth
com, 911Truth
org,
wtcT
net,
g11reseârch
com and ratc7net'
amongst
others
Râther,lCs
the d rama tic geoPol'trcâ
I
thet n;ed to be increasinglv
stressed
Bv
now all independent
thinking
people know
thai
the World
i , , J" c*t ' "*, ,
nt U-ught
dôh n bt l 9sÙi c' dâl f ànat i cs
red
by somp nut hi di ng
i n"i de r dæp
(
rve i n Af ghan' st ân
Funni l v, t hi s i : l he mosl
Si ol esqLe
rnd di ol
i ' con-
""i.,
"
'
hi.t ** .ra
"nd
i"t
rhdr D
"xa'tlv
whât US
,itl,"â l'-"*"
,*t'-'rie'
prPe(
i
rhe world
ro believ€
.*"rr"a.
p""of"
**v*lùe,
however'
âæ increasingly
.,r.J"
"
,. ir'".u"r.""
rari rhàt sreelrràmed
buildinss
â"
"li
ji
",', ".
r.0." ,r'
'"v
,hp world rrede
centre
did'
SÎEEL A D COI{CREIE
SKYSCNÂPEBS
DO
I,IOT CRUI'BLE
TO DUSI"'
Moscow's
leilèration
Tower is
just on€ of manv exâm-
"r"..i
r' l*r"
'*
**r l, rdrg' suffering
catastroPhtc
6res
I "i
".
, i . "' ' ' . e
, "". '
Ler! t âke
â qui ckl ook
àt ot her
-l -
i "' :
"' , . ori
-", "
dài i nsbàck
mànvdeci dcs:
consequeoces
of the nagrânt
9/11
lies
'
NEW DAWN
27
Howevei,
hâd th€
"9/11lâws of
physics" prevailed,
Iederation
Towei
would
have collapsed
into its footprint
at free-fall speêd
end tùrned into ân
iffhes-deep
dust .ârpet covering
centrar
Moscow.
Clearly,
that is not whât hap-
! ened. . .
Whât did hâPPen
was that twenty
Moscow
Âre brigades
and helicopters
fousht
the blaze
throughout
the night,
bringing
it under
control and frnally
extinguishing
it.
BIRTH
OF THE
"GLOBAL
WAB
OI{ IERROR"
lndeed, strânge
events suriound
the
9/11
terlo! attack,
which hasbecome
the watersh€d
ev€nt of our modein
times. For it mâiks
the beginning
of lmperial
Ov€rdrivê
on r he par t of t he Uni t êd Sr àl es
Br i t ai nandkeyal l i e'
n r ur ope and t he Ml ddl e f , àçr ' al l m, squer r de' l
â< i he
"GlobÀl
War on Terïor'"
In
iu't
over a decâde thi'
wâr
hascost
untold sufiering,
deâth and iniurv
to rnillions
of
D€ople
and widespread
violence
in manv countries'
some
'"r
*hictr h,ve
'ini"
uee" invàded
and destroved
c]ôs€r to home, 9/ I I has served to
JLrstify
todây's
TOPr The .iia<t
on the Tvln Tow€rc
ol New York Cltyb Wo d
Thde Certre. SeDt.nber
rr' 2{nr'
EOTTOM
IIFT:
t'loscow t
t d.ôfon Tow.I skFtlàPer
on flre In APTII BOIToM
RICHT:
^
2E-story
hish-rlse
àpàrtm€nt
bulldlns h Shanghàl'
chlm wàs
lonpletely
denroyed
bv flre but the bulldlùg
dld not
'ollaDse'
wwwnewdawnmagazlne.com
Speci al l ssue
Vol . 6 No 3
-r'
.
On 17 O.tober 2004, atue broke out in Câra.as,
Venezûelâ s tallest skyscrâper housing the Ministry
of Infrastmctur€. lhê upper 20 oI its 50 floo6 were
destroyed and yet... it did not collapse.
.
On 12 February2005, Madrid's 33 storey Winsor
Tower sutrered a hug€ 6re câusing the outer parts of its
30 uppër floors topartiâlly collapse.lt took 6re fighters
âfulldayto extinguish theblâze ând yet thebnilding...
.
On 23 February 1991, â major frre atOne Meridiân
Plazâ, â 38 storey skyscrâper in Philadelphia, gutted 8
floors, killed 3 fire 6ghters and cauÉing US$100milion
indirect6re losses. ft€ fire burned for ov€r 19 houæ,
bioke most windows on the 6re floo:s; verti.al columns
were not damaged but horizontalbearns sagged as
nuch as 3 feet. TTe buitding did not collapse and was
Êna1ly demolished eight years later.
.
28 July1945: lostinheâryfog, âWorldWarIl
twin engine B-25 bomber rammed strâight into New
York City's enblematic Empirê State Building at the
78tb,79rr and80" floorleveis igniting mâjor Êres and
yêt... the builaing did not collâpse.
'
On15 November20lo
a 28-storyhigh rise âpart-
rÂent building in Shanghei, China was completelt
destroyed by frre kiiling dozens, butthebuilding did
ûot colapse (see
photo page 26).
.
On 26 FebrGry 1993 World Tràde Centres
Molten 5leel
pours
dowl| from à spol àro{d lh. 80h lloor ol th€
Soulh To*er of lhe WTC, Proi Steven lones of Bdghàm Young
Unlverslly chemlcâlt ànats.d slrucluràl ste.l resldue âIld ldend-
tled lhe mâleriàl às Thefirâla. Therhate ls the conlrolled demoll-
tlon explo6lve tiermlle
plus
sulfur. Sultur.alls{s lhe thêfinlte to
burn holler, cuttlng sl.el
qulckly
.nd leavlftg lrâlls ol
y.llow (ol-
oured resldrc. âs scen ln tils Dhoto.
GROUl{D ZERO: CRIMI}aAL DESTRUCTIOI{
OF A HAJOR CRIME SCEI{E
these a:}d many other simila! examples o{ catastrophi.
fires on high risebuildings begthe question:whât really
happened on 9/11? Whydidthe two towels collapse ât
free fall speed? Why did they turn into dust? Why was
all the evid€nce immediately remov€d, whisked âway and
destroy€d by US authorities?
What happen€d to those nassive foundation beans
cut at exactly 45' - tell-tal€ signs of controlled demolitions
-
that quickly disappearcd?'lrink âbout itr the worldt
d€âdliest end most famous ciimèscene whére over 3,000
people were nurdered was quickly gutted by the FBI,
FEMA, police end military àuthoritiest all the evidence
lemoved ând destroyed so thât no lorensic enâlyses could
be done. Whatever steel beâms ând trusses survived were
quickly sold as scrâp metal to steel mills in South Koreâ,
Taiwan and other countries for immediate melting and re-
roreing.
On€ would àave at least expected US authorities to be
curious to find out e/hy two 110 storey towers lying next
to each other collapsed so suddenly and catastrophically, if
only to lêâln how to build stronger buildings in the future
that wont come down so veiv easilv.
Ëvervone kDows thet whenever â maior airliner disas-
ter occuls, civil aviatioD âuthorities cârcfully pick up all
the pieces, tlying to put the unlucky âirliner bâck togethei
in some far-otr hangâr so they can investigate and maybe
discover whât went wlong. Iàe cause ofthe âccrd€Dt
-
â
faulty rudder, fuel tank, wing stfut, avionics, hydreulic
Tower suffered the d€tonation ofa massive 600
to toppl€ the bùiiding, and yet.. . it did not budge ân
World lnde Cetlhe Tower l{o. 7
-
thàt wàs not
deep underir, bdspmpnr level which wàs iniend.
.ltplàn. and ody fliflered mod€Iate lhes on itt
lloor6 tlBt wf. bêlng extlnguhh€d at the rime
-
Ureâ-Nitrâte-Hydf
ogen gas,enhanced truck
hlo lts own lootpdnt, àlso at lr€ejall sDeed,
.l 5:30pm on thàt latelul day.
.
Special lssue Vol.6 No.3 wwwnewdawnmagazine com
system, or whetever
-
can be re-designed so that airplene
tt?e and model is mâde sâfer.
Noton GroundZeio. US authorities cleared the area
of âll beams, trusses, bolts, bùryingwhateverbodyparts
tumed up in the rubbl€, vêryfast. ftey only seemed coD-
cernedin ensuring cround Zero quickly becane "hallowed
ground": â mystical symbol inspiring the rlew-boln clobal
Physi.ists, engine€rs and the WTC's own archit€cts
and builders state that thê Twin Towers were built to
/esist dilect hits from the largest
jetliner
ofthe lâte 60's
-
the Boeing 707 which is about âs big ând cârries âbout as
nuch fuel as the more modern Boeing 767's that râmmêd
into both Towers on 9/11.
What brought the towers down was the
jets'{ue],
say
government expets. And yet both 6r€s inside the uppêr
flools of the Twin Towers wer€ not hot certêinly not hot
being extinguished et the time
-
suddenly collapse into
its owD footprint âko ât free-fall speed at 5:30pm on that
{âteful dây?
ITis nice and tidy controlled d€molition€ven allowed
{or the authoritiës to evacuate the building so nobody
got hurt. WTCT wes home to SEC
(Securities
& Exchange
Commission) o6ces inv€stigâting Enron, Worldcom and
high-tech stock market bubblê scândals, âs w€ll as th€
s€crct service'É largest 6eld ofâc€. Alasl À11 the evidence
they hâdput togethercame down with th€ building...
Further, wasWTCT also home to a secret ultrâ hi-tech
commând Post housing all th€ hardwâre andelectrcnics
necessary to sequentially
(and
probably wireless$ deto-
nate bombs plâc€d inside the Twin Towers to bring them
dowr? Once that opêration e/as achieved, how perfect to
destroy all th€ evidence under thousands of tons of rubble
from the collaps€d buildins? Itt
just
too
sood
(o!bâdl)
to
FAn 100 ltal{Y
"srGNrFrcarï
ouESTtot{s..."
We could add to âll ofthis th€
incredible NORAD, FAA, USAF
air defence failures ov€r New York
City and Washington DC - the most
defended airspace on plânet Earth;
or the lidiculously s.nâ[ hole left by
a large
(a[eged)
Boeing 757 airlins in
the PeDtagoni or the âlmost compl€te
enoùgh to melt steelbeâms
- hence their
orânge <olour end thickblack snoke,
both evidence ofbad or
"cold
conbrc-
tion. Why, even the blue flame .oming
out ofyour kit.hèn stove is much hottèr
than thât, and yet your steeipots ând
pans do not melt every time yoù .ook
tour
food, right?
worse still: video images ofboth
j€t
impacts were v€rydramatic, par
ticularlythe ones o{the South Tower
that showed â massive, huge fireball
exploding... outside the buildingll Yes,
indeed: a large part
-
perhâps most
-
ofthe fuel exploded oatsrde and away
from the tower. Andyet... the Soùth
Tower collapsed first whilst videos
show signs ofmolten steel pouriDg
down from a spot aroundthe 80'r'
floor, something that was clearly
Iâck of comm€rcial
jetlin€r
debris in aU
four crâshesj or the fact wat garn€s were
b€iDg carried out at €xactly the sâme
time, inthe same plâ.es âDd undêr the
same atta€k scenârios; or the exceptional
volume of "put options" short selling
Amedcân ând United airlines stockwhich
reaped nice earnings for some ânony'nous
people who neverdaredto show up to
not câused by
jet
{uel, which is basically reÉned kerosene.
Tell-tâle signs peihâps of I}rermite and Nano thermite,
both of which are high-povrd military expiosives?
that is what a report published in the April2009 €di-
tjon of me Open Chemxal Phtsics Journal concl,ldes. Led
by University o{ Copenhagen chemistryprofessor Niels H.
Harrit, âr€search team o{ nine chemists concludes they
"...discoveled distinctive redlgray chips in all the samples
we have studied ofthe dust producedby the destruction
ofthe World Trade Centre. Exâmination offour of these
sâmples, couectedftom s€parate sites ot.. these redlgrây
chips show marked similarities in âll four samples. .. .TTe
red portion ofthese chips is found to be an unrêacted
thermitic material ând highly €n€rgetic."'
( r eàr ' y
à "smoki nCgun. àl t l . ough nor exr . r l y r he
one George W Bush, Dick Chenen Donald Rumsleldand
Condoleezze Rice weye looking forl
w1c7
-
THE SOLOI|OI{ BUtLOll{G
'I}len
we have that 64million dollarquestion that no
one can ânswer: whv did 47 storev World Trade centre
Tower No. 7 that was not hit by any eirylâne and only
sufiered moderate 6res on its 6rh ând 12'h floors that were
www.newdawnma9az ne.com
cash themiorthç fâct that Osâmabin Ladenwâs mne
diâtely accused otùeirg 9/11t mastermind and culprit
and vet for almost â decadÊ the lBI had him on thêir
'Most Wanted" list fo! other attacks but not a word about
9 I l . or . he gl àr i ng omr ssbns i n r l e 9 I I Commi sr i on
end NIST reports and their grotesque conputermod€l
"proofs'; or incredible cellphones thât worked at 30,000
fe€t; or the very sùspicious US governnent sponsoredBin
Lâden family airlift ordered by President George W Bush
once Iull grounding of all aircraft had taken place on 9/11;
or the fact thât only a day before defence secretâry Donâld
Rumsfeld admitted the Pentâgonwas
"missing" a mete
2.3 trillion
(US$2,300,000,000,0001) in unaccounted for
assets: or the fact thât the PortAuthoritv of New Vork ând
NewJersey decided to privatise the WTC to Lârry Siiver-
stein
just
two months eaiiiet end that Lucky Larry got
bjtlions of dollars in insutance indemnity, ev€n âfterhe
âdmitted on pubiic TV thât he agreedto
"pull" the build-
ing down on thât dleadful afternoon; ot the FBI's'lucky
frnd of WTC1 suicide pilot Mohâmmed Attat intâct
DâssDort on the sidewalk b€low; ot....
)
I
\
special lssue Vol 6 No.3
'
NEW DAWN 29
lJrrk
r.S'
E"4I'1A'
FALSE FLÀG ATÎÂCKS
More andmôre hicid people inside and outside the US
are waking to the fâ.tthat 9/11.ân onlybe explainedâs
foul
play purposely perpetrated by extrenely powerful groups
of ployers that are embeddeà deep inside the public and private
power stru.tures of the United States anâ its key allies notably
Israel, vlho have theit o@n indepenàent agenda
I }l ey àr e Fdl . e r l r g at t àcks ànd
j nvol vF
' r àgi ng
. ar ef ul l y, al , ul at ed
ver v hi gl ' pr of i l e dt t éck' on
"n"'
own couDtry ând interests, ênd then laying the
blâme on
whichever "enemy" thepelpetrators wish to wage war
this is nothing new, especiallyin the United States
wher F Fàl e Fl dgoper àr i onsr r "d Lr àdi t i onr l l or er gn
policy tool of deception. lnt€lligence agencies .ontingendy
partne! ând interact with discrete clandestine and crimi'
nâlgroups in order tôp]àn and execùte such vile â.ts ôf
terrorism. T]ley iang€ fyom lDtentionâl ptovocation ând
"letting things happen,' to outright exe.ution.
Understândine False Ftags as part ofUS/UK/ISrael
foreign pôlicy and war effofts not only explalns key high
profrle dfamàti. events that
"justified" wâr âgainst awide
assortment of"enemies" in the past, but also helps us un
dentând present-day US, UK, french and lsrâeli behàvioui
inplâ{es like Syria,Itan, Libya, A{ricaând Latin Amêri.â
In all cases, one key ôbjective stands out; promoting US/
U K & Allies' imperial expansion and .onsolidation as
A q!jck overview ofhistorical lâlse Flags:
l 8q8 f t FUsbr r i l p. hi p' Mâi nc wàc bl own up i n
Havânâ Harbôùr, triggeriDg the Spanish-American Wàr
wôn by the US.Ihis 1e{t Cubâ, Pueito Rico, Guamand
the
philippines
as wârbooty fol theAmerica.s.It âlso
i n. l udedanear hmedi aPsywuexet ci sel edbyWi l l i ân
Randolph Hearsit yellow
joutnâ1ism
press thât whipped
Fôh€ 1àg àgalnst Cubà. In 1963, "op€Iàtlon Northwoods,"
plànn€d
by lhe US Joinl Chlefs of Stàtl, wàs d€tcrlbed In $ls
document. Th€
paràmilitary asp€cls ot the
plan
Included staglng
up hystericâl wâr fr€nzy amongst US citizens
with his
"Rememberthe
Maine, to hell with
Spainl" rhetoric.Years
lâter, itwâs proven the
ship eithèr sutreredâ coalexplosion or, mote
likely, â bomb attack. Divers lâter found thât
the shipt ârmour plâtes were blown from the
inside out, ând not tuomthe outside as woutd
be caused by an enenybornb.
In Mey 1915, the British pÀssenger ship
"RMS Lusitaniâ" was sunkby the U20 Ger'
man submatine, killing 1,200 ofits almost
2,000 passengersj 128 ofthe deadwere
Us
citizens. A week earliea Imperiel Germany's
embassy in washington DC had issuedpublic
warnings to passengers because
"Lusitâniâ'
was known to regulâÙ trânsport military
supplies to Britâin in its war effort against
Germàny and wâs, thus, âlegitimâtè wâi
tàrget. Winston Churchill, then Britaink Fitst
Lord o{ the Adniraltn used the
"Lusitania'
as bait know
i ngt he Cer màns woul dt r yt o si nk i t ' On i t s l ast voyage, i t
carried 6 millionpounds
of shells ând mùnitions shipped
by JP Morgan Bankto clients in Britâinand Frânce,which
explains the catastrophi. explosionthat
quickly sânk the
vessel. Although it wâs illegal fol passeng€r ships to trans-
port wer materials, it nevertheless
"iusti6ed US entry
into World Wâr I in 1917' Winstonwâs very hâppy.
7 December l94l was US President Franklin D
Roosevelt's
"daythât will live in infâmy'when Japan
attackedaUs tavâlbàse at Peell Harbour, Hâwaii lnhis
fâmous speech, he went on tô say,
"The
United stateswâs
W
Tcrl
tustlA},ll JlrL tv 1 SLlfjMARlNt, rtaaaBLY
I'260 DE^tt
rwtre rt?n;.,}r.;:::: ot-r /Âl5l/ col-t:-l Jlvf(s /,{ 1, M/l{ll:rji
a,Pa îLË,\aa s'r!€t rRoHttlAX Al tD VANDtLStLl lrrJti.lc;
rt1.ië/rv{; fl)N BElta
yts
rftS f ,l cFA vâ at :is is  r' l{À^,
ffii.h
\€;a
|jtttl$lt]ittû
(r,!tr,bn
d nr4en!
tuch !d
;di ,u! ror erobs eeo{.
' p9
assàsrinations .Id tenor attà.ks In the l{lâmlâr€à.
30 NEW DAWN
.
speci al l ssue vol 6 No. 3
W
www newdawnma9àzrnecom
7 llecembêr 1941: ,àpàn attâded à US trâvàl bà3€ at Peàd
Hârbour, Hâwâll. ll ls clàlmêd tne Amerlcàns had foreknowledge
of lhe attack ànd lel lt hàppen so they .ould €nt€r the var.
ât pèace with thât nation, and yet for six months b€fore
th€ Pearl Harbour attackâ USvolunteer squâdror knowr
âs Ihe Flying Tigeis hâd been lunning âtta.kmissions
âgâinst Jâpenese forces in China causing the Jepânese
to lose 100 âircreft. PeârlHârbotr/ wâs pârt ofâ warplen
againstJâpan, where it servedas bâitforthe Jâpânese to
bite, ând th€y did. Ihe US hâd ceptur€d Jepânese
"Magi."
decrypting mâchines, so they knew âbout ân impending
Japanese âttâck, ànd
j{st 'let
it hàppen. ln fàd, Roosevelt
gave severâl ofthose decrypting mechines to his British
allies, but noneto his US nâvâl commande$ inthe Pâcifrc.
Hawaii's navy commânder Admiràl Husband Kimmeland
ârmtcomnander Lt. GeneralWalter Short wele usedas
scapegoats, found "in.ompetent," demoted ând retired.
However, it
"justiÊed"
US entry into World War ILI
In March 1963, 'Operation Northwoods" planned by
the US Joint Chiefs of Staff was describedin adocurnent
titled "Justifr.âtion forUS Military Intervention in Cuba."
It included stâging âssassinâtions and terro!âttacks in the
Miami âreâ, sinking â boâtlôad of Cuban refugees
(real
or
simulated),' fâking â Cuban âil force attack ôn â US civil
ian eirlinel ândblowingup a US ship in Cdban wâterc. Alt
tobe thenblâûed on Fidel Castro. I}Ien US Plesident John
F. Kennedy did not give his approvâI, which musthàve
( er i
r i nl y
pr r ned
hi m r ur i her i nr êr nàl enêmi p,
2 August 1964r Anothei dây of in{âmy' when North
Vietnameseboâts allegedlytwice attacked the Us destroy
er Maddox in the GùlfofTonkin. Ï}Ie truth h thât, at the
r i me. r r e Sôul h V' er nr ne5e wer e r ur nl ng r âi d.
"g"i n\ t
the Noith in thatareâ. The incident was used âs âpretext
for mâssive escâIetion ofthe Vietnam Wâr by the Lyndon
B. Johnson Administrâtion. ]ïe Pentagon Paperspub
lished in 1971 later showed that this 'incident' ne'er even
hâppenedl
During the June 1967 Six DayWârbetween Israet
and its Arâb neighbours, unmarkedjet fightels repeat-
edly ettâck€d ând bombed th€ USS Libertypâtrolling
international waters offPâlestine in the cleàrhope rhat
its sinkingcould then be blâmed onGanelNasser's Egypt,
thus dragging the US into a war fo/ hrâel. Unforrunately
(forlsrael)
the Anerjcan ship did notsink, although35
of its crew were killed by Isrâeli napâlm and boûbs. Untjl
his death iû 1999, the USS Libeity s .onnander William
Mcconagle demanded that seclet docunrents on this pe!-
ndious câse be releâred. theynev.rwere.
these âre bùt â few ofthe
"fleeC'
of iftplicit stâged fâbe
llag events ofwhi.h
g/11is
the "nroth€r ship
"All
w€ can
add is,
"Mission
A.complishedl
Outside the US we âlso €n.oùnter incredible
'coinci-
dences" surrounding London's Underground
terror bolnb-
ings of7 July 2005, where private firm Visor Constdtant6
âdmitted it was running a mo.k ânti'terrof drill in which
the fr.tionàl scenàrio wâs eaâctlythe
sâme as tàe ùèâl â.
tacks that were drcn takingplace.
Visor's Mànaging Di/e.tor Peter lowet declared liv€
on BBC Rr di o r hdr d") . Ar hJl f pàst n r ne i hi s mor ni ng wE
wete actually runnlng an exercise for a comPâny of ove! â
thousând people in London based on simultan€ous bombs
going offprecisely at the railwây stations wh€re it hap-
pened this ûolning, so I still have the hâirs on the bâ.L of
my neck stânding
ùp right now. Yêeh, sut€,.webelisve
Toryedo dàmâge to the USS Ubùly lron . hbr lht ath.l
sone
wrong by |rrael In 196Z ITe l,|l rl(.! $l dld i.t dû&
àlthough 35 of ltr crev wcr. |tilled !, bndl r h d ùûnù.
www newdôwn magazin e .om speclal lssue Vol.6 No.3
.
r{EW DAWN tt
so E collclusloras
Clearly we se€ a
pâtt€tn of covert Fâlse Flâg attacks
thât âr€ pârt of the imP€tial wâ! strategy of the US' Brit-
ain,lsra€l
ândtheirâllies.
Ofcourse, false Râgs require
<âreful
plânnin8, arnPle 6nâncing,
absolute secrecn fullv
Fepat€d
rn€diâ cov€rage usiûg
Pov{erful
Psvwâr tech-
niques, and â suitâble âssortment
of smoke screens' scape-
-
High profile governrnent omcers -pïesidents,
cabinet
ministers, congressmen -
must be kept âs far eway as
Pos
sibk from the entire
planning and execution
Proc€ss'
Evet if they are the ones giving the Énal go âhead' they
must never be
peïceived as having somehow bê€û
in the
know ïegarding the
"comiûg attack."
They must
lôok and
âct as
"sùrDrised" as evervbodv
elsel And if dôubts do statt
to arise afierwards,
they must have full ptotection; it's âll
pârt of the Fâlse Flâg Model
'Ihât,
fo! instan<e, is whât Nâtional S€curity secrecy
lesislation exists for: to €nsure thât sensitivê and damning
"oidence
.." be p"t awan and fngêr-pointing
information
fully clâmped down for 25, 50, ?5, even 100
v@Îs
if ne€d
the model âlwÂvs includ€s en "inv6tigation'by
a
'.ommitte€
ofnotâbles.
Like the 9/1I Commission
chaired by insidets tTomas
H. K€an aûd L€€ H Hamitton
and directed by PhiliP Z€likow. lf thev summon toP brâss
like George W Bush and Dick Chenev to 'testify," that too
must b€ done âccorAing to discret€ ruleÉ of €ngâgement,
i.ê., in full secfecy,
both of them d€claling togethet so they
agree ând cortect thêir 'answers" to ensut€ they are
"th€
'ITey
know only too well that, in the long run' the truth
ends up surfâcine âs with the 'attacks" on the Mâine,
Lusitâniâ or Pearl Hâlbour' Th€ importânt
thing is to
"buy time." If €nough time
goes by, they caD deal with ând
whitewash everythrng,
às long âs the
Public
eye
Petceives
such "revelations" not so much as I
PoliticJ
issu€' but
rether as a Àistori.al issue.
what harm cân reâlly arise today if we dis.over that
woodrow wilson and F.D. Roosevelt tricked th€ Us into
two European wâts? Ev€n th€ vietnam War is history
today: for most p€ople it boils down to sêveral
Sood
Hol-
Wood
novies ând som€ black-ând-white
images ofhiPPv
peàce parades in the sixties.
Once something becomes
"history," it can b€ suitâblv
handled, controiled and sanitised.
Ihê greât opPortunitv
we have todây is that the most hideous ând dratâtic
fâlse
fiâsevents
like 11 S€ptember
2001 and 7 Julv 2005 in
Lo;don are not "history"
(not yet, ânywav) but rather an
inreeral
pàrt
of the ongoing global
Polrticà
I s(ene that
.o"tlnues ro le used Lo
lustifv
US. UK lsràeli & Allies
lmpet ial O verdrjvê.
lf. thànks to ie.hnolosx the rnternet' the huge dis-
semination of information,
we can somehow bting out the
truth regarding these atrocities
ând who reâUy committed
th€m, to e sufÊciently lârge
Portion
of gtobal
Public
opin-
ion, thât will then spell reâl trouble - even the colâpse -
of today's honi6c clandestine,
illegitimâte, unelected and
criminal Global Powet Mâst€rs.
'Ihey peryetrâte th€ir mischie{ enshrouded
in deeplv
entr€nched
positions of
Power
inside the fotmal
Public
and privâte power structures of the US, UK, lsrael, Frânce
and the EU.
So, in a wây, we hâve much to b€ oPtimistic
about AII
we ne€d to do is persevere in our endeâvours
to bring the
truth out. Oûce criticÂl mass âmongst the world's collec-
tivê
psyche tu reached, then a tiPping
point wiu
no doubt
be ouicklv
reâch€d in which thk whole
Perverted
svstem
of giobal iles topple" over and sinks. Just like the proverbi-
âl cruiser Pos€idon; then shall this dark svstem disepp€ar
in a moment in the tvlinkling ôf an eye!
FOO1r|OtÊS
L Ihe Open Civil EngineerinS Jo!'n,/ Volume 2 2009 7_31 4u
thore: Niels H- Hertit, Jetrrey Farrer, Steven E. Jones, Kevin R'
Ryar, lank M. Legge, Dàniel Farnsrorth,
Glegg Roberts, James
R. Gourley, Br.dley R. l"ârsên
2. wwwlusitania.net
3. Robert Stinnett, D4, olD e.eit: Thè Truth dbaut FDR dnd Pean
4. A
prand
exÀmDle ot insidP6
'mvês
I igàt! ns inedeE was rhe
w,rien comnission on theJohn F Ken nedv Àssas3 in ation ot
it6 sêven mebbers, four were toP level Council on Foi€ign Rela
tions membets: Seiatot Gerald R. lord, SenâtorJohn Sherman
CooDet, John J. Mccloy and
-
lâst but not leâst
-
ADet welsh
DùlLs, CIA director flom 1953 until 1961 when hê wâs forced to
resisn by JPK à f(€r thp Cuban Bay ot PiSs fras.o Th e CIA is ole
of tie
-"st
susp-t
playen in the JFKkilli!8l
*r.
""*0"-"t"""r,""...t1
I
ADRIÀI{ SÀLBUCHI is a
Politi(âl
analyt! âùiîor, s?€àkel and ràdio lalk-shor host in &gen-
tina. He has
publLhed sewEl bookt on
sêôpolltics
aid €conomics In SPànÈh, ànd rcc€nllv
Dublished
hisjid eBook in Enstlsh:lh. Conhg
Wodd Go@J|f'nPnli L,gedv d HoPr) shKh
(.n
be od€rcd thrcuqh hlt lYeb slti lw àslbuchi
(,m
à' or d'rdih Éan b' Pquened bv
E-mail lo àBàlblchi@gmàil.con salbuchl is 5E
v!àls
ol ag€, nrârri€d, sith four adult
(hil-
dr€n, and worls as stral€gic con$Iant
lor domenic and int€nôtional comPânkt' He h also
tuuiêl ol the s@nd Republic Plol€d in Ag€ntina,
\ahich is exPôndlhg intenâtlonallv
(visit:
sssjecondrepublicprcj€ct..om).
.
Special lssue Vol.6 No.3
RENCOIVTRE DU 3e ÎYPE EMÏÂNCE
APPARITIONS UfO
Ln er ô 1a. a . . ^. at l l Êdéaa enen! d?, t . t é ëe
Atietrtâhs, été le tetûin dernultiales naûnesbtians 0vNl
AU.DELA DE LA SCIEIICE
HYPOTHESE SPAIIÀLE
L'HYPO,rHÉSE
DU BIC EANG
SERAIT-ELLE
TAUSSE ?
rer?bsbi l ntti al emi stès
=
- E
:Il
-!
Décôurcz ês câs ovN
\
ENOUÊTE
I
y
a 3 mois nous avons accueill a cette même
place
un commandani de bord d une compagniê
d'aviation cvile I a bien voulu,
pow
nous, revenù
d une manière ânonyme sur cetie iacetle de son
mélier et aborder le sujeltoulours délcal de IUro
oq e. Aulourd hul,vous êlesà la màne
place
iou
avu,au dessusde la chiefs, une I
mantenanl
plus
eurs secondes au dessus de la n-
viùe, avani de drsparaih en d redion de Sedan.
Les arlces de ce
genre sont
parfois
assortis de
comrnenlalressimp isles vo relendencieux.à
pro
pos
des
probab
I iés de v e Eftra Terreslre La rela
lion enlre lémoins, sclenlifques et mddias n a
jaruis
m monl été au beau lxe
La réact on nonnale du ecteur ntell
gent et dqui i
bré est de haussâr les épau es etde consâclelson
lempsà d aulres sùle1s,ie le comprends. En réa ilé
ce récil laconque se Évèle n ôlreque la
pairie vi
sibed un vasle
"
iceberg
'
donl le corps immergé
est lê
plus
imp0riant et le plus nléressant Ans,
quand
on recùelle sysiémaiiquemenl tous es té
moqnages, sans aucun souc
préaable de iriau
près
de toules les s0urces
possibles (PEsse,Armee,
Polce ScentfLques,Enquêlesdreclesauplesdes
tâno ns eic
)
on se lrouve
proqressivemenl en
pré_
sence d un amas colossald'intormalions Jai
peÊ
sonnelemenl tenté d accumuler une tere
inlormau0n
pendant plus
de st âns duranl mes
pre
mières années de tava là l'oflicine, el nous drspo
sons actùelemenl de 35.000 à 40.000 comples
rendus d'observalion. Le Docieur saunder
quilul
Proiesseû de Psychooqie à lUniv€rsité du Co0_
rado
p0ssède parexemple
un lich erd€
pres de 80
000 rappor$
qu
coûespond à environ 37.000 eve_
nemenls distncls e Dodeuf Jacques Va lée pos
sède ui aussi un cata ogue do
plusieurs
miliersde
Srlon tenl compte du faitque le rccLrâ | des infor
malions n a éié iorcémenl
que
très
pâftLel, parce
que
mené à lilre striciemenl
personnel,
on devlne
que
a masse réelo des lémoiqnages disponibles
esl b en
plus
considÛab 0 encore.oessondages ré_
cenis
peflneileni
d esiimer
qire
le nombre des ob'
servali0ns a
prcbab
emenl alteini 100 millions en
lrente ans à a surlace du
globe I
apds ledurc de lous ces témoiqnages trou-
blanls, il est logique de sc
Foser
des
qu€s'
lions. Les
yeux
des nèmoins otrt-ils É€llement
observé
quelque cho€e dâns le ciel ?
C.P.
.
Évidemm€nl le nier reviendra à dne
qu'il
ne saqil
que
de cas de
psychoses
coll€clives 0u
d inventon
pure. I taul cependanl separer deux
sodes d observalions :celles
qui
sonl expliquables,
lelles
qu
une rentrée de sâlelile uneiusèe expen-
rnenta e, desballons sondes.. elc.. etceljesquine
e soni
pâs
cê sont celes cr
qui
m nléressent
c est à ce momenl
que
se
pose la
quesiion:
"
S asil ild un
phénomène
réellement observd
par
P0ur répondre à cette
queslion,
on
peul
uli iser des
élémenls d irfomatrom ind recis conlenus dans les
r app0i 6 d obsef r al i on adat e l heur eet l er eu
d observalion. Les conditons méléoro 0g
ques
au
momentde l'observatlon J âipensé, en eilei,
que
estémo ns avaieni eu lendance àn anacher
qu
une
mporlance secondaire à ces
quatres pamrnèÙes
et
qu
is cherchaonl davanlage à
péc
ser a descr
p
lion du
pnénomène prélendu
observé. L élude â eté
menée
par
des métlrodes slaiisliques Ele â
portè
sirr un
peu plus de I 000 npports
préevesau ha-
sard dans lelichier âùquella accés. J aiulrllse les
nppons d obseryalion dâm lesqu€ s a date lreure
et le liêu d'0bser,/anon étaienl c0nnus avec
préci_
sion.lls s sonl dans S0% descâs
ll€sl d âutre
pan possible
de conlnôler es cond
iions rnétéotuLogiques alléguées
pâr
les tem0ns,
par
compara son avec les archives de lâ Méléoro-
l0qie Natonale.0n consiate
que
les indicâlionsdes
témoins sont exâctes dâns 99,5% des cas. ceci
peut
êlre un
prenrier élémem d apprécialion de â
valeur des inlormalons
que
contiennenl les râp'
ports
d observalion Lâ leciure de c€s millers de
toùrss0usanonymat.
el nous all0nsvous
presenier
cornme C P Vous avez travailé du.anl32 ans
pour
re compte de loficlnedu rense
qnernent
dus
paÊ
t cul èrement délaché aux
phénomènes dolog
quês.
Sije coinprcnds bien,c eslchezvousque sonl ras-
semblés tous les dossiers sensib es
provenant des
npports sc entiliques des râpports de
police
et de
oendameri€,
de Iaualon civile mas éqalement
miilair€.Vousêlesaujoudhùienreûalte etcede
pu
s 17 mois Nous teùons à voùs remerciertout
particulèr€meni pour
cett€ 8ppârtion "furtve,
pusqùâ
vous avez bienvoulu consacrer une heure
trente de voiro iemps à nolre rédaclion
poùr
nous
écaùer sur cê
qu
semble clre
pour
beaucoup dê
monde surlene, un véf tab e secretde
po
ichmele,
mals
que personne n ose aborder auiani en haut
leu,
qu€
dans la iue Pluseurs lacenes de volre
personnalilé
el de votre travaln0us interess€nl
S voLrs e voulez ben nous alonsconmencer
par
la base. c est à dire les lémoins 0u lsso enid'ori-
sine
miitalres civils,
privés,
c est
par
eux
que
I'in-
Peùt'on dre
qu
ly a réelementdes
phènomènes
obserués
par
des iémoins ? Peul on dire
que
ces
phénomènes
sont inconnus ? Peul-on exp iquer ces
apparitions ? s agt-ild Lrne manilesialion extraler
.
Le
public
les
j0urnalisles
etles sc entiliquêsn ont
â
p
upai( du iemps connaissance dù
phenoméne
oVNl,
quàhvers
de courts adicles de
presse
du
slyle :. Le 5iévrier à Carian
(08)vers
I heùres40,
Monsieùr Raymond Dri lon conir€maître à rMalakotf,
raDports d observalon disponibles revele
qùe
e
plrénomène
0VNl estprélendu êùe obserué àloules
es dLstances De
qùeqùes
metres a
pluscu6
di
zaines de klomèires Par consèquenl r salit 1à
d un
phénomène
Éelernenl obsefté il doit êlre
d âùianl
pus
rapporlé
que
âtmosphère leûestre
esl
pluslmnsparenle
a( nonrentde observalon
Unc dtùdc stalslique, même éimentairo,
portant
sn relal de a couverlLne nuageuse. révèle
que
cette
propr
été estvérifiée aussib en en Franceque
Les Ésultats de ces difiércnles investiqalions
pemetlenl-ils
deconchrrc à l'observation d'ob-
C.P
.
Plus
précsément,0n peutdrc. que
le
phé
nomene esl statstiqùemenl equiva enta lob$rva
llon au sens oplque du m0l, d objels lraversanl
atmosphère.0n
prut
rernarqùer d âutre
part, que
eur nombre
par
unité de voune esi oonstanl sur
30 aÎs.0n voil ma comment ces résu tals
pour
ra enl s exp iquer
par
des
plrenomenes psych quesj
conscents ou inconscenls En lat. nous avons le
clr0 x entre deux rrypothèses le
phé
omènealèqué
présente
toutes es caractéristqùes de
. qùelqùe
chose, de réelementobservé visuelLenempar es
habilants a lrâvers une atmosplrère
plus0û
rn0ins
lrans@rcnlc Les témons se sonl concerlés,
par
mrliers. dans l0us les
pays
du monde
pour
chosr
des dales, heures et leux d observation,le s
q0e
es résu tals slatist
ques pù
ssent rcspûcter scru-
puleusement
es ois de la vision humaine en almo
splrere
pusou
mo ns lranspârenle
La
premlère
lrypolhèse esl évidernmenl la seue
pâùsi bl e
: Noùs sommes donc bcn cn
pr esencc
d un
pherromène rée emeni observé
par
es té
te
phénofiène
réellem€nl obserué
par
les té-
moins
peul'ilêù€
une mauvaise int€Détâtion
de
phénoflènes
connus?,
C.P. |
.
Laréponsequ estqénéralementproposée
à une lelle
queston
c0nsisle à ciler une d zane de
rapporls d obseruaton d 0VN
poùrappûWrunc
co vlclon néqative. 0n
peul
alors
présenler
dx
autre lénoignages corcspondanl à des ereùrs
d lntearétalions i aEantes
qu viennent délru re la
thèso
prÔcédente.
Poùr éviler cetécuei
jernp0ie
mrune méthode d analyse stal st
que
Elle
presente
ans lavantage d êlre vÛiiiab e, n€
peulia
re lob
jetd
aucunr
qùercle
dc conrpélences èl
prend
en
comDlelous estémoiqnaqed sponib es, sans cho x
orienlés ls agil d0nc de compare.la durée dbb
se alof de
phénonènes
connus visbes dans c
cel,àcrlr d observations du
phén0mÙre
oVNl.
Lâ dré€ d obseftatiof des
phènomènes
conft$
peut
se reparlir en trois calegû es
I es
phénomènes
doîl lobseNaion esl de lrès
courre durée
(queques secondcs au maximunr)
parmilesquels
0n trouve essennelemenl es me
léoftes, es rentréN de sateliles Des miliers de
météortessontvsibles ôhaqùe nuil en moyrnnc
2 es
phénomènes
dont lobservalron est de
ûrrquedurée (Llne lreure au moins) 0nyloweles
bal onssondes, lesoblelsâsù0n0miqùes.. Les
plre
nomènes sont éga ementtrès nombreux ct ont ùne
grande
chânce dêlre 0bservés car la
pupair
comme les
planàlcs peuvenl
être visibles chaque
jour
3
-
les
phénomènesd0nl
lobservalion estde durée
intermédiaire
qù peut
sélendre d utt dzâine de
secondes à
p
0s eurs m nuies 0n trouve dans celte
calé9orie les avions.les hélc0plères es0 seaux el
les nsecles. Si 0n compare la courbe de duree
d obse.vali0'r de ces diflérerts
plrènomènes
connus, à cel e du
phénomène
0.VN.1., 0n c0nslâle
qu
elessontlrès neltemenl diiférentes. etqu on ne
Àprèsana
yse
des rapporls dc durcc et de distarfe
Mais, vous confirmer en toute simplicité et sincérité que nous
ne sommes
pas
seuls dans l'univers
at
I
l I er vi r
\
, r êr r ê' l t nr - r r - ha do I r Tô. r ê
ôct
l ai . r r r r n^"
enol me.
Oui,
je
peux
vous le confrrmer : Nous ne sommes pas seuls I
I
I
Qælles
conclosions
pouvez-vous lirÊr
persol}
nellemenl, âpÈ 6 ann€es d'èludes?
C.P,:
"
Je
peux
d m
quece phénomène réellemenl
observé
possède
des camclÛisiiques
qui
lui sont
propres.
Le
phénomène
oVNi
présente
ur inléél
scentilique rnu&dschlnaire cerain el son étude
êst abordable
par les méihodes classiques de a
Dans
qùelles parlies
du nonde observe-t-on le
plus d'0.V.il.1.?
C.P |
.
Padod. ll n
y
a
pas
de localisanon
séoqm-
phiq
u e
pécis€. L obse wation esl iée apparem ment
à deux
par ar nèt r es essenl i el s ei at qui yai des
gens
su
place parce qu
rliaut louiours
quelqu
un
pour
établir un mppo.t,
(cesl vraiment l€ n0mlrre
d'habilanls au km
quicompte), d âutre
parl
elail
que
ecielsoitp usou moins cla L lln
y
a
pas
d 0b
servalion d'0VNl, dans les
pays
dù monded le clel
esl toujourc obscur, toul comme rl n
y
3n a
pas
dans
les régions du
qlobe
orl lecielesttoujoùlsdar mais
où iln
yâ pas
d'habitants.
'
enlre es deux
plrénomènes
on
peuldrequ€ nous
sommes en
présence d'un
phénomène
nconnu
réê lemeni observé
par
esièmoins
ên a
pas
s mullanémenten Eumpe,
ouels sonl les
pays
où l'on se
pé0ccupe le
plus
C.P. :
.
Dans chaque
pays
ilyâdessc entliques et
des
lroupes
de travai râttachés aux minislères de
la déi€nse de ces
pays, qui
s
y
nldrâssent. Je com
munique sans cesse avec mes homologues desau
lres
pays
€r
j€
reçois des lelires de ious les
pays.
I
y
â une espèce de coopémtion tâcitê
qu
se fail
scenc€, aumlt lendance à nous drc
qu€
non,
que
ce n esl
pas
v|asemblable. Et e torl
que
l0n a
te
pense,
est de tout de suile conclur€ en disant( Les
0.vN.l. n existenl
pasparceque
es ExtnT€rrestres
n exislenl
pas.
S ls exslaenl,
pourquoine vi€n_
dmi enl l spasver snous. . ?, l l nel aui pasr r anchI
c€lte banière. Nous sommes ên
présence
d un
phe_
nomène inconnu
i
une des hypolhèses
parmi
des
mire|sesr,
qu
ils agil
peul-être devéhiculeslmns-
porlânt
une lorme de vie dilférenlo de la note. Mais
on nâaucune raison d accepter
pus
cene hypo
thèse là
que
d auùes beaucoup
pus grandioses.
I
n
ya pæp usd anomalesdans une explication
que
dans une aulre
puisque,
de toule laçon,0n nê
peut
Si dans les milieur ofliciels on ne
peut pour le
mom€nl
pader
de rechercne au
grand jourr
qrclle
esl l'imporlance des enquCt€s menées à
tiir€
pdvé
?
C.P. :
.En
ftance ily a sans doule 5000 à 6000
perconnes quis€
sontgroupé€ssous des noms d
vers el variés, et
quis
intéress€nl séreusementau
sujet. I s âgii d ass.cialions londées sous lâ l0 de
l90l
qu
organisenl desenquêles el
publienl reurs
Ésullats. A lorce d invesiigalions ils rinissent
par
êire assezcompéleds. Les enquêlesde
po||ce sont
un
peu mieux lailes carelle a accès à des archives
elele a a
possib lité d inlenoger lestémoins
plus
Oælles sont c€s aulres erplicalions auxquelles
C.P : Parmi les
p
stes d éludes
que j
ai
pu
étudler au
débdde ma carrière lly a eu,
parexempk,le lait
qu
ilsaqisse de
phén0mènes
créés inconsciem-
ment
par lhumânité
par
l'inconscient colleclil. En
iair un cedain nombre de choses se lont incons-
ciemment.. not''e coeur bal nconsciernm€nl. Pûur_
quo
n'y aurait il pas ùn
phénomène physique qui
pu
sse être
pr0duit par
un
grand
nombrc d êlres hu-
Dans le développernenl de létùde menée, en ob
seruânl ùn échanlillon dindividus âu lravers d une
ioule, on constate
qu
lls ont des réaciians diflé
renles de celles
qu
ls ont lorsqu ils sont sêuls. ll
n'esi
pas impossibl€
qu
ilse
passe quelque chose
de commun ioBque des humalns se reirouvenl en
0n a
pu
aussi mâqlner
qu'ils'aqi peut
êlre d ùn
sysièm€ de communicâtion. 0n imaglne toujours
que
la comfiunicalion enire les civilsations des
L'inconn!
Pe|n-on locali$er les
points
où c€si appadtions
d'0.VN.1. appaniss€nt le
plrs
léqu€mm€nt?
C.P | 'Non.llais on constate toul de même
que
les
vaques d observaiion sont localisées à | échel e de
pusleurs
miliers de kilomèlres. Auând,
par
exem
p
e, Lrnevaqued'0bservalion anveaùxu.s a,iln
y
PeuÈon âdmenrc
qu'il
s'agis$e de
pr€aence
ex-
C.P.: ouani à la manileslalion d une vie Exlra1er-
rcslre, c esi une hypollrèse
parmi
d aulres. Pelsoft
nellement,je ne luiaccordepas
plus
d irnporlânce
qu
aux aulres Torn ce
qu
on sait
par
ailleurs de lâ
i
ièrenles
planèles
d0il avoir Iieu
par
des technoo
!ies
provefantde
la créali0n fumaine, or la rado.
la lélé,lnterneis0ntd€s invenlons récenles

ne
dureronl
pr0bab
emenl
pas
ongtemps aunc ælre le
de lemps unverse le, toul comme es sémaphores
onl eu eurtemps Pourquo ne
pas
maqner d au-
lres moyens de commun cat on
?
Le syst.me idea
serail ce u
quine necessilerat
pas
dt lechn0 0gie,
qui
rransmetrari le message dûrctement.
0n
peul
imâg ner
que
ces obseûations sont une
lentalive de communrcation deqùe
qûe
chose d ex
léreur à notre humanilé vers nous ? Non ? 0u en
pensez
vous ? vous voyez. nos cefires d nlérêts
dans nos
groùp3sde
travailsontmullip es etnous
nous dcvons de ne asser auc|lnes
possb
ilés.
mômc nlime, en coùrsde route.
I
y
a une âuire hypothèsetot|l aussienv sageab e:
0n
peut
imaqiner
que
lesierriens du ruturviennent
observer ce
qui
se
passe
actuellemenl llaudrart
alorc admenre a
possibi
té du voyâqe dans lo
temps Vous voyez.les hypothèses de travailsont
nonrbreuses et es
pistes muthles Se lrayrr un
chemln objeciif au travers des iarls recenses
parles
pop(
ations, l avialion crv le, m lrta.e, es élats ma'
i0rs
desarmées,les s entiliquesdo tous b0rds est
une lâche ârdue
;
{vla ntenant vous repondre fron
lalemenlsurl élenduede nosavancéesdans le do-
maine ùlolog
qoe
ne m esi
pas permis
Des
p
stes,
oui,
je peux
vous en donner disons
que
nous
âvons beaucoup avance ces 20 d
el
plus paniculèremenl
depus 1996 1997 année
cruck e dans notre rccherche
Quc s'esl-ilpasséà cette
pédode
? Une obseF
C. P: Non Pus
pr obânl . . l l ne
vaque d appar i i on
UFo
quia
eu un relentssement enonne dans
p
u
seurs
pays
européens.. celle dale a sgné
p0ur
nous.
sroupes
de recherches scienliliques du
phé
nomèno auprès des Elats majors et des armées, le
commcncÈment d une nouvelle èr€ dans a re
chûrche ulololique. Nen en demandezpas
dus
Beaucoup de norls sonisoum s à des habiilations
de [aule sécurilé et au s]lence, noùs
pretons
seF
menl nûus sommes olfciers
pub
ics et nous ûe
p0uv0ns pas parlersans
une cerlaine lorfne d im-
mun té.llfaul du couraqe
p0ur
venr
parler
de ce
qenre
de chose devaniun mm etun
jomalste
Cornprenez alors
qu
i
y
ait une mite
que
le
e
p0isse pas
lnnchir lMas vous connrmer en Lor'te
simplicité et sncérlé
que
nous ne so'nmes
pas
seusdans univercetdans envr0nnemenlploche
de la Terre esl déjà un
pls
énorme.0ui.je
peuxvous
le conimrer:Nous ne sommes
pas
seuls I
t'hconnu accepteriez voùsâ ms un
pellFu
de
question rép0nses s mples ?
C. P: Pour quoi pas . al è. y Si l a
quest i on ne me
D'accord. noswell, une larce ou une réalilé ?
avez-vous lÉvâillé conjoinlement sur le dossier
avec vos conlrÛes anéricains ?
G.P.: C eslune réa ité Nous n avonsjamâscola
boré sùr ce sujet avec nos conlre
pensez
vors lLMais nous savons daprès nos ce
lules d nvesligal ons
que esujelz0NÉ sl esl hau
tement sensible à Washinqton. L ncdenl de
B0SWELL a beret bren existé.ls onl ef{ect vemenl
bef récuperé beaûcoup de clroses dont des corps.
Au vu de lamp eur dù ùjel,les aulor tes n ont su
quoi inventertantlâ
pression
medrâlique esl devenu
OUI, il
y
a eu un contact
direct entre Grt* ...
et les Etats Unis
rl l '
. i f l , rp
llclI
Eande
au ildes années.. alors le Peoiagoneâin-
venlé un las d'histoÙes
qu
i s onl essayé de rendre
p
us ou moins oflicielau fldes mois
qu
ontsuvi
incidern mâleur de Roswel .commelhisloiredes
balonssondes, des mannequns de lests. elc D€
puis
a base de reclrerche soswel, la Zone 51'a
élé dépacée dans un ieu tenu hâùtemenl secrel
Deceque n0ussavons In
y
a
plus qând
clrose dê
sensiblesur e sile de laZone 51
Soy€z en sûr, nosw€liail bien
paiû
d une rèâ ite
Le
louvernement
savait ei nous avons
prolité
de
cerlalnes tutes sur e slie Z0NE5] rnais rapde
menl washingion â décidé de ne i€n rendre
pu
blc Poùr le Penlagone êt la Maison Eanche de
lépoque, | élait bien trop dângerêùx d en nformer
le
publlc. Mais !e gouvûnement América n avat
sudoutcomp s
pardessus
lout lenFù maieur,
paf
rappor{ aux autres
pays
et sûrtout lÊx lBss en
ple
ne
querre
fro de,
que
rcprésenlât e
pouvoir
daccédereniinà avértésurlesujetuFoelàleurs
L'lnconnu:Vous êles vous rendu sur
p
ace ?
C,P:Ditlicile
quesllon
. mol non... des conlrères
oui maisde ce
que je
sais, c esl
qu
au débul
per
sonne n en élait vraiment convancu, ici. Puis sur
place quelques
annees âpres nous avons
pu
ap
prochef
des mi ilaires amÛicains en rcirate
quioni
lravailé su le sile de lépoque, beâuôoup d infor-
maiions onl lu entalors Deslntormalionssênsib es
qui
nous ont confodés sur laspecl majeû du
phe-
nomène Boswell. Mes conirères,
qui
ont enquetè
sur es événements à ce momenl à ont vu d€s
preuves
de eurs
prcprcs yeux
et soni aujourdTui
Lorsque le$ pilotes
de ligrc de l'âviation civile
€l des ârmées raDDo.le leurs observâlions ré-
gulières, qu'en pcnscz-vou$ ?
C.P.: Le
plusgrand
bien,
pensez{ous
Non, sans
p
aisanler, ce sont d€s
gens
sereux etde bon sens,
etiê
peux
v0us assurer
que
ce
qu ils voied esl bien
la réalilé de exislence d une iorme de ve exlra-
avez-vous eu
quelqo€s-uns
de l€urs dossieG
C.P,:ouib en sù( loules les mois au moins un...
I anl qr ecel â?
C.P, | oui
i
nous ne nous loumons
pasvraimenl
les
poucês.
et is sonr Ùès aclifs là haul !
ouel est lâ
posilion
des
qouvemcmenb
sur lc
su,€t ? sonl-ils âu coûranl d€ toul ? Qu€l rôle
jouel'amée
dâns la délenlion des inlomations
C.P | oui ils saveni votre queslion esi
qênânlê. pas'
Ces lomes de vie sont-elles
piéscnles dâns un
endroil
prcche
de la Tcr€ ? Leurs technologies
lcu.
pemel-elle
de leslef ici ?
C-P. r0u Nous Le
pensons.
Pas lrès oin.cela
peul
paraite
ahurissant, naÈ c esl a vérité
ouels sonl les
pays
à ce
jour qlien
savent le
plus
sur le suict UFo ?
C.P, : Les Etals-Unis bien enlendu. Le seul
pays a
avor€u enlre ses mains,1a
preuve
irrélutable de
leur existence Roswe 1 Des corps. diverses ia
celies de eurs technolog es
qu
ls ontpu retrouver
à bord de leurvaisseau elqu'i sconlnuentacetour
d eludier. ouiles Elats Uns sonttres largement en
avance surle suj€l
puisqu lsonteu cetle chance
incroyable d avoir t0ut cela enlr€ leu's mâins. En'
su te,
te
d mis la Russi€. Mais on n en sail
pâs qrand
chose, 1?îl leû système
p{lli que
et sociâ a lanq-
temps étalt tenu fenné Le sujet est sensible
pour
eux . mas ici, en Ffance 0n
pense qu ils sonl en
possession
de ce.lainâs choses
El la FÉnce, ou I'Eurc0e dâns lout cela ?
C.P. : La Fmnce a
quantà
e le, ùn enêllent relais
d informalions, et une base d€ donnees d€s
plus
imponanles en a maiière. Les nlofinations lryper-
sensibles dont nous disp0sons sont à cêt éqard
considéGbies Nous n avons
pas
eu la chance de
posséderdes
ârteiacls de
pr€uv€scomrne lesamé-
ricains mas nous disposons de
preuves
visueles
Je diras, sans connaîIrc exactemenl a
posilion
de
la Russie sur le sujel,
que
noùssommesdenièrc les
E1âts-llnis, maisdevant achneel e Japon
Etlâ Chine ? A-l-ellc un
prcgnmme ?
C.P ls ont à
Fés€nt
un cenire de récolledesdon-
nées uforoqqùe âvec une arge équpe travairanl
sur le sulet. ls sont raltâchés directement au ceF
tre de commandemenl des armées,I'aie droile du
gouvemeneni.ls ontcommencétard, ei sont donc
en r€lard sur le suFt... mas n'en doulez
pas,
ils oni
KBO
i,:.t
Ë
auront rap dement comb é ieur retard.
Selon vous, de ce
quc vous sav€z ou supposez,
y-ai-ildéià €u un conlâct ? L'annèe du
pr€mier
contactal-elle déjà eu lieu avec un
pâys
en
pats
C.P. : De
qu0l
conlactvoule.vous
par!er? direcl 0u
Qu'entendez-vous
par
dircct 0u indircct ?
C.P: Un conkctdrcct esl un npprocnememvo-
lontaire des 2
parties
. ind rect un
phenomene
f onut comme l s en
passe descenl ai nes.
sceplique de l'ulologie, vous
qoiavez lÉvaillé
pendantdes ânnées sM le sujel ?
C.P. I Pour uoer le
phénomène LlFo. lraùl a mon
âv s êlre d abord inlel ectùellement honnete êl ll en
inlormé Pour èvter toute
pass0n
dans cê
luge
meni.
le
suqgÛera s
que
e sceptque lasse
par
I ntercqer lu mêmeetsans idées
préconçues l€s
centanes de témons d observations recènles les
2 Prendre
lali€mmenl
connaissance de lfes nom
breux rapponsémanântde.iémoins
aux lonct ons
otficie!les, et de tém0ins auxcompélences ndls
culablrs. compulseréventue lementles m I i0nsde
rapporls reQus
pendanl es 30 dernrères annees
poùr
æ fâire une dée
qênÛale
du
prob
èmeine

cr0ire.en occurrence. àlexhaustvté du
peu
d in
iorrnalofs
qu
on
possède ni
penser que
ce
qui
en
est arqemenl
pùblé
eslun échantilon suiiisant
3
-
Vérier avec le
plusarand
son cerlains lemo
_
qnages,
ettenlerdes exp iquer comp elementsans
en omenre un seuldélaillmporlanl Alors seÙe_
menl.le sceplique
p0urra
exprmersa
pr0pre op_
non en c0nna6sânce de cause.
En ûe
qu me concerne celte méthode a radcale_
ment chanqè mon
iuqement
du
phenomene au
déb|n de nos recherches.
jugementqui
étail exlrê
memenl sceptque a fi
gine
Comnent se
passe
dans vos seruices une rc-
chemhe efficace et concertiée mondiâl€ment ?
C.P. I Comme la reth€rche class
que
C est à dire

il faut loût d abord une larqe coopémtion de
oompélences de toùs honzons.avec des drerclreÙrs
de mélierqursoienl competenls dans un
peu
tous
esdomanes.qu fassenl de asocologre d autres
de a
psycholog
e d autres de la
physlque et I
iaut des hommes de toules spécia ilés
parce qu
on
nesai t pasdansquel domai nâi
i adnr qer esr e
cherches orsqù 0n esi au
pointde
depan
Si on décide de taÎe une etude serLeuse, âvÈc
peu
de moyens
parce quon ne safi
pas s cesl
pro
metleùr où siily a une chânce d€ lrouver
que que
chose, on
peul
envsager trois 0u
qualre
scenl
I ques qur
organ sent aqeftemenldes recheiches
dans les
Orincipalcs
drctli0nq s( entJiquec mP
d caes,
psycho0gquos et soc0
psycholoqiques
etc en lonclion du
plus
ùrgentou du
p!us promet
teur S 0n v€ui meltre sur
pi€d ùn
grand prolel
C.P.:0ui, avec les Etals Unis . maisc esttoulce
queF va s
pouvo rvous d re Le suFl esl c 0s
D'accod. ouelles
propositions ieriervous à un
Maintenant
vorrs
répondre
frontalerrrent
srrr l'étendrre
de rlos avarlcées
dans le do'
rnaine
rrfologiqrre
tle tn'est
pas perrnis-
Des pistes, otri,
ie
perrx vorrs en donner
...
.
',ill:
i ,
, . , ,
r'i":
t
r-l
a
F
I
I
I
t*
BC
I r. )l
()
,]f, /l!\'
nêi st *' -.
0r vc t xa oPt at t a
l l l l
r ' t r r : I l i c ul i cc( t i l i i l l I -
rNô
. 1,
JlJul
i l xr â r r l ,
' Lt l l l cl ,
li'
.
t r Lr . r l i ûûr i dû r r qùe( u. ! L Ûr cl Ll
l r ,
pi ar
al 0 t r a. on. a
r i Lr r ûùr i r t ni 0cr f nr l
l qi r / r ! r 1r . r i or û4r r r : r Ll t r ovni
"ûr
nenl
Axl 1i r r . r r ^I
l r l ek
f x, l i i r ùpar r i t l l t r ne
r firrL nr cr ù, lr/irN Lle r4ir0 n I rxpf Dt[ee
ùÈ. r . t r r L f l Lr i ot t Li ( i t r i Lr : l i t Ll
( Lnt dl es
r l f Lr ! l l i r i ùr . 1l r i r ( Nr :
i . at ! i f r i i . i f r r qr
ù
r t r r l r r . l t I ûnt r t
! I ! ! 1r I f Lt f i ùr
r i i r l qLr ùi f
r t veer Lr n
l 0ù1c r ncl [ $e
qu el . r sr so
nr ûn
qr N
d0 l ùr i r l r Jl r r l È{l i ns r r e| l
nr si l esoi dor c I xl r r des. r cr t Lt sr ] / l Ûes
qr
s i r Dpr odù. n t nf âr l el cr i r r sol er Ûe
l Ènl i n r r {r I oûdenr i n d. i i , r er l Ùi l r . , . l oLl
l Lr s. f t r aLr or ni saùt ùsr t enr f qr ol af l que
qr r que
cr os. d0
pN
odl i âi r . r 01xt i r ( ve
.
l,laF el{r n. savn t
Dls
qù0
-
dalls es sr
es anntus
qur
sÛv rert drtl0
.
r nùnnl c
"
l en! â mt vl 0u dai s I i l r i r t 0
pcr
nr.nenlc 0l rr {les l aslr0s nÉrûr.1Ùtsocaas0n
nrls lu nronlrint rr
ùon. l c D ûu sa l enr t l 0oq 3i nT l i vt ncûr en1
rLlr0$Èe r Hyn0(. rslroron0.0o rulllrt du
pro
let
B uc tsorik el Jo rdnl{x I eî lo/:l dr cUF!S iCer
t r ù {l Èl ul - . dos ou i l do] l 0b t ( 11 âvoL{r t h t
d i r0 dcr.elle n 1ar le eî
qnrc .lclr
posee
nenùrs
Tr
r s de 25 r ! ! LÊ | . r cÙ
qr ' on en sa l sc
cont{rrtù t0!1 d irtrd dN r.la der soùs Ù L'orde â
rLùe de Bctly.
!
eùe dirn{r0t hrc
0rrrlerc
de
sa
par t
LS
i e n0n
l ) Ls
vsavr sdt l esl eno
qnr0-Èt:[ri:i lh eN.rt..r [r]uFr:rN LlrlûLa
Lll0
liotriork .ri5o.âr0 rr D oq
qL.
it fc rane avinr
ùr sci
t ar 0ur
qr , . Ùpedct t l Dt ! r cesÛr c! ûl r es
a!ÉilcsrrêrtLnrslrrûraiodeslilu
0lÈidredcl0ls
0r. .e f0st rtu en 1977
qut
ei represtrrtrts du
NIUF0N ai Mâssacl[sctls t0ù1d atror! sftptqmr
{oit.llLq{rntor rle enqÙ{iû sÙrloul
qÙand
0s
pre
niùs lests uontaûrûd LÈ aplrânrrlo sicenle d
r i é. l r hi Lt ( ] dr s l éûr o * l s r e voi t i or s r vor 0. "
û0ssr de so r n. t t r ù udl l y â r yr nosor eqr essvu! l
sant ; r l r ûr or l er dr ns c
p$se et l Lr Tar N r evm
sor l vennr c t l a l svoi t . l t u3edsnÙsqL0 i l
nat . ( r ni er r r nr i ct 0h
ner no ! r ob r t er ee de
Br t l y huùmdo
qr oecr t r e
[ r : i
r nonsde 4 w] sr
(
LES CINQ CRÉÀTURES SUMÂNOiDES PÉNÉTRÈRENT f,I,ORs DÀNS
LÀ MÀISON EN SE MOIryÀNT DE FÂçON SYNCIIRONE ET PÀSSE-
R.ENT I,ITTÉRÀLEMENT À TRÀVERS I,É PORTE DE IÂ CUISINE,
CETÛE-CI DONNANT SURL'EXTÉRIEUR ÉTÀNT RESTÉE fERMÉE. D
aors

une umi€re rosc orange esl remarquee a tra
ve6 la lenê1re : une unrièreétrange ntermtleIte.. ka
éidoscopique, en ce sens
que
la cuisine de a nra son
es1 envah e de couleurs reiéolr es et d ombrcs dan.
santes Le
Eand
pÙe.
Endù dans acù sine regafde de
hors el
y
vot des créâlures
qu
decrft cornne des
nronstres d Hal0ween sautilantcomme dessautere les
En lail c est lout ce
qui reslera dans Iesprt uc dc des
protagonistes Beliy raconle
que
a crrature la
plus
pr oche avat l xeeet qùeL. ava r ossent une mpr es
son b%re. Son souvennsu vânt élantson réve I e en
demain âver ce sentmenl dlllus
que quelque
chose
d exiraordina re s élal
prodùil
Sa file Becky (notuoca
née en 1955 donc
qu
avait r2 ans au n'oûr0rrtdes laits
aléquésltro t. e le avo r lait ùr lrauva s rêve.celte nut
à. nagrcssée ele auss, ele relrouve sa volr de tileltc
dr l0 ans el coni nne e debul de h slo @ dans scs
molndres dèlals Pour en savoir
pus.
talut d0û0 al
tendre 1977 l0 ans
p
rs tard aveo es seances reqrcs
sves d rypnose
qurlre
l âpparailre en
grands delals
toùlc u c lanlasmalorle d evénenrenls sensos sdrr
prcduils
en cerre nù 1dù 25lanvicf 1967
Les souvenirs < téveillés rt
Bel t y. d6qur r est sot r mi seà ar éqr essi or l r ypnot i quc
s0.dvèe rn sLriel extrêmement ié.0nd enliant lrÙs ta
ciemenl en ircnse
Drolo
rde et doù ourcusc
qu0
esex
permentateurs {rompa.rnl à unt cxpûence d aqon e
llraùmatisantrt
uc ûrû e
Doursalile
ainèe Beckyqù
0lc auss. avu es cfèalûes nais n â
pas.l0
conv æ au
rf des représerlaxs du MUF0N, Bayrond E Fowcr
(1979 r982 1990 1995) une saqa aux nullrples fa-
cenes,londalrcû d{rla vaquc d abdu0li0
qr
s esl
pr0
paqér
en^û' r l r que
t ùsqu
aùx a r ées2000. .
Les souvenirs conscients
MaE de
qro
don0 sc souv ont Bctly ar llrl)ûrerrtft ele
der de dr rendre son lémo
gnaqe puD lc en 1975 en
énvanl a Nynek ? Fn
jaN
er r96/ ele habtâtà soùtlr
Ashlrurnhânr lMAi
pel le v le lyprqùe de iâ Nouvc lc^n-
qleterc
boisee et buco iqùû. avec son mar Janres (lest
d0 melie insialalcùrd appare ls clech
qùes
eLalar re
rrlert cn mrnuis er ets orcupe
(le
remetlrc en eilt es
vie les leûnes ocaes ercore en âclvitè)et ses 7 en
ia rls 4
qâr,.ons
e13 n les don les aq0s s cclrrlonîert
entrN 3 01 l1 ans l]tst prûcisénenL
à ule
periode

soi na esl Msplaisé c0NécrJtivenreit ô un a0.dent
d au10nr0b le assei v olex
(cmshlsùrveru
e 23 dÔccm
bæ 1966

l r âvâù dessemai nes d0 soi nsi ensl s
i
lds
paronls
d{rBctty sontvenus adrr dans sa làcrre de
nrere dû k,nrh nonùreuse appe èe à {]e ftéquemes v
sl es àl hôpr t a s
pèr eest ui mnr gr ede Fi nandeet
samereesl née dam la règ 0n
Cc 25l an! 0r . i 18 h 35 hont r r mnÉl ôt dedÎ r er pour
pemrtlre
n Belty dcse rendre aqresdeson ùar allé
Les enjails deF aDpiètes
pour
a er au l reqârdenl
Bozo le Cor{n a lal".evson dans leùrs ohambrcs tus
peLtvcs
la
p
us
prhtr.
Cindy cstsur rsqtnou{de sof
qr a0d
! r r 0
! r cpas br or l ar d cnl our e a mason : a
puneea4t ép
ut at dof t eet a eqeq[ ! vaqueques
loLns
recouraileic0re esol.afondu
.
ùnevaqùepro
messe de
prnlemps
flole dnrs atr
,
Soudrin cc aL
mqer Ndr qù. sc mct avaol ûr 0t sct nt . es l Vnvec
lesenfants
qutlenl
eu s chambres
pourvenr
se renr
qier
aur côt.âs de eur mere dâns e livrnq room Clrst
CONFUSION
Ha uclnation ? Contamination ulolo
gique posi
incid€ni de 1967 ? Sug
qestion
hypnolque ? El ce, sur une
fam lle entière B€tly a l-elle
consciemmenl monlé cette mon-
tagne d€ mélanqe de messianism€
elde scienc€licnon ? Psych atres €t
psychanâlystes s'en sont rn€les
pas
ioujours ceux d aileurs
quise
sonl
donnés la
pe ne de r€ncontrer Betty:
a t elle nlerprélé son odyssee â lra-
vers ses croyanc€s fondamenla'
listes
?
A{ elle âssarsonne a a
sauc€ exlraterr€stre l€s lantais es de
l'Alice d€ Lews Carrol(lraversêe du
m roir). usé de symbolisme sexlel
réprméjustemenl
par son obédienc€
chrétienne slricte ? En l0utcâs,lhy.
pothèse
sinrplist€ etréductrlce de la
rnéprise face à un
phénomàne quel-
conque non r€connu a ben du mal à
.
voyaqe, À î ol er
que
e spéci ai sl e
qui soccùpt
d e les na aucun arfécédent ulol0o
que
élant
pu
lôlspéo a isédans usage de hyp ose aln de ss
ager
psycho
0g
q(erneni les cancéreux PoÙr se
mccrochûà lélJ sode resté oonsc entdans sa me
|llore Betly racor]te
qu'âprès olrservallon des
créatræ dans lhrrièrc coû de a
'na
sonlamilale
ba
gnée de cdle étranqe ueùrrose0ranqe,
écl3
raqe élec1.que esl revenu et lous les hab tanls de
a masn iâîriiae se sont troùvés
oaraysés
sauJ
ele
pétrilids p
onqés dans une sone de transe 0a
talonlqùe.
(
Cofime s letemps s élail arCté
pour
eux
,
Les crnq créatures humanolTes
pénéirèrent
alors dans la mason en s€ mouvantdelaqon syn
clrrone et
p3ssèrent
ltléralemenl a travers la
p0ne
de l a cui sno cel l e ci donnant sur l ext Ûeur et ant
reslée temôe. Tout à IheLtre is étaienl dehors el
esvo là mainle ant ntrodùits à inléreur lBeltyiil
un dessin iiappanl de celte scône surréaiBle Des
êlres de
quaùe pieds
de haùt (r 50 rn) a la
peau
qrlse,
avec da
Eandsyeux
brdés ûl étrés
(yeux
de
chal) de
srcsses
lêLesaux lraits morrg0l0ldes avec
des lrous
pour
le nez el es oreiles 0uand on ui
demandera sus hypnose:.0n1 rsdes oreiles ?
'
Delty répondra
.
Je ne
peux
es vorr...
,
Les
bouches sonl conrme des tenlcs d es nlains a 3
d0
g1s sont
qântées.
Sur lépau c
satche
de un
lorme moùlâût de couleur bcu 10 cé br lant de
chaque nd vidu. une lnsigne reprisûiari urr o seau
aux a les dépl0yées.ls
p0rieni clracun des boïes el
une aura dc benveilance émane
'l
tur
qr ne pr0
voque aucùn senti renl de
panrque...
Une commun cation télépathquû s enllalle el
noi êmment avec l e
pus
Eand
des cnq
qur s âp
pel
e
.
ouazqaa
'
(
I a un oril b anc el un æ ! n0 r. sa
tête re$emb e à ce le d une abe le )el se
presente
comme o
{
leader, Les 4 autres sont dentqÙes
8elty. dècsLant en e0r une sensati0n de fainr, û
oilre à manger monlrant
qùe
cca ne
pose
aucun
problème dans lacusne marsr fljluse uitaisanl
passer
e messâlle
(
nous n avons
pas
de nown
t ûe comnÙ
qâ,
Bel t y don al or l ecr oyance r e
l0ieùse lù 1r tassim ler ces ctran!ers a
(es
3n!*
(ele appart e l à une éqiise londarnenta isle 0hre
tennr
qLiprône
une nterpréta10n lrès iie.ale de
l a Bbe el k
pr cnd
comne a
par 0e
de Di eu nù
ma cmcrrt. ses adeptes ne sont
pas
lrès 0uve,1s au
phénomÙne
ovnil) el comprenantqù ls dematujen
ùnr n0ufillure
p!s
spûiluelc ramasse une Bibe
qu
t r ahr
par
l àsur unet abe et al end à. l l uaz
! a3,
qu
e e assi ml eà. 1ésus ! Lu- ûr êr ne
pr end l e
vro rlpassanlsa main dessùs dupique evolume
rn aùlanl dexenrpaûes
qu
len laul
p0ur
dracun
de sescornpaqnons Deson côté uipropose un
pel i l
i vr e beu
past f es opas el e compr end
qut
0 csL E ble à lu une I ble dol]tce'talnes
paqes
s0nl biaûches... d autres remplies de symboies
,,
0u esl re
que
vous fa tes là
? ,
dernande Belty
"
Noussomî r esvenusvoùsai d0r , t el l e est l a r e
ponse
ivous
ader sùrlout a n3
pas
vous aulode
trutre s vo$ contrnlez sur c clrem n
qui ne
peut
ûr ener
qu
àcet e i ai a e er l r onr l é
{veul e, nous
suvr e, , r nl i nr e
.
Quazsaa, r t BeB. ai ssanl asa
fi le loujoursii,rée soùs a bo re
qarde
d rne dcs
crealures s[t es aùlres eletraverse ave. {rux
la
porle
rislloltenl en drccton d ù ovnien fonne
de dsque donl Le bâs est lransparent
qu
est
pose
Le fantastique voyage
Après une brève v6 te dc Irnqn. EeLly est conv ee
a [njant stiqùevoyaqc dans æ
qu
or] a
qunlne
dc
i
Eandvasoau
msù, i t
pûseul s nveaù{ l Mas
en
preaLabe rlc est soumse à un exa rcn lraÙ
mâliqrr dontcelu {lu cons ste avec une onquc a
qu
le à u renrer
qùclque
chose du nez Cesl la
prem
ère lois
qu
l est lall allùsion a oelte nol0r
d mplants
qu pemettra
entaux cxtralerresires de
retrouv0r à d stance ceux
qù]s
onl déà soumis à
des en evemenls ùn
.
mârquaqe., c0mme 0es
an naû baqués en
quelqùe
sone À
qu0les
lins ?
f'elsonne nh amâis Épondu convcnâblenlenl à
cene
qùeston
Lexanren esl aussi
qyûecologqut
et leslquest0n de.
parl.s
rnanquantes,la ssanL
supposerque esetranqels nesonl
pasaÙ
couranl
que,
depuis son
prècédemenbvemr Beny a sub
une oprralo d hvstèreclomie Pour apreparerau
voyagr. ele esl assise sur une slructue
prs
ff
mcrqée dans un liquido ce
qu
a scele tlern e
îlel]t s[r son sège dans une
peau de
paslque
efsuile remp c d ûr
quide aqucux. Seus des
lLrbesau ncz età a bouche a rc re là lexlérietet
u
permene
derespirr LesL 0oguesamûcâirls
s nterrogerontsur celle
"
ercapsulal ùi' de seltv
et énettront llypotlrèse

i
pr
sse sagÛ
peÙt
ê1rc d un condùionnernent
pou.
lui
pernlellr€ d'3n-
durer es o0rrdilions du voyaqe, d0nl0n sa
que
cef
tarnss seraienl domnraqeables
tellcs
queles
notlmûrentles accélérationslulguranles de enq n
qu
sans
aa
afaent
pu lalueL Des créatures
ptus
petrres
en c0mbfais0ns d ârgenl el encapuclr0n
néesdc n0r l onl
pr se
e mai n el l a condùsenl à
ExDériences
antérieures
ei
iostétieurês
Bettv apprendra auss
que
ces.obsoftateurs,
(Es
coftacts de BLny avec ces
.
observaleun
,
{Vvât
chers)tournrra à Fowl€r!e trtre de ses deùx defi en
lûes sr cetle affa re)sonten nleraclion âvec e e
.lepuis sof efiarce rn 1944 à 7 ans. elle se soLr
ve l avor été trâppée à la lele
par
une s0n0
d abei e l um neuse. . . enl 949. enj 0uanl dans€s
bois de Weslûrinsler
(i,lA), oL e aura I deja rencoiÙe
ùn lrurnal]ode du typc de ceu de 1967
ien
1950
elle alral sùb sa
première
abdùclion eise seûi
déjô rclrouvéc dans une sale banche d *amel
l
r!N! 3
itlls
êlres autoLr d ele
quilr
survcr enl
EL. îvlt dLVerscs experiences de lemps nranqùa l
il96lt. a
p
us 0uls r0pr ses des v0 x se sonl iail0s
errerdr-a drrs sa tôtc . En T974. BeÎy serâ ab
durlee ùepus sa rlranbre à ooùclrer {lans a
pure
l mdt 0f I r sl i r det t e occas0n

ol c asssl er a a
iB. iirv.nrcnts dr locLus sIr des fenrn{]s lrap
00nardes
-4p-qien.cs
dr lchs rnanqlants l.les
qrels
s0n1 ùs dais iles .ona ncrs reÛrp s d un
qui r q
r Lr set r af qer sse r vr cr ai Onl par l t àdes
opivalonsviarl a lauveqarder espe.e hrnra 0e
mmactu Er {ir sons rvec es der ves âclLF lcs dc
a
lrmfr.pâtcn
Âss slee {i drs mcnaces dI cloraqe
huriaLr er0erefc". decrilc râr Betly
peL
teùe ei
r0iN
qu
T0c dN
p'ùrnoî
l0 re c est
D-qn
ùi0
poûr
ql o
c I r i al t r nt d or r r r ! ' l
0e!eûùÈ È èlxe dalrer divù.e Bcty epoule ei
l ! i S u ar l f t r bi l r ct e d0î l sDr eni i nr . Npt f ùn0t
i î l mal r N r ùr r of l r i l ! / l l avec des, G s
"
ûl N aûa l . r a! . . l uLdr s
'
NXpér r ences, ant ô
r ùt r , A er f ônnr ! r . s sa r s r n
qar r er
ei nont f q
souvsnir
r
Ele e rep nl aù connrchtul 0u
d etranocs man lcstllioûs aulour d eûxvonl ùt.e s
onnèes
ALr t r e abducl 0n de Sef y er 1980 cn
l ! 87. 0i l u nouvesu . cor ps des ccal i 0esanr
bua0s à des
pré
èvernenls de I ssus Cofstale I 0r
ll ur ep sodc de 10 ie alrdt|cJrice ir
p
us {rurs') far
enlra oenent. rn0nrc Fow er va 0lrserver Ùn ovn 01
ô1re mnlr0nte a des
phanûinÙrres paran0rnâùN
soùni s a l r ypî oseen1988 on r i t ûvc: Luaussr
des soùven rs 0bltérés dc rercontrcs
p0rson
eles
remonlantà 1938 3!l . Betly contiùera
prol'ai'le
fieft
jusqù
r sa mod dc tolDoner ses ren n s
s0ù. {x r l os
qucsl oi s q0 el es
peùvcnlsoulever
L.amenac0 d un0 deslruct|onr r
cea re dc hùman lc î cst. ceiles
plus
nmrc'rte
l enr or e
que
) mâ
s n
ya
I l pas ben d i ul r cs r ai
s0ns dc s Î r qr i ét er
l
l dèeqû l pùssc$a! l û{l ùne
ifiaûe invcnbc dé ibérénenl
porrta
rr cro re a une
coùFrcn lùn
pontr)ùllre
a re g 0r 1{rlrroli0r N ?)
el riioloqe a c{rssa d ag ler les esfl ts L Srrjn
il!34
l9116)pârlâ ir 'apûque d ûr"È ionc d
..vir
r
F Fowcrlcrrf ne son
pren
er vrc
liu
cecr
.
Nols
m sr r oî sFùas s r s cxper ei c"qs de ccs
qt ns
relalel vra ncnt d0s évérenrenh Rlùls ûr s eur
esù1 eui a
louÙ
des loLirs
,.10
{r relorÔnrr
noÙr
.elte saqo concluson n aocorrlaîl
qu Ùre n ntc
ct uancs à a decar âl on ûi 2001du beai l l s de
Bctty
(tis
{je son sccond nar r denort{ l 10de
DOSSIER'
Sur la route
avgc...
Robert
L.
Un int Nhw rt Lt rtdetlal
Touloule. Il esÈ 14 h, nous r€bouvons
Is.ure, Je.n-Claud€ venturini,
G€org€5 MeE, êt Robê.t L. dôm une
pi2zérlâ de lâ Êe Rémusat. Retrcuver
J.C Venùrrlnl et G€org€6 Mêiz, deùx
ufologues exemplrires, collâùorâteurs
de l. r€vue lDLlv.st un É€l Dlaisir èt
m€ fait r€monter en mémoi.ê
quelqs€.
bêâu souvenirs.
Âvêc J€an-Clàude l€. |€trouvâlll€s sont
torém€nt €h.l€ur€usec €t nour é\ro-
quom
l€poql|€ dê la rue Saint Farysu,
à F.ri., €t lÉ débub du mag.zin€ TOP
SECRET. lê regi€tt€ l'âbsenc€ d'un
âstrc âml ufologue
qsi

pu

join-
dre à nour m.ls oue nous retrouve-
.!ns
plus
tard dans la soiÉ€, Cérafll
Dêforgê. cês trois ufologues font
deDùls d€6 dé.ennlês un bâvâil âdmi-
râblè d.ns la dFdétion, et loln de lâ
quer.lle
d€s êgos
qui
f.lt tànt de m.l à
hfologi€ €n Fr.nc€. À cette ambi.nc€
conviviâle, viêEt s ajoutèr h bonne
hùmeur communicâtivê d'Eâure, lâ
r€spomable des r€pâs ufologhues dê
Toulous€. l'équipê d'ufologu€s €st
des.èndue su. roubus€ à l'occasion d€
lâ sortie du livrê dê Gêorgee MeE, r€s
ovnis en Franæ. Les enduêtæ .tê
Georges Netz
paru
aux ÉAittns
Interk€ltià. C€ soir tout ce beau mondê
se æbouvêrâ à lâ Tâvêmê dê Kânter
ou Robert !. donnêrâ une conférênce
êxceptionnelle. Robêrt m'€61
présênte.
l€ r€maqu€ immédiat€ment la
pro-
fond€lr d€ son rêgard
qui
s€mblê tra-
veÈe.lâme. Je ne le .ondôis pô3 peF
sonn€ll€mêît, mâls
ie
connâb âsÉ€z
bien son exb.orlinâir€ aventure. Nous
avons
publié
un lons do6sier à ce
contacté dans rS nc35. Rob€rt L. r€s-
pir€
lâ sinérié et la simplicité. C€
n'est vrâlnênt pâs lê
genrê
d,llommê
qul
cherche ou
qul
âlme à se mettr€ en
avant. C€la r€nd son temoignage d,.u-
tânt
plus
cédibl€. Si l'on
p€ut
s€
néfer dê la véritâble naturê êt dês
motiv.tlons Éell€ê dê6 extrâterreslr€6
qui
l'ont contâcté
;
si l'on
p€ut penser
|nênê qu'ils oît
peut-Ar€
trafiqué sâ
mâl|oirê à l'aid€ d'imDl.nts mémo-
rle|s
;
ll est imposÉiblo âr .€v.n.h€ de
doutêr d€ l'homn€ êt
,€
orltl.trL
vite oue no(|s allont rrlvE un moment
inteicé dê vérlùt en écoutânt le éd1
hoB du comûln de €êt homme ordF
nâlr€. C'êst dans cet étât d?sprit
qùe
nous ruto{rrnonl à là volture. Plus
qu'une
intêwler^|| .'e6t donc à une dls-
cus-rior à bâton rompu à lâquelle
te
L: câmé.â toume. Dir€ctlo|t L'I'l€-
Jourdâln,
puis
Auch en compâgni€ d'un
homme
qui
. védi durànt une .nné€
€nuèr€ à I'intsi.ur d'une bâse extE-
t€rr€str€, situ€€
qu€lqu€ part
dân3 lâ
châîne himalay€nne, à la frontièrê
entrê lâ Chinê et l,lnde. I{ous vous invi-
tons à
pé!ênt
à vivr€ ce voyasé avec
Rob€Ê L. comm. si vous
y
étlez. Sont
égâlement pÉ'€nts
dans l€ vehicule,
Georgês et EôurE. Il fait beau. Ci.l
bleu sâns nuâges. Nous filons déjà sur
Le livre de G. Mei-z ouquel ont col-
loboé G. Deicrge et J-C. Venturini
lOP SECRET
CIS)
| Robert, tu €s à ma
connaissance, tres certainemert le cortacte
fEnçais
qui
a veûl le
plus
lon9t€mp6 en
compagnie de s€s
"amis'
extnten€sùes.
Peux-tu nous dire comm€rt toute cett€ h s-
Rotêtt L |
ça
a commené le samedi 25
juin
1966. le rentsais d'une fêt€ d'un viilage
qui shppelle Lunac, dans l'Aveyron. Ir ét it
minuit et demi/une heure... Janlve dans la
cour qui
éiait eclaiÉe
par
une ampoule. .le
précise
ce détail, car à lépoque il it a\êit
pâs les neons dâujourdhui.
Il
y
avëit ma mèrc, na
gEnd-màe
et mon
pàe qui
mbnt dit : "tu ,e s/s pâs

qu,
se
pasæ
? 1l
y
â des lunùes
qui
æ pînenent.
Un oAE et des lunleres." le me de'r.andais
de
quoi ils me parlaieft.
Ts :
Qu'entends-tu
par
Obus ?
nob€rt I : Un obus, oLri c'était une colonne
de lumière.. âK la forme dbn obus.
Ts I Donc ce
q!€
ta mèrc, ta
96nd-mère
ei ton père
ont vu, c'était des boules de
lumières se bâladant dans les champs.
Tes
parents
étâient tercrisés,
j'imaginê.
Robert L : Oui, âssez, Mais nous étions en
pleine
Ériode
des ioins et ie ledemain,
nous nous sornmes mis au hâvâil cornm€ 5i
de rien n'était. Pris ir ne s €st
plus
den
pâsæ.
Anvent les
pEmieB jouts
de
ianvier.
l'étais
en train de tirer du foin et rnon
perc
m?tr
pelle
ei me disant | 'y,brs v.ilÈ vor, t/
y
à /es
btulâ qui sat là conne au nois de
juin
!"
AloÉ

so6/ sâns bop n€
presser.
Et
je
ne
\€ls rien. Car il idut pÉciss qu€
c€s boul€€
sallument et séteignent comme on le hit
aK une rlrmièr€. On l€s volt et to'î d' n
coup on ne les voit plus.
À ce moment-là,
je
n'ai den vu. Alorc
je
suis retourné dans lâ
grange
etjhi rcpris le hâvail.
Et mon
pèr€
m€ lappelle en me criant
qu'elles
sont rev€nu€s. Alols cett€ fois
je
resors hès vite, et effectivement, der-
ière la
gênge, j'âi
vu les boul€s de
lumièr€s. Et là
je
me suis dit
qu'il y
avait
vraiment
quelque
chose, et que mon père
ne racontait pas
d€ bêtises.
roe suc"rt r se
aE
RENCONTRES
EXTRATE RRESTRES
+
Reconslilulion des boul6s lumi-
n€uses oulour de lo brme de
Rob€rl L.
Ts :
Quel
â9e avaii ton
Père
à éPoque ?
Rob€rt L : lvlon
pè€ est né en 1902 donc
en 1966 6Z il avait s9 ans et moi 21 ans
rs : Tes
parents vort
paner
de tout
ça
à
Robertr; Non
pâs de suite. Nidesev€ne_
mentr de
juin,
ni de
janvier.
rvo, au bout
d'un moment,
je
ne me sus
Pas
sentibien
Et un
jour
de
janvier
i'ai
vu 4 ou s boules
dans le champ. |]une dhlles étâit anêtée,
irnmobile. au boutd'un moment,je mesus
dit
qu
elle étart
peuÈêtre en
panne (rircs)
Ts : Elles é'taient comment c€s boules ?
anۃ
paur
r€gader
ça,
je
me suis rcndu
compG
qu€
la boule m'attendait. lYon idée
de l'altsàper ébit toujouc là et
j'ai
com-
mencé à la
poufsuivr€.
l'ai
quônd mème
pouss€ jusquâ
90 kn/h sur
plu,
de 3 kfi
sur un€ route sinueus€..]e n'avais
pas peui
l€ voulais slmplernent attr?per ce \r!ci lL
faut dlre
qu'r y
avait une bôse mllltâirc à
qùelqls kn à lbuest, le câmp lnilltalre de
''Cay
us". Et côté est, il
y
a\"it l€ Laaac,
Et mon pere disait, â tous /es coups, c'est
une sptience nilitai re".
Et donc apès avoir fait c€s 3 km sur route
sinueuse à la
poursu
te de cett€ boule,
celle ci est
passée sur le côte drcit
pour
dispaÊlve dans les champs. Et là, la voi-
tLre s'Êst mls€ à avoir des Étés. I'al voulu
me
garer
sur la droite et
te
senta s en
même temps de la chaelr nonter dans lê
voitu€. Et là,
j'ai
vu lne soucoupe à dou-
ble dôme. Elle montail elle des.endôit et
j'entendaisà
côté le
panneau indicateurqui
vLbrait, J'ai senti un engourdissement terrÈ
ble, etj?i
perdu connaissance.
TS r
Qul
avêit-il dans les dômes ?
RoberÈ L I Dans les dôm€s, i
y
avaitdeLx
T5: Donc tu entends le
panneau vibre| tu
vois deux
personnages dans les dômes,
est-ce
que là, tu es
pr
s de teiieur ?
delumières... Mais tolt d'un coup, dans ton
cas/ on bâsculê dans une aventure extraor-
dinêirc, unique. À
parur
d€ ce contaet et de
ta
pede de connaissance,
pour
toi
Plus
ien
ne sêÊ
plus pareil.
Robert L I AprÈE cela, beâucoup de cho6es
ont changé. l'ai eu des sortes d€ rêves,
comme sije sortris de mon corPs, nôis ce
n'étêit
pas hès conscient à l'époque. C€s
êtr€s
pénétËient à ùav€lsles muÉ d€ ma
chêmbrc l€ soir
ç
a du€ 2 ans et
j'en
ai
pôrlé
un
peu plus
tad à mon
père.
C'es1
ârrvé régurièrcment Ênve 1967 et 1968.
Ts : Tes
pareits ont continué à voir ces
boules de umièrcs
pendênt cette
péiode
?
Robert I I Mon
p€e regadail oui. Et
jl
voyait l€s lumièr€s. Ma|s rna m€re et ma
gÊnd-mèr€, non. Et à ces êtr€s,
j'ê
demandé s'ils étâient d€s anges ou des
dieux etlh mbnt répondu
qu'isétaientdes
êùes humêins. "^tous
taisôns
partie
de ta
race hunèine
i
nous venons d'une
galaxie
wisine
;
no6 ennes des exPloÊteurs
d'etoiles
i
nous sonnes des svants'a
TS : Et
pendânt ces deux ans d€ visites, tu
Robert L : Non,
je
n'avâ s
pas peur le
pesis le
pour
et le contre. Je me disâis
âprès tout
pourquoi pas ? Ils ont contnué
à venir résulièrement dans ma chambrc.
33 J'ai senti un engourdissement
terrible,
Rob€rt L r C'étâit des boules d'un diamà€
d'lm à 1,20 m
quiflottaient à 20 30 cm du
sol, et desqlelles émanait de a lumière
MaÈ elles n'eclairaent
pas.
En regardant
cette boLrle
qui"ne foncuonnait
pas"
et
qui
s€ bôuvâit à 40-50 m de lô maison, il me
vientune idée..1'aienvie
de
prendr€ lê voi
ture et dhllerh vàirde
plus prcsetau deÊ
nier moment de donner un coup de voant
pour La
percuter avec e
pare-chocs
Comme
ça,
je pâsse È côté et vlan.. un
oup de volânt dessus.
(rirc) rvlon
Pe€
m'a
dir, "à ta
place je
n'i@
Pas"
Et no\,
je
rc
vouLêis
pas y
aller à
pi€d.
J'ôvais
peur
de
toucher cette boule avec Les mains et de
me
prendr€
de ltlectriclté. Je me suis mrs
à rculer en direcuon de la boul€ saur
que
plus j'avançais, plus la bou e séloiqnalt
On a fêit une centâine de metres comme
çô.
PuÈj'aivu un obus sLr le côte
galche,
quiétaiten biais,
pas tès ha!t, un
peu au-
dessus des arbres. Et lbbus est
pârti
en
trave6/ mais comme une fusée. l"!'€,tant
f f i rop secner, se
I
et
j'
ai
perdu connaissance
Robert L : Non,
Parce
qu€ je
commença6
à mtngourdr. Tout est venu en rnêrne
temps, La chaleur et l'engourdissement
ll
faut savoir
quâ époque, le eir, il n'y ëvait
personne sur a route. Lorsqle
le
m€ surs
réve llé,
j'étals
dëns le fossé en dehors de
la voituÉ. La voitlrêa dânaft au
quartde
toui Je suis rcntré à la maison, et
jai
appris
que plusieurs heures s'étaient sou-
lees depuis mon départ.
l4es
pàrents étaient atrolés I étaii 4 h du
matn. À l'époque, il n'y avait
pôs e téLé-
phone. lmpossible d'appe er a
gendarme
ie Et mes
pâ€nts nbnt
Pas Pu Pévenir
le voisin, câr des bo! es de lumière blo-
quaient les deux entrées
prirc pales E es
venaient d€
padir
juste
au moment o!
Ts : lusque là, Rob€rt, nous sornmes rina
lement dans un temoignage relàtivement
classique en dologie De nombreuses
peF
sonnes conduisant leur vo ture ont €p
porté avoir été
poursuivies
par
des boules
une fois,
j'ai
eu comme un bEcelet de
lumère transpa€nt sur le
poignet droit,
celui-ci stst rempli de snq, mais
je
ne
sentais ôucunê
piqûre. Et le lendemain,
je
n'avêis aucune trace, On
peLrt
dire
que
c'éta t comme lne
pns€
de sanq.
En
9énérê1,
jétâis
dans un état second de
rêve éveillé. La ftéquence des visites étâit
Lo soucoupe opporoll ovec deux
enlité6 visibles
, ,
t
+
d'une par
mois, ensuite cela s'est espèé,
puis
c'est dev€nu
plus
fÉquent. Ensuite en
1968, lr
peFonne que j?pp€las
"le
guide"
m? demandé sije voulais venir vivrê ava
eux en Inde. Aller dêns une
Eotte
aména-
gée,
oir
j?urais
tout ce
qu'il
me raut. Je ne
de!€is rien emporter, âucune affaire
peÊ
sonnelle mis à
part
l€s vêtêments qu€ je
portàis
sur moi. ],ai réflechi un moment et
j'ai
accepté. J'âi senti
"le
guide"
très sou-
lâqé et très content. c?st à
que j'ai
com-
menæ à fa re l€
yoga.
Au cou6 des discussions
qle j?i pu
avoir
avec r€s exprorareurs dttotles,
j'êi
ëppris
que
la plupart
des planet€s
sont hâbitées,
lâ Éce humai e est l'une des
plus
belies
especes de 'univeÉ
et e e existe depuis
des millards d'annees. Pès sur noke
pla,
nete nècessa rernent/ mdis dans l,unvers.
J'ai demandé âuss comment l'univers avait
été créé. Si celê stiait rait une bonne rois
pour
toutes ou... ls mbnt répondu que
non- Ily avait d€s mondes
quinatssaient
et
des mondes quimoLtrrai€nt,
Tout tetemps.
Ts : ont-ils parlé
de dimension ?
Rober t L:
Quand
j ' . i demandé yi t y
avai t
pusieurs
dim€nsions, le guide
m,ê dit
nor, ir nl en â qu
une dâns t'univere.
par
conir€ | y
a différents volumes, avec des
TS i Et eux Robert, dbù v€naient-its ?
Robert L : Ils m'ont d t que
teur
panète
n'avait pas
encore été découverte pâr
nos
chercheurs, Elle €st située dans une
autre galëxie,
Pour venk, ils trichent
comrne ils disent. lls ne pass€nt pas pâr
une rgne drolte. Ils p€uvent
rëcco!rcir e
TS : Donc tu as ôccepté cette
prcpostion,
T! étais prét.
Tu racortes lâ vérité à ton
p€re,
mais à ta mère et à ta g€nd
nière tu
ds que
tu vas è Pars, pour
ne pas
les
nquiéter Tu àvas rendez vous dans un
champ/ à un endroit
prss,
une heure
p€-
cis€. Tu as dû avotr
pelr
Robert L
j
Ça.
. L-ê
jour
oir
j'ai
dû des.endre
re cnêmp polr
monter dans la soucoupe,
j,ai
eu
perr
Ilétait 22 h 30. Leguide m?!€it dit
de me tenî à côté du æisier It r,y en avait
qu
un et ilntxiste phs
aujoufd'hui. Etj'aieu
rElr
d€ monter dans leur machine. Au deÊ
nrer momentj'aieu peur
d€ ne
pâs pouvoir
respi€r comme eux €t de mourû l'ai été pris
de
pânique
et là/ un€ pensee
m'€st venue,
''le guide"
me rassurôit en me disant
que
tout était
prévu pour
rnoi, qu'il n'y àvait
aûcun souo .. "on va prendre
ein de toi",
TS: Et l egui de, i l âvài t un no. n/ ou i l se f ai -
Lo renconlr€ owc le voisseou eÈrolêrrestre. C'esl le momeni du rendez-
vous
pour
l€ grond
déport.
(llluslrotion
de Philippe Auger)
Robert I I Non, c'est moi qui
lui dorna s c€
qu,au
bout de qlerqu€s
s€condes,
j,êi
nom.Iln€ ma pas
donné de nom, car
pour
dernandé si on attâit
Dêrtir Et tà sous mes
moil m'a-t-ildt, i seraii imprononçable. peds,
te sot est devenu transparent,
TS i Phj,€iquement, ces êtr€s avarent ls comme s on avajt ouvert ufe trapp€ €tjbj
des différencês par
rapport à nols ? vu une vi|e
pteine
de tumièrc.
Robert L : Ils mesura ent entre 2 m et2,50 lâi pefsé
à rort ou à râison d'ai eurs
qle
m; le visagefin; les yeux
longrlgnes, bidés cétatt lvarseite, le f,aitamais su,
cornme des Chinois. Et lorsqu'ih étaient TS :
pour
vivre cette exDénencÈtà, tu as
deboul elrs bras étaient pus
tongs qle
donc été
préparé,
d€
par
ces visites, dis-
les nôtres, et d€scendâient presqLe
cuss ont bEcetet er sûremenr un imptant
jusqu?ux
genoux.
I s étaient dans la rgnée pourte
rôenre en
Dhase€tte Denn€ttrE de
des grânds
bonds.
vNre tout ce
que
t! a|ais vivre.
Ts: Rob€rt, tu m?s exprqué ioutà 'herre Tu tâches iout, tÊvait, fêmi e.. t,inconnu
qu€
t! ne
polvais pâs
aller là-bas, dans totat, Tu devais avoir
peur
Tu aul?is dû
cette base/ sans un€ c€rtaine
préparêtion
avotr peur
I\4ais à mon àvis, l€
gulde
prealabe j
sinon tu serais
probablement
devait agir sur toi
pour que
tu te sênt€s
mort en entrant.
rassuré margré to!r.
Robert t r Ou
/
je pense que j?va
s l'im- Robêrr L : Lors de mon départ, it nV àlait
plênt
déjà et
javas
auss une t-ênue spé- que
te
guide
et moi.
euandj,aiw
èn1ver ta
ciare. Dans a eLcoupe,
çà
ne bouge pas
;
soucouæ/ avânt
ça
mon regêd a éé attié
çâ
ne tremble pas
i
I n'y a
pas
de bruits
,
€ts te ciet et
j,ai
vu s€ iomer un trou et le
les sièses sont extrêmement confortab es ! va sseâu €st
passé
à travers. Commê Jjt!or-
È, ça
rnh mârqué. J'étais terement bien tait d,un deltième uni!€.s. Le cjet s'est
Petiie pouse
ou bord du loc ds l'lsle Jourdoin. En compognie d6 Robed et
Georges lo discussion botson plein.
roP sEcRÊr / ss
rP
-
-.
-\
: : =- r
l \ l
\ \ , ' coLx
RENCONIRES
EXTRATE
RRESTRES
à
Reproduction
de lo bose
por Rohert L
qui donne
une idée supposée de lo bose exkoljenestre
censé€ se irower erfre lo Chine ei l'lnde
Robeft I I Non, majs ce
qui est
cuieux c?st
que
les
gêndarmes
passaient souvent
pour fôire des
rondes, comme s'ils s€ doltalent
ou avaient éte prévenus qu'il se
passait quelque chose.
Et lorcque les vlsit€urs v€naient
me volr le soir dans rna ciahbre,
je
leur d6ais
qu€
s'ils v€naiènt
souvent, les loisins finirai۔t
pa.
apercevoir leur lLmè€ ultra
PUis_
sânte.., Ils mbnt ra$uré en me
dlsant
que
leu technoLogie était très
évoluée et leor
p€flnettait d€ ne
pas
TS I Lelr âs-tu demandé si hl étais
le seul à avoir éte contâcté comme
Robêrt L : Je naijamais d€mandé
;
ils ne me lbntjamaisdit lls mbnt dit
qu'i y
avâit dans le monde 300 00!
personnes en contâct, et
qu'i
v
a!"ii
diifeEnte categoie d êtÉ humain
oûateiiestre.
lls rnbnt dit
qu'ih
appartenalent
à un
EouPe
spécÈ
fique, une confédéEiion
gèlactique.
En mission d'o(Plorabon.
TS I Peux-tu décrÎe c€tte base ?
Robert L I L"entée de la base éta't un trcu
dâns une montâgne av€. un tunnel en cor
de clgne. Le hangar faisâit à
peu prè unê
Dans la bâse l€s m0r5 n'avai€nt ôucun
angle,
pâs d'aéte, et ils étaient tÊs liss€s
comme un mircir Une cho6e à savoir,
je
n'aijâmais aussi bi€n doffii de na vie
que
quand
jttais
à la base.
Quand le
me met'
tais a! liL
je
m'€ndormais de sLrite sâns
éves, ni câuchemârs et
quand
ie
me
réveilLêis,
ie
l'étôis
Pleinement
le ne
pense pas
avoir éte drogué Ils tÉ'
vèillaLent surtout avec des champs èlectro_
magnétiques. La nouftitue était comm€
ds billes
qui
fondaient dans la bouche, et
c'étâit bon.
ça
avait le
goût de viênde et
des céréal€s.
Nous sortions de ce hangar
par une espke d'aænseu
qur
Pouvarl
condu rc
jusquâ
l?xtéd€ur
C'est de ce
æint
dbbsetr€tjon
que
j
ai w
des vaisseâux r€nts à l'int& eur de la base.
Dans la base, la lumiè€ semblâit v€nrr de
nulle
part.
Q
ælairait dÊ
paiout €t
partotrt
exactenent
de la même manièr€
Pourtant
les murs nétaient
Pâs
lumineux
Is r C-" détâil me idit
pens€r à Nicolas T6la
quiavat un sisteme
comme cela l faisait
r€ntû s€s visiteurs dâns lne
pièce, èt ces
peMnn€s étaient blutrées
Parce
qu elles ne
wraient
Pâs
dbir
prov€nait la llmiè€ Etret
garanÙ. Nous avons
publié un vieil article
qui
en
pârle dans TS no1s,
P6
Robèrt ! : Et elle venait dbil alors cette
15 | Et bien cétait un secret de fabrica
tion de T€slè. on n'en â
jamas
rren su
Mais Tesla était ui aussi en "contact"
de
toute manièrc. Peut'être
était_ | lui_même
un voyageur du temps, o! inspiré
par ces
ouled, C'est fanLadique de voir
ça
I IL fâisat
nuit et à ftaveÉ cetbê ouveturcr
j?i
vtr ui
Ts I C'est
peut-êt€ le cielde l'Himalat"
qLe
tu as vu. Une sorte de téléportaÙon et I es'
pace d'un dixième de seconde, h' vos ren_
droit d'ou vient l'€ngin, et à'bâs il rait
iour''
Robèrt ! : le ne sâis
pâs Mais comment
trouver des mots
pour décrire ce
que I'on
ne connait
pas I On n'â
pas de éierence
TS : Moi c-.
qul m'étonne toujou6 c est com'
ment tu as
pu
avoir totalement confiènce en
eux. Pou moi, lolsque tu montes dans le
vèisseau, hr 6 comme Nèo
qui prend E
pilule muge et
qui
s'abandonne
totëlement à
l'lorphâs,
aux inconnus
qui l?ntourent
@mme lui, tu t'es entiè€ment
abandonné
entre les mains du
guide
Robert r :
Qu'est_ce
que tu voulais
que
je
fâsse d'autre ?
Qu'est'ce
que tu aurais fait
toi ?
tire)
Il faut savok
quâ cette époque-
là,
j'étals
sujet à des rnig6in€s
tenibles lls
m'ont dii
qLie
mon corps
phvsique iondion_
nait bien, mais
qu'il y avâit des réglages à
fane. c'est ce
qu'ils ont fait et deplis,
plus
rien. celà a
joué
en faveurde la conrrance
rS : le crois
que je
ne se€E
pas pârti
Pas
dâns
ces condiUons
l'1ars en meme
temps.. tu étais
jeune,
sans épous' ni
enfant... Cecl dit, tu n'as
jômâis
et l'ide€
d appeler
16
gendarmes ?
Ts I Tu n'as
Pas
vu d'âutre êhe humain
terrien, dans !a bêse,
qu'ils âÙraient
ptl
Rob€rt
L : le n'ai
jamais
croisè d'autres
TS I Donc tu tabandonnes
entièr€m€nt
€ntre l€ur mair. ctst le
Passâge
obligé
polr connaitre
lê vérité Et, là, la vérité,
c'est lôtterrissaqe Tu anives dans une
base oir tu vas vivre
pendant 1 an Alors,
raconte nous, cette aiiivée, cette base,
les évènements marquant de cette année
Robert ! : ihl eté âccueilli
par les deux
èuhesdômes
(lê biologiste et l'ethnologle)
pour m'âmener là où
je
d€vais aler, dans
TS : ll shglssait
de deux bLondes
de tvpe
Robêrt L : Oui, deux femrnes blondes très
Ts : Est_ce
qutles ont un accent
quand
Robertl:Non,
aucun êccent
lls
parlëi-"nt
le frdnça s
que
tutilisais
chez moi. lls uhli_
saient les mêmes môts
que mo ls
n?vEient
pas mon accent, Ûès marqué du
TS : Elles vont sbccuper de toLpendantton
sejour. Quând
on connaît ton expéience,
on à l'impression
que ce s€rcnt les 3 seules
perennes que tu vercs
Pendant
toute
T5 no13. Et c',€st
{
tot t..ttt
'u
a
OO
comptan l'ingénjeur René Couzinet
pour
faire voler sa soucoupe pêu
de temps avânt
de mourir
(voir
TS nô42 p.20).
Ce
qui
est
amusant aussi, c'est
qùe
leslô
jouait
avec
de! boules de lLmièrcs
qu'il
tâ sôit àller er
venh de\,€nt s€s invites.
Roàert L : Dans le vaisseau, c était parcil
la lumière étâlt partout.
T5 : Commeît se prés€rtdit le pone
de
@rFande de la soumupe ? Il y
av,ait des
ord,nateurs ? TJ as drr oùe depJis ta base,
tu
pouvais
voi. les
pareiLs
er ra rà,son su-
des éùôns. oF peJt
compèrer Le\ é.Ens
avec le. ecÊns plats
d'aujourd'hui ?
Robert L i Non, c'étôit comm€ une demi-
sphèr€ en 3D et en couleur €tj?vais deur
boltons pour
man
puler
l'imag€.
Ts : Pendant un an,
quel
va êt€ ton lôte,
ton travâi ?
Rob€rt L : Eh bien pendant
un an,
pnncÊ
palement, j'apprenais
le yoga, je
me
prc-
menais dans la bas€, Il
y
avêit trots zones
interdites polr moi. Dans l'une ily avait des
champs éectriques puissênts,
dans ta
s€.onde des champs électromagnétiqu€s
+
suÉrieurs ou
peuv€nt
encore d€scendre le
personnel
humain. ascenseur, hôngar,
zones interdit€s, murs liss€s, I'imêrc daf-
fuse.. Il €xisteËll un châpÊlel de
les
bases souterraines un
peu partout
sur
notre
planète,
où extratenestres, intEter
rcstr€s et humains collabore€ient à des
prcjets
secrets. Peux€tre que
cêtte bas€
de lllimalaya fait
parti€
de cê réæàu sou-
terrain. Est-ce
qu'ils
tbnt dit s'il y
avait
Rob€rt I : Non/ mais
je
ne sâis pas
tout
non
plus.
Je n'ai
pas
dernandé. .l'aurai
pu
poser
bêalcoup, beaucoup de
questionset
je
ne l'ai
pas
fait. Aujourd'hui,
je peux
te
dir€
que
ça
ne * passerait pôl
comme
ça,
rs : C'était les ânné€s @. Les gens
étalent
hyper r€sp€rtu€ux, bien éievés comm€ on
disit. Cela t'incitait à êtrc discrct avec eux.
15 | Et
quê
t'ont-ils app s sur eux ?
Robert L : Leur pianete
a à
peu près
tes
mêmes caractéristiques que
là nôte. Il y
a
une âtmosphèrc à peu près
comm€ la
nôtre. Ils mbnt âppris que
les
plânètes
av€c lesqu€les ils étâient en comniunica-
tion avaient un gouvernement
mondial, et
non 50
gouvemements
comm€ chez nous.
Et les gens qui
dirigeaient ces
planètes
sbccùpaient autant du plus petit que
du
plus purssânt
et
qle peuonie
n€ chets
chait à €xploiter qui que
ce soit. It nt
TS : Tbnt-ils montré des technotogies ?
Rob€rt L : Sur les va ss€aux. Le système
de
propulsion, j?ppelais
ça
lne couronne
tournènte. Il
y
en avait une
qui
tournait
dans un sens et l'autre dans le sens invers€
ce
qui
ergêndre un
gÊnd
champ déneryie.
Ce
qui
dorne ure
puissancê
considérâbte.
ts : Tes
joumées
sont
ponctuées par
te
p€tit
déj€uner le yoga,
et aussi ce
que
nous âpp€rrerons pudiquement

,,préteve,
m€nt'i cette biologiste ious tes delx
jou6
p€ndantun
an, prélevait
en eftut manueue,
ment de ta semence, Pourquol ?
Robert L : Cttait pour
repeupler des
ptâ,
nètes. D'apÈs ce
qu'ih
mbnt dit.
Ts : Ainsi, tu seÉis la bas€ génétiqu€
d'une
populôtion
sur lne planète.
Robêrt I : Tu sais, chst ce qu'its
mbnt dit_
aprè
j€
n'irai
pâs jusque
là.
Ts I Cette f€mme qui
effectuait les pÉlè,
ve.nents. a un momênt tu t,es senti amou-
rcux d'elle et t! lui as demandé si ettê
âccepterait de fairc l'amour avec toi ?
Rob€rt I : Oui. Et elle a €fusé en disant
qu?lle
etrectlait un travail/ et c'éiait tout.
rs : Dans sà Éponse, tu as senti
que
tu
âvais atrair€ à un rcbol ou bien éprou!"it-
Robért L : lis maftrjsaient paÉaitement
leu6 émotions. Ils en av"jent- Nlais
je
ne
les aijamas vus pleurerou
ire.
li
Pendant un an,
principalement, j'apprenais
le
yoga,
je
me
promenais
dans la base...

j'aurôis
été
9rlll4
et la boisième de ta
radioactivité. Un
jour j'âi
voulu transgrcs,
s€r linterdit et en avançênt verc t,un des
portails
intedits. le m€ suis sentj paratys€,
comme si l?vançais dàns un€ mé{àsse invi-
sible et
j'a
eu du malà en sortir
TS I On voit a même chose dans un€ séie
télé amérlcaine, ærsoi?s Urk owr. Y avait-
il des salles dàns lesqueiles tu avais le droit
d'aller, en deho6 de ta chômbre, du hangêr
Robert f : le
poLvais
me balader Une fors
rS : Côté emploi du temps, que
faisis-tu
d autre dêns la
journeê
? Tbnt-its donné un
Robert t i Non, mais
je
suivais des cours,
De
yogâ physiqle, yoga
mentat. J,ai tlm-
pression,
avec 40 années de r€cut, d,arcir
rn déroulé
prcgressif,
comme si les évène-
ments arrivâient dans ma vie pour
me
pousser
vels âutre chose. comme si ce
que
tai
ôppris devêit me servir âu fur et à
mesure. comme si lâ mémoire s€ déclen-
chait au furet à mesurc dans une sorte de
déroulé. Tout ce que j?i
appris,
je
ne t,âi
pas
révéié de suite. On m,a demardé de
ntn
pa
er que
40 ans ptus
tard, Eie resti
tLrer le message, c'est le mot
q!,its
ont
employè. Et ce m€ssage se houve dâns te
llvre de G€orse Metz. Ce messag€ est dbr
drc spirituer, phiosophiqu€.
Etcê m€ssâge,
jai
dû l'écrire pour qle
George puisse
te
mettre dêns ie livr€, et lorcque
je
m,as-
seyais devant lbrdinatelr, je
ne sâvâis pas
ce que j'alais
môrquei Et tes idées me
venêient au tur et à mesu€, palfois je
ne
pôuvôis pas
suiwe, ators ces idées rcv€-
naient en adère et eli€s r€prenâient.
TS r Tu âssisteras une fois à une réunion
extraordinare où tu veras d,autfes
, l
)
Roberl lors d'une séonc€ de
yogo
physique
et menlolo. ro" srcner r se
,fl
RENCONTRES
EXTRATERRESTRES +
Avec
possion, Robert L. foit r€vivre les souvenirs de son exlroordinoir6
oveduà ou
public
venu nombreux
lon du repos Ufologique de Toulouse
9
places. Ils mbnt dit
que
c'était un vais-
Ts I Ce
qui
€st éionnant, c'est h svnchrc-
nicité de l'actualité ôvec la sortie du livre de
G€orges l4etz
qui rêlatê dans l€ détail toÙte
ton êventure, En efiet, en sêptembre
un€
info du web a une nouvelle fois avancé
'ide€
de la re€onnêissan e ofncielle
par la
Chine et l'Inde dê ltxistence
d'une base
extrâterrest€
dans l'Himalayê Et dans l'âr_
ticle on rêconte
que les habitants de la
ré91on ont vu sortir d€ a montagne comme
des vôiss€aut de
guerre Cela confirme €t
credibilise teiiiblement
tes
propos
SobeÊ
L : un ltisseau de combat sert
aussi à se défendre LoEquê
je
suis enb€
dans ce vaiss€3u,
je
me sus aÉté, et la
biologhte
m'â
pouss€ par
les hanch€s en
nE disant de ne
pas m'inquiétei J€ m'ins-
talle €t

lois
que sous mes
pieds, le sol
etait tsanspar€nt.
Et d'un s€ul coup,
je
vois
ce sol
plonger vels le fond à lne vt€sse
phénoménale. l'ai eu un haut-le_cæur,
I
I
I
!
I
,
t
.d
I
t
Robèrt L I Oui, ce tut lâ seule fois. Le
guide n'était
pas d'accord
pour que
l'assi*e
à cette éunion, mais lâ blologiste
a insi*é
auprès de lui, d€vant moi d'âillêulg Le
guide a accepte, mais à une conditlon,
que
je
ne dise
pâs un s€ul mot là,
/ài
vuc€.
extràterrestres,
appâêfrr€ revaÈ'l.us
sièses. réréporter,
je
æ po!'+#j&Ec
mâis ils sont appùrw.
'
'-
"---
.
rs : Y àvait-il des:r.ptillétË, èt
p€ùligltT
t':
RobeÊ L I Non. ltais lly a\,?it d€s
grands
êtres entre 2 m €t 2,50 m Il
y avait aussi c€
q!€
j'appêlle
l€5 t'âpus lls faisaient à
peu
près, 1,10 m o! 1,20 m, ass€z tÊPus et
\olunineLr. Ih avaient
l'air d'avoir une
grônd€ place, une
grande importânce Il
n'y a!âit
qu€ d€s hurnains de ditrerent€s
va étes autour de cette table ce
qui rn'a
fràpp€. Cest
qu'il est aPparu un
grand
glob€ âu milieu de c€tt€ tôble, dans lequel
apparâissaient
des êtres, de5
planètes en
30. Et là, la biologist€ se tourne vers mor et
ne dx | "iJ
vots Roro, l'univers ed fantas'
fl?uei À un moment donné, dans €€tte
sphèrc est appâru un systeme solâire dans
lequel ily avait 3 soleih
Îs : Une autrc fois, ih t'ont
PrcPos€
une
Rot.rt L : oui, ils mbnt dêmandé
si
je
souhaitais fâir€ un tour en Franc€ l'ai dit
oui et €e fut la seule Nous sommês donc
monbés slr la
plate-iorme €t il
v
avait.un
vaissêâu. ll étôt
æse
sur cette
pbte
iormê, mais sans
y mettre tout son
poids
Il était
plus grand que
celui
qui mavart
amené.
Nous étions
7 à l'intéieur'
2
pilotes, un auire
qui
me fâlsàit
peur parcÊ
qu'ilnè rigolait vnlment
pas ll me regâÊ
dait, regardait autour,
Pê.Fout,
res
écÉns. les deux femmes sciêntifiquês,
le
guide et moi, Dans c€ vaisseau,
ilv avart
Débots oossionnés
ovonl lo conléronce
de Robert loÊ d6s
repos
uiclogiques
toulo,.rsoins
(dê gouche è droite
: Jeon-Cloud€
Venturini'
Gérord
Deforge et Georges
Meir) .
cette imprcssion n'était
pas due à unê
pr€ssion physique, mais bien à l'etret
visuel. Le métâldevenait
hânsparent là oÙ
ils voulaient. Ën haut en bâs suf leâ cotes
Plus tard, âlors
que nous nous tror'rvions en
Frân€€, nous avons vu deux avions de
chasse, La
parci
du !"issea! est devenue
un ecÉn
par
lequelje
pouvâis voir le cock-
pit
de lhvion de chasse et sur h âub€
€.Ên, l€ tableàu de bord
le n'ai w
qu'un
avion sur les d€ux Nous
nous trcuvions deiiière
celui'€i,
puis nous
positionnés sur sa droit€,
legèrcment
au-dessus. Nous avons iait un
tour de l'avion
Paf
le d€6sus et nous
sommes rcv€nuE su. sa drcite
pàr le dês-
sous. Tès
p€u
de t€mps âprè €ette mani_
pulation, le
Pilote
a toumé la tête
pour
rcgarder en norre'dircction €t c'est là
que
j'ôi
trè bien vu les letÙes FB sur le fuse-
lâge de l/avion. J'âi eu
peur que
lhvion de
chass€ nous attaque, nais le
guide m'a
Êssuré €n me disànt
que
tant
que
l€
champ de force du !€iss€au étâit déploÉ,
àlcun élément
physiqu€ ou
gazeux ne
Pou-
vait
pén&rcr dans le vaisseau
Et là,
j'ai
vu l'avion
paltr à toute vitess€ L€
guide me dit
que
ce n'était
pâs l'avion,
mâis bien mlsquiPârtions
sil?vion altit
éussi à
pêrcuter noke chêmp d€ force, il
aurait éte
pulvédsé en 1000 morceaux
Îs : Et Georues l'4eE êt ses amis ort fdit
des recherEhes
pour identifier cet avLon et
son
pilote, n'€st-ce
Pâs
?
Rob€rt L : Oui nous avons eu àccès âÛx
ârchives militair€s de l'aviôtion Et lls ont
bouvés un avion immatnculè FB en servi€€
à rtpoque ds faits. octobre 69, à Dijon.
Nous avons identifié une sort'e d'un mirage
3OO0 CFB, le 27 octobrc 69, dans fhoËir€
qui
correspond à mes dircs Un rôpport
$
to, tt..,. r tt
m€ntionn€
que
deux avions de châsse sont
sortis €n vol
pour
obtenir un contâct ave.
un vol non identifié ne répondant
pàs
âux
appels Êdio. Le piiote
d€ ce FB, nous avons
retrouvé soî nom, mais impossibl€ de le
retrouv€r lui. Nous che.chons à rebouver
sa trace. Pour les détâlls de cetbe enquête,
il f?ut lire le livre de Geoçes. Le p lote de
l'âutre avion, un capitaine, €5t décédé.
rs I Pendânt que
tu éiais dans €et engln, ùr
n?s
pas
demândé à ôller sur la Lune ? îi
n?s
pas
demandé à voyôger dëns l'espac€ ?
Robert I I Non. Tu sâis,
j'ôi
eu une éduca-
tion stricte oir on devâlt se débrcuillef soi-
même en €n demandant le moins êux
auhe€. Alots demand€r ne me v€nait
pâs
à
lêpit. Parla suite, ce voy"ge en sucoupe
s €st continuè au rds des âùres pendant
un
Et
puis
nous sommes retolmés à lâ bâse.
FinalÊment, ils mbnt ramené à ta maison
fin novembre, [4on
pèrè
èvait r€çu une 1et-
tre pour le prév€nir
de nron rctour av€c la
dâte et lrheur€. On n'a
jamais
su
qui
ôvait
envoyé cettê lettrc. certains humains
pouÉ
Eient travailler pour
eux et avolr des
postes
clés dans le domaine de l'industri€
et d'autres. Ils mbnt déposé à ltndroit
exaci dbù
jétais parù.
À mon €tour che,
moi/
jhvâc
le cæurlourd. J'ai€mbrassé les
deux scientifiques
;
j'ai
dit au revo r au
glide qui
m'a r€mis une enveloppe marcn
de lâ
port€
de lépoque. le su s rcnté chez
moi et mon père
m?ttendat. De là,
j'êi
regardé dans l'envelopp€ €t
j'ai
ùouvé 27
000 francs anciens. Une b€lle somme
pour
Ts : ce qri
est teffible, c'est
que
tu dois
retoumer à la vie quotidienne
sans
preuve
et a!€c lbbligôtion de
garder
l€ s€cr€t
pen-
Robert L I o!1, ils m'ont dit qu'ils pou-
vâlent me donner une
pleuve,
mâis qu',k
ne le femient pas, pour
méviter de s€rieux
ennuis. J'ai tout de même supposé
que
j'avais quelque
chose dâns le dos. Un
Miroge 2-FB ô l'imoge d6 c6lui dont porle Robort L. ?
Je
glis
de\,€n! aid€-soignânt. Et là,
je
me
suis senti à ma
place.
Certe6
Jbl
w des
gens
mourir dans mes bÊs, amoahé6, fiais
j'étais

pour
eux. f4ais comme
Je
t'ai dit,
c'€6t un déroulé, Je n?l pas
encore âcquis
ou fait tout ce
qulls
mbnt âppris.
TS : Al0r5 ar] fond, s€lon toi, c'étôit des
g€ntils ou des mé.iants êxûlterrestres ?
Robert I : Ils auËênt pu
me tuer 1000
fois. C'est ditriclle à dlrê, ils ne n'olt pas
êbiiié. Je
pense
leur avoir serui de cobaye
TS : Au bout d'un an, ils te 6mènent ch€z
tol, et
plus
de nouvelles. Tol tu es encore
un peu
amour€ux et surlout tu es déstabi-
lisé par
ce
que
tu as vec!. 1 n?s alrcun€
prcuve,
tu n€ dois
pas pâdêr..
ta vie €st à
lamais
tEnsformee et tu ne rcçois aucune
êide. . Ce n'est
pas
trè gentilde leuf pan...
Sâns ta force de câGctère, les choses
a!Êient pu
très mal toumêr.. Mais finaie-
ment c'est tout le contÊlre qli s'est prc-
duil et tu ês sorti
grandi
de cette âvêntuÉ,
enrjchie d'une nouvelle
philosophie qui
jusqrelà
t'étëit ina€cessible. . bien sûr . ôn
peut penser qu'ils
le savaient et
quê
cêt
pour
celâ âussi qu'ils
tbnt choisi, et sudout
qu'ils
n'ontJâmâjs cesé de tâccompagner
chaque
jour
de ta vie...
TS : Et cet implant, ils n€ t'en ont pas
pârlé
? Tu l'as toujours ?
Robèrt L : oui, mais il n'€st
pas
toujourc
acti!€. Ctst une
pr€uve quelqu€ part.
Un
ami s'est pris
un coup d'électricité en
posant
sâ mâin dessus. Et Georges en
pas.
sànt sâ mâin a vu que quelque
chose
TS : Est-ce que
depuis, ces êù.es tbnt
Roùert L I Non. Ils ne l'ont
pas
là t à ce
jour.
Quelque
pârt,
€hst un
grànd
Ëget. rYais
vous $v€2,1e suig fé sur cette tere, il est
normal
que jt
ùve, €t même
que jt
meure.
Mais
j'ai
mis bêâucoup de temps à fléttre
de6 mots su ce
que
J'avêis
vu €t v€c!.
Ts I Dans le livre de Georyes, une
qualan-
taine de
pages
sont consacreês à un mes-
sage dbrdre splrituel et
philosophique que
c€s êtres tbnt iivÉ êt demandé de restituer
40 ans
plus
tard. ce nessag€ conc€rne
Rot êrt t : oui, cela concemê notre
manière de viwe. De cette expéi€nce
je
garde
ui c€rtain nombre de conseils
qui
rn'â dènt à mieux conduire md vie. Au
niveau
professionnel,
ma vie a été totate-
Ld téL.tiù
Pouténireàbûdettdt
Mù@topcmt,h
ls voyogô esl oilleurs... Ên compognie de Robert l-. nous ovons €u
Les lecteurs qui
souhoil6nt 6n
oppreôdr€ dovontog6 sur c€ dosic.
exceplionn€l sl l'enquêi6 qrrl
an o
suivi, peuvenl
rô procuror
16 lkrg dc
Gorges Mefz, Les ovnis en Êoncc,
Les ehgueès de G€orgês M6fz
poru
oux Editions lnilrkahiô
TOF SECRfT
/ 5S
t4
l'impression de
yoyoger
bi€n ou-delà d6 lo routê.
i
'!,tt
;.
Nouvelles névélations sun deux énigmes
de l'Antiquité
:
[a Machine
d'Anticythène
et la
pile
de
Bagdad
Par Guillaume
Ducrot
0eur a,lehct, deux énisnes archéologiques
quilascincnl
les
qÉcialisfts
ilc I'Antiquilé. Itriliée ft manièrc inEnsiue
mr
une é[uipe inftnnalionale
d'gnlerft, la my$énicuse nac[ine d'lnlicyl[ène liure
Peu
à
Deu
ses se-
Gret$ ct cillirm0 le
ffnic
de son conGept0u|l enG0le non-lftntifié
à æ
ioun
0uanil
à la
pile
dc Ba0dad,la
polémique
est loin d'Ote Éteinte : cet ÉFan$e
otie[ uieux de
ilus
ile deux mille ans étail-ilunaimen[ ulilisé
ruun
olbnil'
un counant élecFique ?
La découverte d€ l'ârtefact
Lâ mâchine d'Antiqthèrê êst étudiée pâr les scientifrques
avec un inér€t gmndissant depuis sa decou!€ne il y a un
Peu
plus d'un siècle. C'est au cours de I'année | 900 qu€ des
Pê-
cheu$ d'épongê découvrent I'obiet
Sisant
à unê cinquan-
taine d€ mètrs de profondeur dâns une
Petite
crique de lTe
grecque d Anticythèr€ (Antibtnerà). llan€fact est rÉbwé
à proximité de lépâve d'une galère mmaine qui se serÀit
échouée dans là bâiê envircn 65 ans âvant
l-C.;
les
P&heurc
rcmontent égal€ment à lâ surface des
jirles,
des amPhorês,
des débns de st tues. des nso-rlmenrs chirurgKaux mais
aussi des instruments dê mlsique comme une lyre en
brcnze.l4ais ce n'e$
que plusleurs mois plus 1à1c qu une
mission ârchéolo8ique menée par le Professeurvalerio Stais
s'étonne de la complexié du mécanisme en bmnz€, dont
les pièces dêmeurcnt maintenues entre-elles par les rcstes
d'une structure en bo's | 82 élémentr dont une treniâine de
rôues denées, quatre cadrèns, des ues et des tambours,
plusi€llrs âiSuilles mobilês et d'étranges inscriPtions . fob'
jet
-
qui aunit ét€ âbriqué environ cent âns avàntj-C
-
laissê
les spécialistes perplexês, d'autant que plusieurs pièces du
mécanisme sont manouânles. Les Dremières
consatâÙons
s'an€teront là. Pendant plusieuru de€ênnies,le €urieux âr-
teâ€t demeur€ êntr€posé au f4usée Natjonal archeoloSiqu€
d'Athènes sous la mention
(
assElabe ) (instrument senÆnt
à mêsurer la hâuteur des é.oilês au-dessus de lhorizon et
connu depuis le ll"* siècle avânt notre ère NDR) bien
qu'auc'in expert n'ait pu determinêr sâ {onction
Pécise
Ce
n'est qu en | 959 que les r€cherches sur la machine d'Ami
cythèrê redémarrent
grâce aux travâux du
Pfysiciên
ânglais
Derekl dê Solla Price (1922-1983).
Le premier ordinateur de I'Histoire
Brillâm sciertiûquê.spécialist€
de l'étude de l'âsûlnomie dês
Anciensetde l'élolutjondetinstrumentsscientifiques,Pricê
âppliqu€ un nouvêâu
procédé dê désorydatjon
Pâr
électro-
lysê sur lês principâux 6':8meni5 dê lamachine
Pour
les dê
barrâsser de leur gân8ùe de calcairê et de €orail Un€ fois
les pièces nettoÉes et quelques symbolês
8nYés
dans le
brcnze en grec âncien dêchiffrcs, l'équipê dê chercheùrc
s'ap€ryoit que le cadmn principâlest equiPé d€
Snduatjons
qui font Éférencê à des symboles âsoologiques Price liv.e
ses conclusions dâns la revue < ScientilicAmerican
):l'ob-
jêt
archéolo3ique rdrouvé dans la baie de lTe grecq're
uro@
!
j
qull ttre :( La machinc d Antic)'lhère :un ordinateur an-
LinÉnieuse mécanique des engrenases suggère en eltct que
1. , 1( hr ne d A_n. r r _"f ", on\ r nuc un oo. er
r ê. h1ol o8i que
complexe hâutement évolué,surtout lorsqu on se raPPelle
qle sa cons.ruction datedel èrePÉ chr€tienne. . Doron
âlors s éronner que Pnce,fàsciné par cettc découve'ae àr
chéo og que qui semblâlt ællement ânachron que.ait e! ces
mots sipar anrs:(Ïolvcr une chosecomme cclelà èqli
vaut à découvdr un avion à réaction dâns le tombel! de
Anal yse aux ràyons X nouvelles révéla-
d Antiqrhère scrait une horloge âstronômique daranr du l'
i a l c
"- n,
j
C : 1" . , / r , b o , r 8es de i ar . hr nê qul
se où Pfce étâicnt acronnés manuelle.re.r à l'âide d une
manive e €nfcmicntdonc un Incroyable
q]l.trlÎeuf
drrc
nomque d une rcdoùtrblc précision pour c.dcLrler les mo!'
vements d! Sole er de la Lun. dans le Zodiique.
< L1 machine d'Antjcydrère ressembe à unc ho.loSe asro-
nonr]que sans bi ancerE e e éG conçuc commc une ma-
chine à calculer q! permet d obren . nshntanémen! des
rcnsergnemenrs s(]r les pheses de a Lune, ia posit on des plâ-
nètes et sur les cyces cosmiques ) écrit dans un article
Si les tràvaux de Price metrcnt cn évideice llnc.oyable so-
phis.ication de lanefact anriqlc. ptus,e!B sPécla stes de
lépoque sont convaincus quiln a pâs encore livÉ rous ses
secrel,. l4àlhe!rcusemenq le lYusèe Natonal Archôolo-
gique dArnèncs bloque touLe nouvclle ânllyse
Pendanr
près d'un demi sièclc,en pr'élexrànr quc le demon$ge ou
li manipuhrion excesve des pièces Isqlcraie !d'endom-
mager n-érnédiablcment le précieux obiet. A
Pâftrrdesân-
nées 2000, la rechnolosie pêrmet €nfn aux scientiliqles
d utr ser un scannef à myoîs X pou. sondcf les profon-
rêcensés par Price, les expens en re-
lèvênt 2 000 nouveaux, dont cerËins
sont dirêctement
Sravés
sur les
disques à l'intérieur d€ la machine.
Xénophon Moussæ,dirêcteur du la-
bontoire d'astroptysique de I'Uni
versité d'Athènes, participê à l'étud€;
il assure que la machine d Anticy-
thèr€ est bien plus sophistjquêê quê
les âstrolâb€s découvens
jusquà
prê
sent dônt lâ plupàft ne possèdent
tout âu prus qu€ q'ierques enSrenages
et roues à dents... Lâ &tation de
l'objet est pâr âilleurs revue à la
hiussê : il dat€nit du ll-' siècle avant nore à? et s€rait
donc encorê plus vieux que c€ que l'on imaSinairAvêc lâna-
lyse aux ràyens X,les scientiliques en apprennent davantâge
sur les mukjples fonctions de l appàrerl : sr les €àdnns prin-
ciDaux ind'ouent les mouvements du Soleil et de la Lune
(
ffiûfilrflJ$r lllicAilr0|Jr Dr$ fltiffRrlrltts s|JûûrRr
0|Jr
rf, |l|lrcl|llllI
['iliTtcYïltlnt[0ilsTtT|Jt||ll0BJfl Ttcltlt0t0ût0l|tc0lilPLflfi il llfll|lt|l|lflllT fl10.
t|Jt. TR0|JtIAI|T t[Rs0|J'0it $t RAPPtttt
0|Jt
$A [0il$TR|JHI0il lilTt ilil]tnt PRt.
cilRlTrililllr...,,
deurs des mécankmes sans avoir à manipuler la fràBile ma-
chine d'Antjclthère. En 2005, I'astronome Mike Edmunds,
de l'Universiéde Carditr, ra5semble u.e équipe pluridisci-
plinaire €omposée de maûématiciens, d'archéologues, d as-
trcptrysiciens,de paléognphes et d'hÈtoriens pour mener
une expeftise complète et totalement inédite de I'artefacr
Les ,màges obrcnJes en oors drnens|ons de sa srrucrurc h-
terne conffrmênt et aflinent les conclusions de Pric€ plus de
quârante ans plustârd:lobjet estbien tlne machine à câl-
culer les mouvem€nts solaire et lunaire dont lâ technolo-
gje dépasse en compl€xité tous les lnstruments ântiques
connus à ce
iour
lAux 9m câracêrcs âstronomiqu€s déjà
dâns le Zodiaque sur un calendrier égyptjen de 365
joors,
dàuÛ€s cadrâns plus peths permettaient de prêvoir lês
éclipses lunairês et solâircs et les mou\€ments des planètês
connues des Grecs (Mêrcurc,Vénus, Mars,Jupiter et Sa-
tume). Le calculatêur d Antic/thère est d'une telle pé€ision
qu'un autre cadnn âllâit même
jusqu'à
donner les dates
exactes... des cycles des olympiâdes de l'Antiquité |
(
Nous sovbns gue cet onoen né@nisne ge. uieux de 2 100
ons colcud,r des cydes complexer d'ttstrontnnie natlénatigue.
Nous o,oas ete sùrpr6 de constoLer qu'il menn outsi ên èÈ
dence un cycle guodriennal des onoens
Ieux
grecs, donr Jesjeux
Oùmr/ques.(...) G'lle te<hnolocie est extoodinone. chague
fo6
que lrolr5 I'exploDns ùn pe! pius, nous Ùùrcns que/qûe chose
de
Ftus
sphrs!+!é ,. s'extasie e nrathémalcienTony Feeth dans
un artcle de lâ revue scientjfique
(
Natuo
Publié
en 2008
Une aut r e vi si on de l a Gr èce ant i que
S l'ldenrité du créateur de la fabuleuse machine dA.ticy-
thère esr encore floue (voir notre eôcadré), le soin et
ladrcsse àvec lesqucls lobiet a été conçu démonffent que
le mystérielx anoryme possédah de vas.es connaissances
en nrécanique et en astrcnomre. Un
P.écurceur
vson
nâ]rc, puisque aucun obietslmilaire de l'Antiquité n a &é e
trouvé i il faldra àttend.e plus de mille ans
Pour
voir apPa-
rair.e dans le monde des mécanismes âusi soPh stllués I
Ce n'est en effet qu'a! | 4ème sièclc que les hodoges ast'o-
nomiques appan ssent en EurcPe... Un séneux couP dc ca-
nif dans le cliché d une GÈce ânrque capitale de la
Ph
lo-
sophie et de la pensée abstràlte,
PeuPlée
de penseurs
méprÉrni le trânil manlielel les mâchines-Le ffavaild'or
fèvre du o! des techniciens grccs à l'orSine de la création
de lâ machine d'Anricythère prolve fondamentâlement le
contnirc Cètte découverrc archéologique,outre Iincroya-
ble énigme qu elle nous pose à tnve'_s les sièclcs,démon-
tre par ailleure que certains asronomes de Antiquité dÉ-
posaient déià de solid€s connnissances sur le système so alrc
er développaient une vÈion hÔ ocent.iqle du monde,dans
lne époque oir la mâjorité des hommes crcyaient
Pourtânt
turouchement
que laTetre étâir placee au ce.Ûe de l'Uni
vers... P!s imponânt encore,la machine d Antiq,thère esr
l'obier archéologique le plus anccn dont li technologie
étâit càpable de délivrer une informârion transfo.mée aPrès
saisies des données initiales:ce a en hit ie premier ca cula-
(
Je
crois <lue le né.ontsne d'Anti.Fhère o été Iorlinô|êxl
le plus ,.ncien
du montle pour ptôvair te mauvehenr des
Pta'
rètes ) confrrme f4ike Edmunds,à l'oriSine de la fôrmation
de cette équipe internationale de recherche (lAMRqpou.
'Antlkl'|hem
tlechanism Reseârch Project N DR), donr plu
sieurs memb.es émlnents po!Euivent létude détiillée de
'anebct
en espérant percer bientôt de nouveaux nlstères
: N:
nomique et me€ânique, dont là mâchine
d'Anticythère s€ veut le plus péciêux sym-
bole I Autânt dê zon€s d'ombres que
seules de nouvelles decouvertes archéolo-
giques pourrcm éclâircir
Découven voilà plus de 100 ans au fond des me6, il aura
fallu plusieurc décennies pour que les s€ientifrques entre-
voient la subtilié et la complexhé des mécanismes de la ûu-
chine d Anticy$èr€.4la lumià€ des ânalFes modemes,l'ar-
tehct a livré ce|Îâins de sês seo€ts, mais de nombreuses
interrogatiôns subsistent.
Qui
est le concept€ur de c€t
étonnântodinareur an.ique ? Existe't-il plusieurs objets si-
milaires non encorê rêtrouvés ? Si oui, depuis quelles
époquês r€culées trànsmet-on ce formidâble sâvoir âstro-
Partie ll: Lfuigante pib de Bagdad
Un artefâct anachronique
Un€ amre éni8me de I Antjquité hscine les âtlhéologues de-
puis | 936, date de la découve.te d'une
jâtÎê
ên terre cuite
dans une nécmpole de Khuiut Rabu au sud-est de Bâgdâd,
en kâk.Très vite,cette poterie de l5 centimetrês dê hadêur
désorientê les spéciali$es :à llnterieur du vase se trouvê un
tube de cuivre d'ênvircn dix centimètres de long pôur
deux centimètres dê lârge contenantune sorte de clou en
fen Lâ base du tube €st scelléê pâr un âlliâge de plomb et
d'étain, tandis quâ l'autre extÉmité, lâ ùge de fer ressort
d'un bouchon en bitume et semble doir été corrodée par
unê substânce acide.Sans
plus d'analyses,lâ
iârr€
est entre-
poséê dans les solls-sols du Musée inkien,oir ell€ pr€nd la
poussière pendânt deux longues annees.Un exilquiâuràit
pu durer des décênniês sâns la curiosité providenti€lie d'un
in8enieur travaillant âu lâboràtoirc du musée : I'archéo-
loeue autnchien\nr'ilhdm Kônig.Intrigué par Ie curieux ar-
teâct le scientifique décide tout dàbod de dater l'obiet,qui
Àéce concu selon toule \€isembrance enff€ le Dremrer eê
cle avant et le premier siècle après
Jésus-Christ
Puis KtniS
étudie la poterie sôus toutes les €outures. Ses tô.aux
l'âmènent à une conclusion sidémnte : lâ
jarre
aurâit été uti-
lisée dans lAntiquité comne... pile électrique !
(
Que
pe|n bren Are cet objet ? CeûE guenion o reçu lo rcpoÊe
Io ptus su?rcnante gui soirTous les élémenb de Jbbier on é1é
dss€mbler, et êrom,nés seporementApres ces opéroûbnt il est
oppsru de
foçû
évidenE qujl ne pauvoit s a2ir
9ue
dun éhment
éhdrigue.ll ne ma,\qatt qu'un liquide o<jdè ou okalk pou qux
sott compiel ) s enflâmme le sa\?nt consciênt de travailler
sur !n obiet ârchéologique susceptjble de rêmettre en
question notre vision de l'histoire.
elle repésentenit un objet rrchéologique excePtionnel,
une preuw incontestâble de Iexistence d unetechnoloSie
avancée dans I'Antiquité. Selon lingénieun cette
Pile
élec-
trique anoque aurâit été utilisee
Pàr
lês aftisans de léPoque
pour plaquer les métaux
Pécieux
sur lês bijoux,une
rê.h-
nique âppelée gâl%noplastie et d'ailleum encore utjliséê
dâns les rues de la cpitale dans les anneês trente Lâ theo-
rie est séduisante,câr elle pourmitexpliquer le tràvaild oË
(
tt |l|lY$Tffitl||l(c0|llctPTt|Jn
[tt[ |l|lAillllllt l'All|TlcYilllnt$lPÛst
tll PRtc|,|R"
$tt|R lll$l0illlilRt :At|tljll 0BJtT $l|lillLilRt
0r rAilll0lJlfi lll'[ tTt R[TR0t|l|[ tT ll.
r[|J[R[ fitt|l|[Rt PL|J$ [t Mlil.till$ P0l|R ll0lft APPARflIRI0An|$ t[ Ill0lllÛt[t8
|l|lt0[il]$tr4tS il|8$l $0Plll$lll|Jt$
!
l
Une pile électrique antique ?
Pôur parvenif à obrcnlr une tension él€ctrique, il àurâit èn
etrêr sufiit de vel-er dâns le tube de cuivrc une solution
acide ou sâline (de l'€au salée,du vinàig'€ ou du
ius
de fruiÎ
font lâffàirê) : deux métaux de nàture difiâ€nte (élec-
trodes) sontplongésdans un llquide conducæur d électri
cice (eleclrolfe). u. pric,pe emrà.e a
,elL,
imàgine en
1800 parAlessandrcVoltâ,llnventeur ofiiciel de la pile dite
voltârque I hyporhAede Konrgprcrcque unce-urnemol
dans les milieux scientifiques
isi
la
jarre
de Bagdad {aisait
fevrc consaté par les archéologues sur des €ses de cui-
vres plaqués ârgentvieux de plus de 2 500 ans En outre,
la patine bleue retrcuvée sur le cylindre de cuivre de la
jarrc
de Bagdad est carâctéristjque de la
Salmnoplastie...
Lâ découv€de ukériêure d'une dizaine d autres
Poteries
possédântun disposiÙ{ identique apportê du
Srain
à mou-
dre à Kônig:en relia.t plusie'rrc de ces
jàn€s
ensemble.il
aunit été possible de multiplier les soùrces d éne€ie et
donc d'accroîs€ la tension électrique I Lldeê de I existence
de pilesântiques estdo6 soutenue
PàrPlusieurs
exPerts,
Fe
puls popularisée par llngénieur allemandWily Ley qli ré-
pand la théone dans une revue méricaine de sciênce-lction
baptisée
(Anàlog
> en 1919.
Un succès lorc des tests d'expérimentation
sci ent i l i que
Restait à passer à I'expérimentation pratique. Dans les
années 40, llngénieur américainWillard Gray, chercheur
de â compagnie General Electric.s attèle à fabriquer une
réplique pafaite de l artefact afin de déterminer si I hy-
pothèse de Kônig est exacre. Comme électrolyte, il uti-
lise du
jus
de Ëisin er obrient un faible courant élec-
t r i que de I or dr e de 0, 5 à | vol | ' Pl usi eur s cher cheur s
reprodu senr I expérienc€ avec du v naigre ou du
jus
de
citron,tôus âvec succès. Les conclusions de Kônig sont
don. vàl , d"es pl r l "\ dr {e
tiliques :le vffe de Bagdad peft be et bien fâire office
de pile I En !978, c est la co.sécrâtlôn : e curleux ob-
t êi
àr . heol oC, qLe
"r r
l à vedêi i ê d- unp
ê\ po! nô_
r u
l4usée Roemer er PelLzàeus d Hildesheim enA lemâgne,
puis de nombreux reportages Lélévisés pârachèvent de
frire connaître le mystère des pies de Bagdad au grând
publ c. EnJin,voici quelques années,l'artefâct s esr fro.É
à de redourables sceptiques... et a réussi le test avec
brio. La pile de Bâsdâd â en effet été passée a! crible pâr
les enquê|eurs de lénrission
(
llythausters > (litterale
menr briseurs de m/thes),dont la misron est de trier le
bon grain de ivraie en[re féalité scientifique et légendes
! rbai.es. Produit par la très sérieuse
(
Discovery Chan-
nelr,l'émÈsion conclutque
'typothèse
de lî pile de Bag-
dâd est
(
pi usi bl e ) . Ai out ons que quel ques che. cheur s
comme notamment P:rulT. Keyse. imag nenr d autres âp-
plicâdons électriques qle celles du plaquage de métâùx
précieux,comme par exemple un pfocédé d électrothé
rapie envoyant de fâibles décharges o! une æchniqle
d el ê' I o. sr i mul àr i ons p' r Uquee dàns uô cadr e r êl ' 8r pu/ .
Une éni gme vi ei l l e de 2 000 âns. . .
Le sùletcôntinue aujourd'hrl de diviser les archéologues et
l "\ ! àvà- ^. Sr bo nombr e de speci r l s' e, 50- ( con! . r n-
cus du pot ent i el él ect r i quc de I obj et ant i que,
quelques réfractaires apportenr un nrgumenr
de po ds pour i nvi l i der I hypoùèse : l e bo! -
chon de bi t ! me qui scel l e her mét j q! ement l a
por er i e empêche l a sor t i e de l l s conduct eur s,
éléments pouftânt lndispensàb es pour faire
cl r cul ef l e cour ant él ect r i que. Sel on eux, l e
rube de cuivre rerrolvé dans la
iârre
de Ba8-
dad aur i i t pl ut ôt ser vi à cont eni r de per i | s
f oul ei ux de t ext es sû. l esquel s ét ai ent i ns
cr $ des pr i èr es, mai s sur t ou. des chi nnes de
pr oÉct i on et des f or mul cs mat i ques
Pouf
t eni r l es démof s à di smnce.
Quoi
qui en
so t , l a découver t e de ces obj et s ar chéol o-
gi qLr es demeuf e une éni gme t r oubl ânt e.
Quel ques
ar t i sans du l 4oyen- Or i enr avâi cnt -
i s mi s àu po n. ui pf océdé d al i menmt i on
él ect r i que, dès l è. e pr é- chr ét i enne, avant que
cer t e t echn que ne t ombe dans Loubl i
Pen
dant deux mi l l énài r es I Lar chéol ogi e anr que
n â sans dolte pas fini de nous surprendre suf
l es ét onnanr es t echnol ogi es d unc ci vi l i sat i on
qual i f i ée de
(
pr i mi t i ve ) . . .
I
WHAT VOU NEED TO KNOW
ilil1il1il illli]ilil lllllllll rrffi r
illilrililufl]ffilt iltl
9 771036 a0100 2
$9. 95, , . r , , i
;.*æruwr
:3z
Prophecies, Predictions,
. "-
?2
_:
.;'
Perspectives & More'
"."&é.r:.::.
-/'/'J/,J-t4
Why Their Experiences are Key to
Understanding the Message ol2(D12
BY THO|I|AS RAZZETO
^4y
€xploration of thi! subject wâs ini
tiallyfocused on rhe âstronomy that will
unf od on 2l De. ember 2012 and t hi s i s
i ndeed cr uci al i n under 5t andi ng why t he
lvlaya
picked
that exact day.
But this eçsay will not focus on thê as-
tronomy; it will focus on something
completely different. lt will focus on the
psychedelic
effecc of the chemicals the
lvaya shamans got ffom the Bufo toad.
These psychedelic experiencês âre the
key to underrtanding the message of'
Lêt's back up for a few minutes ând
quickly review my generdl
approach to
20l 2, whi ch i s t o car ef ul l y consi der t hese
threetlghtly related aspects:
1) t he ast r onomy t hat wi l l unf ol d on t he
precise
day the calendar restalts
2) the rebirth metaphor that is bâsed on
3) the corê meaning ofthis metaphor.
h will be very eary for us to
quickly
un-
derstand why the astronomy that will
unf ol d on t hat day i s so speci al ând why
it was used as the foundation ofthe À,4â
ya's rebirth metaphor. After you see how
I present the astonomy of 2012, you
miqht wonder how so many people can
be completely unâware of this simple
but important
perspective.
Pleâçe notêthis s notth€
"gâlactic
align
ment" of lohn lvlajor ienkins. lohn's a
gr eat quy and I r eal l y l i ke some of hi s
wor k but t he gâl act l c al i gnment al r eady
peaked i n 1998. I wonder ed, "Fr om 2, 000
yea6 ago, how colld the N4aya hit the
exdct day of th€ wint€r sokt ce ând yet
miss the year they wante.l? This ç why
kept looking for the rea reason the
Maya picked 2012.
WHY THE MAYA P CKÉD 2012
On the
precise
day of the winter soktice
of 2012, the sun will be in front of the
middle of the dark rift of the lvlilky Way.
This section of the sky contàins â large
ball of faint stdrs near the centre of our
galaxy. The Maya
(onsidered
this ball to
be the pregnant belly of the mother of
creâtion. Thê dark rift inùudes into this
bdll dnd wa5 considered to be the galac
ti. birth canal. From the
point
of view of
Eath, the 5un goes through this section
ofthe sky once a yeâf and on the one day
ofthe yeâr when the Sun is in fronr ofthe
mi ddl e of t he gal acuc bi r t h canal , i t . an
be sdid thatthe 5un is being reborn.
ln the
yeafs
around 2012, this happens
on th€ same day as the Noftern Hemi-
sphere winter solstice. Since the winter
soktice ! the time when the length of the
day startsto
qrow longer, ft was âlso con
sidered to be a type of solar rebidh. And
of .oulse, every day contain, a sunrire,
which is yetanother type ofsolar rebirth.
ln this wây,21 December 2012 contains a
tiple rebi(h of the sun. We see that on
the day that the calendar itself is reborn,
thê Sun is reborn three times.
(There
is a little more to the story about
why the lvlaya
picked
2012. We also need
to consider the special configuration of
the sacred tree, which yoLr can see in the
image on
page
59. You can learn more
in my essêy why the llayo Picked 2012
at wwwinfinitelymystical.com/esrays/
why-maya picked 2012-html. Don't wor
ry about the astronomy being too hârd
to undeutand, the àstronomy is very
simple and my
presentation is cleàr and
s l expl or ed t he
puzze
of
2012, one of thê things thât
I least expected turned out
to be the most important.
3A EW DÀWN
.
,-. : . . Ê.i.f5 F.r:ion
Thetunsillbeinfrcni
oltheda* fr
-
rhe
Mayabirthonàl-onthè
lio hernNedrphere
sinrerrohricof20lz.
The $.red rr€e
qill
b€
abovolhêMrt.with
thetunviduallyêradly
berseenMauandVênur.
But understanding the link between
the calendar and the astronômy does
not answer the biggest questionlwhat
are ihe Mâya trying to tell us? lt is my
opinion this astronomy will nor cause
anything unusual to happên to us, ei-
t her good or bad, or physi cal or
spi r i t ual .
I think the ancient À,,laya ako held that
bêliel àlthough it seerirs some supersti-
tions were added later For the âncilnt
Mayâ, the importânce of this astronomf
was as the foundatjon of the
profound:
mêtaphor of ùansformation and rebirth,
Indeed, this metaphor represents the
[.4aya's deepest understâôding of the
tfue self, whal othe6 hôve called "en-)
lightenment." Th is essay will explain why
I t hi nkt hat i s t he case.
The transformation of the tadpole lnto
the toad makes it a pedect symbol for
the procêçs of transfomation. lf you
did not know any better and someone
showed you both a tadpole ând a toâd,
you might think they were two com-
pletely different types of creatures and
...Maya sharnans used the
psychoactive
chernicals excreted frorn the
poison
gland
of the Bufo toad during their
sacred dtuals and in this way, *;r*Ër
shawç;r.-s $sd a direct" pe*sonal
expeti**rce with uwbat *ftey called
'"iÈre
invisèble usorld.-."
THE REBI RTH METAPHOR
CARVED I N STONE I N THE
MAYA' s MOST SACRED SI TE
Accordinq to lohn lvlajor i€nkins, rhe
purest meaning of 2012 i! found by ex
ami ni ng t he st one monument s and
carvings in lzapa, [4exico, the birthplace
of t he Lonq Count cal €ndar Thi s i s t he
rnost immediate and primâry evidence
left by the Mayâ. Here we 6nd these
monumênls depict both the astronomy
of the ùiple rebirth of the Sun and the
general theme ofùànsformataon ând re'
bùth. One ofthe ways the [,4aya pre5ent
$e theme of trd nsformation and rebirth
i5 with images and statues of the Eufo
yet one comes from the othef. Amâz-
ingl In addition ro rhat, the adult Bufo
toad shêd! its skin about four times a
yeàr. The young
ones do it much more
often. As they shed thek skin, the êat it.
It is âlmost as ifthey unzip it âlong their
backs and then pull it into their mouths.
So the old outerform is consurned in or
der f or i t t o comef or t h agai n, bom anew
within the body of the toad. This àct of
consumi ng hs ski n i s depi . t ed i n t he
stone aft ofthe lvlaya. While those things
are interesting, it is the next piece ofthe
puzzre
that is the most important.
It
jun
so hâppens Maya shamànr used
the psy.hoactive
chemicals excreted
from the poison qland
of the Bufo toad
during their sacred rituals and in thig
wây, eàch 9hâman hâd à diect,
pêr9onâl
experience with what they called the
invisible world,'
'the
unseen wond," or
"t he und€r wo d' ànd whât we mi qht
call the spiritual world.
The Màya and their ancestofs, the OL-
me., were vefy interested in the Bufo
toad. The sharnâns kept them câptive a!
sacred
pets
and since the toads live to
be over thkty years old, some of them
would outlive their owners. Thousânds
of skeletal remains of these toàds have
been found and it seems as ifthe l\,4aya
and the Olmec created sacred burial'
sites specifically for these toads. One ex
âmple of this is lo.ated in San Lorenzo
and it dates back over 3,000
yeê6.
THE PSYCHEDEL] C EI FECTS OF
THE 5. MEO- DMT FROM THE'
BUFO TOAD
ln his book Ttyptanine Palace, )ames
Orcc delcribes the effects of the psy
chedelic chemicals fror. this toad. 8y
the way, the main chernical is called
5 MeO DlvlT ànd it has different effects
from other type! of DMT from different
sources 5uch as the vines used to mâke
the ayafuasca brew that
js
well knowri
in South America. Now it is important
t hat l cl ear l y poi ni out t hi s chemi cal i s r l
legal and riçky. Be.âuse ofthis, lstrongly
recommend meditation rather than
psychedeiics as a tool fof self-dircovery
_but
let's contiôu€. oroc stat€s thàt he
had the expeieôce of becoming 'con-
sciousness without identlty.' Since th is ig
common y reported by othe6 who hàve
used thls drug,lt is extremely likely Mayà
shamâns also hâd this experience.
What does it rea ly meàn to become
.onsciousness wiihout identity? Firlt
of all, you do not become it; you simply
recognise that it has âlways been that
way. l,,lainnrêam science holdsthatyour
cons.iousness aris€s from the biochem
istry ofyour body and braln. But what if
your consci ousnessexi et si ndependent l y
from your body? what if you true iden
iity kyour pure âwâreness?
Honest scientifc research into subjects
ruch as out of body experlences, near
death experiences and pâst lives sup
port this ideâ. This means that our com
mon idea ofwho we are is fèke and we
l)ôùingdIft.la6lnlzapa A
shanâ.irâdn0eJouneyr
irroûêùrdeiwo dsilhthe
belp oithe5-M.0-DMTf rcn
with the febidh metaphor. When
you
are born,
you get ân identity. when
you
realise that what you thought of as you
is not really you and that
your true self
is yoLrr pure awareness, you become re
born in the deepest way.
Your awareness seems to be
personal
si nce i t br i ngs you your per sonal exper i "
ence. with your awaren€ss, you experÈ
ence your own unique bodily sensations,
your own emotions,
your own thoughts
ând even your dreams and more. Since
my bodily sensations, emotions and so
forth are all different from yours and
completely inaccessible to direct
per
ception by yo! or anyone else, we think
ot our
personal awarenesses as separate
and distinct. Butwhat ifthere is only one
awareness and this experience of sepa'
nteness isjust an illusion?
I will continue with this very important
question shortly but fir5t I want to get
back to the À4aya. While thê subject
of
psy.hedelic shamanic rituals is of-
ten completely overlooked by the acd-
demic community, it i5 hard to dismiss
the dual role these toads
playêd for the
À,,laya. Yes, oT course they were symbols
of vandormation ând rebirth b€cause
of t hei r own
physi o ogi cal shi f t s but t he
use of their mind-ahering,
paradigm_
shifting chemicals cannot be ignored.
The Eufo toad does mofe than
just
physically demonnrate the principles of
transformation and rebifth, it provides
the fvlaya with a means to explore the
spirituâl world and most irnportantly,
to discover the lue fundamental selt
I think the
presen.e of the Bufo toad
in the sâcred ceremonial lite of lzapa
speaksvolumes.ln fact, the statues wefe
notjust used às symbok; they werê used
as altars. ThG rdises ihem to th€ highest
lêvêl possible. This is strong evidence
that in the eyes of the Maya, these
psy
chedeli€ experiences were supremely
I think rhis profound spirituâl âwakening,
to the ùue self wâs so important to $e
Mâya that they
pointed to it with their
numerous astronomical ànd non astro-
nomical rcbirth metaphors. When
You
take into âccount thât lvaya folklore also
contains many references to transfomâ_
tion and rebirth, it startsto seem as ifthit
concepl i!the lvaya'sfavourile subjectl
some ofthe scenes from this folklore are
depict€d in the stone càrvings in lzapa.
In my opinion, the evidence is very
stronq this sacred site is
primarily dedi
cated to the ideâ of transformation ànd
rêbirth. Allthings considered, it seems to
me the emphasis of lzdpa is spiritual re_
birth in general, not the specific time of
2012, since there âre no càrvinqs of any
Long Co!nt calendar dateç in the actual
sâcr ed si t e of l zapa.
( Thi nkaboui t hat f ot
a whllel)So the N4aya are focus€d on the
core meaning of the rebirth m€taphor,
not t he t i me of 2012. That i sj ust t he t i me
when the astronomical metaphor will
unfold. The câlendar mercly
points to
the astronomy which points to the time-
less rebirth metaphor
iiliould
embrô(e a fundamental re-iden-
;
TtfKatlon. And what better way for th€
Ilaya to
point
to re-identifrcation than
.
. , ) t . ) l . r . t or si dt ô.
màqeroù@. htr0 //en,wrio!drà,0ru/wih/8ulo
I I'ke 1o thi.lk of i1 like this:
lf I write a
poem
about enlightenment
and spiritual awakening ànd usè the
sunrise as a metaphor since that is the
event that f lls ouf dark wotld with liqht
ènd we ate all awskened lrom our
physi
cal slumber, the poenr should be tâken
as a reminder that spirituàl awakening
k pol si bl € i n â gener al sense. l t
cenai nl y
should not be understood to say we afe
all going to become enlightened duing
the next sunrise, ahhoLrgh thât might
lf people focus on the evert of the sunùse
because t hey t hi nk t hat enl i ght enment
will happen dt the tine of that event,
th€y will have missed the
point
of the
poem. The same thing is true for the sa
cred triple rebifth ofthe Sun in 2012. lt is
a reminder we can all awaken to a new
spiritual undeEtanding at any moment-
Focus on the concept of spjritua I rebinh,
not the time of the alronomical event
thât was used ds the foundation of the
Almolt all calendars are bàsed on d5-
tronomy and it is beyond a reasonable
doubt this is also true for the lvlâya cal
endar, although in a râther spectâculâr
wayl And ver yof t ên t he messages hdnd-
ed down from dncient
people
àrc meta-
phorical,
not literal, since this can more
easj l y poi nt t o t i mel ess spi r i t ual wi sdom.
in this way, I believê the messdge of20l2
is timeless. lf the focus of the calendar
is timeless and everyone is looking for a
literal event
(other
than the altronomy),
they will nriss the whole pointofthe
cal
I n my opi ni on, t he condi t i ons of t he
world are not àt all the
point
of the
message of 2012. That is
just
the outer
form of creàtion and everything that
hàs been created will change.Ihe mes.
sage of 2012 is mu.h more profound.
lt
'
is about something that never changes.r
It is about the fundamental principle ol
reality, as revealed by the
psychedelia
expeiences ofthe shamans. The anc;ent,l
ÀIaya dis(overed the
qreater
reality that'
lies behind ourofdinary reality and mo3t
imponan y, they discovered their ùue
fundamental self, which was never born
ând will never die. 50 the quelionç of
2012 are: "Who am l?' and "What is the
ùue nature of reôfiry?" Askinq what is
goi ng t o happen t o us i n 2012 i s ml ch
Many
peopl e
t hi nk 2012 i s about ê shi f t
wi r ùr €t l dawnmaqàz ne. om
into a new golden age of
world peàce. Juçt because I
don't think the ancient Maya
themselves created the calen
dar to predict world peace at
this time does not meân we
can't cr€dte a beautiful world
right now Your desire fof
world pea.e ârises from your
strcng feelings of compassion
and love. But we should also
be humble and know that we
cannot i mpose our desi r eand
will on othe6. We àll know
that we cannot make some
one erse happy, we cannot
d nkin!
-
'a
:
make somêonê else be ât peâce. Thdt is
up to them and to them alone.
Yet perhaps your attitudeând action will
inspire others to creale peace ând
joy
wi t hi n t hemsel ves. l ô t hi s way, we al l can
work towards a more
peaceful
world.
Your inspiration and offer of â helping
hand to build a better world together
can reach out in ways whose limits are
unknown. 50 never give up hope and
always do youf best to transform both
yourself ând the world âround you into
yet
an even more beautiful refection of
the divine love that comes to us allfrom
the Source of Éverything.
Peopl e al l ar ound t he wor l d t hr oughout
all of time hav€ discovered that both
God and creation arc the same reality
in ditrerent foms,
just
like water and ice
are different forms ofthe s
Fundamentally, thefe ls only the One
Awar enessi i t i s pr i mof di al and al l of cr e
àtion ârises out of it. This understanding
is often called "nof-dual" or the
"peren-
niâl philosophy.'
I like to call it "mysti
cl çm' and l bel i evet hi smyFt i cal âwâken'
i ng i s t he hear t of 2012.
The profound undeBlanding of your
tru€ self is dlflicult ro
put into wods and
this is why metaphor are often used.
You cannot literally show anyone their
ùue s;lf since it has no attributes that
can be perceived in anyway. You cannot
g:ab it and put it on the table and pro
clâim,
"Thafs
whât l'm taikin' âboutl"
YOUR TRUE S ELF
of course we all see that our bodies
were bom into thê world; this is beyond
dispute. 8ut isnt it also true that both
our bodies and the entire world are
born into our awareness? Ourawâreness
.
holdç êverything without being held it-
self; it comes before ev€rything and it
plays host to all thê phenomena we ex
peience. And a my5tic intuitively under
lands the divine awaren€es thàt looks
out of youf eyes is the same awareness
that looks olt ofhis or her eyes. What is
seen i5 differem butthe awarcness is the
sam€, There i5 only onê âwareness, that
of the eternal divine essence.
lmâgine you âre the one awàreness and
that you âre in â room with mâny win-
dows. When
you
look into the world
through one ofthese windows, you see
a certain view. In this way, you hâve all
the experiences of one
pàrticulàr per-
son. You see what they tee feel what
they feel, think whattheythink remem'
ber what they rcmembei dreaû what
they drcâm ând soforth. When you look
through another window, you hav€ all
2or2co ector's Ed tron
'
llEW DAWfl 61
the experiences of another
pe6on. But
you are still the sanre awarenes!- lf you
experien€ed à11 of these experiences âl
together, it would be
just
a mass of col-
It seems that ouf individuated
perlonal
consciousnesses âre what allow the one
àwareness to experiencethe world with-
out it being a
jumbled
me5r. But what
has been creatêd are unique viewpoints,
not ind ividuat€d .onsciousnesses. Th is is
a very important distinction. The appar
ently sepârate personal consciôusnesses
seem to arise bêcause of the combi'
nation of the one âwareness looking
thrcugh many viewpoints- You are not
d drop in the ocean of God;
you are the
entire oceànlYou are the totality of real
ity and you are where it all comes from!
You ar e bot h al l of cr eat i on and t he et er
( Not e: l n
my wor k, l wi l somet i mes r ef er
t o t he per sonal sel f or our
per sonal con
5ci ousness. Thi s i s
j ust
a
pr dct i cal way of
spedking. Uhimately, there is only one
Self, the One Awareness, and yet I often
wânt to refer to the functional self, the
Anotherway to lookat this is to imagine
that there are billions of hand puppets
on Eâdh, all apparently diffefent
people
ând animalç. But when we see beyond
the illu5ion of repârâte sentient beings
and coffectly
perceive the futl picture of
what is reâlly raklng place, we see there
is only one sentient puppet master with
bl l l i ons of hânds ani mât i ng al l of l i f e and,
mol importantly, experiencing allof life
through all those different viewpoints.
What a miraclelWhat a mysteryl
YOU ARE ETERNAL LI KE THE SL] N
rhink the lvlaya
pe6oni6ed the Sun be-
causeyou âr e l i ket he sun. Ff or n our per
spective on Eàrth, the Sun is born when
it rises and it dies when it sets. 8ut from
a perspective out in spac€, we see that
the sun is never born and it nevef dies;
it is essentialy eternal. Similarly, fiom
the p€rspective ofour ofdinary realit, it
âppêars as if we are born and then later,
we die. l! there a different
perspe.live,
a larger framewolk, that reveals that
our true sell our fundamental uncon-
strucred selt is indeed alsowithout birth
or deathl Are we also €ternal? As I men
tioned beforê, at birth,you get an appar
ent identity. When
you re identify with
your true self your purc, un.hanging,
eternalawarcness -
you ate reborn in the
I think the l\,4aya used a timeless meta-
phor
on
punose to h€lp you under
srând that you, too, exist beyond the
bounda es of tim€ Rsell You exist as
pure
awareness, and tme,5pâce, enerqy
and matter âre all created within
you.
Thk re-identificarioô as pure awar€ne,s
is the deepest and most fundamental
rëbirth thatthe Maya are talking about.
While many
people hâve heard that the
wond is an illurion, few p€ople have
heard someone say that they them
selves are also an illusion. As I say in my
"Yes, it seems llke you are a separâte,
mortal, sentient being but you are not à
be,ng of any kind;
you âre sentience it-
selfl This is the formless divine essencel
This is whât the gnostics focus on when
rhey say, 'Know
youtself and you sha
Many of us hâve heard it said,
lYou
âre
rrot a human b€ing having a spiritualex'
peience, you are a spnitual being hav_
ing â human experienc€." of course it is
wise not to put the cart beforc the horse
but perhaps you now see why I sdy thà1
you are neither the càrt nor the horsel
You are the âwareness that holds both
the human being and the spiritual be_
inglYour eternal nature is looking out of
your eyes fight now shining forever,just
l i ket heSunl
fa leorn mote about the ideas prcsenied in
this atticle,
pleose
(heck
out Thonos Rozze'
lo3 book
^4ystical
2012: Dld thê Àlàyà sha
mans Discoverâ rv'lysti(alView of Reality?,
ova i loble f tom www.o nazan..o m.
THOMAS RAZZETO has a Bd. he ôr of s. . n. e i n t e. l r . a En' l i neer nq
ann t onr F! r er 5. ei . e r nd manf
! êàu
ol er per . n. e l n sor l ! ! âr - p. l es9.
r . . i n. a s! ppor r , . ômpur er r ai nl n! and . Ômpur er . on5! t i nq Thomàs
be.àme .rciesr.d n 2ol7 | rhe 5pr.!l of 2008 whe. a
pùb
. e.tlre lef t
lrdr !ùondernq whùt the
presèûlêr was r.a
y
trlinq to sày He de.ded
L. d! NÈÈpÊr nr . I hc abl ecr af . l f . ! . d 5omet hi nl s t hâl âr e f r eql end!
m lrnderl.Na dic .rher rhinq5 thal 5eem npÔrlant to lr m
ler
âre .Ôm
p. i . !
! nt n. ! ! . t .
- êl er yone
e se I hÉ eùdhml owr r ehj book, r l Jr r . dl
:0r.2, ,h. r s à!à atr e ar Anârôn.cm Yo! cùn lind oll morÊ abolt h5
,ù[ à.d bon( ùr r(w 20]2e55a!5.oûr ànd llvr' ù m!5r.a 2011.ôm
. , . . 1 r . 11, . 1. m
' odz
13! ! I
INTERVIEW
WITH
GRAHAM
HANCOCK
Ancient Civilisations &
Altered States of Consciousness
By ANDREW GOUGH
ew, il âny, have contributed more to the alterna'
tive history and esoteic
gonrcs than G@ham
Hancock. At the Deak of his cârceL and on the
eve of his litst speaking tour of Austrâta, Andew
Gough met up with Grcham to discuss his legacy ancl
what the futurc may hold for tho greatest voice of his
oeneQaton.
ANDREW GOUGH
(AG):
Grahâû, hi. welcome to N?)'
Ddwn m g zÂe.
GRAHAM HANCOCK
(GH):
Ith â pleasure.
AC: Cân you believe that
your sôminal book, FirSsrpri'h
o/Ée 6odr. was published over 17 years aeo?
GH: Yes, it's really bizâne, âctuâlly, the feeling thât 17
yeals have passed. I hâd a feeling back then that there wâs
anol her nor) t o I el l âbout t he pasl
-. omel hi ng
mi rçi ng
j n
lhe record and I set out t] look for that.
AGr Were you prepâred for the responsibility that câme with
the success of Frraelp.intr of the Gods!
GHr Well. I think first ol all I need to ûâke it very clear thât
Finïerytiûs of ùe Gols could never have been written if
ther€ were not â whole groùp of people working in this area.
And, to nâme â few,l would say: Rand and Rose Flem-Ath,
with tbeir work on eârth-crust displaceme
,
following up
the work of Professor Hapgood: Robert Bâuval, with his
exlraordinâry work on the Orion correlation, which radically
changed our understanding oftbe pyrâmids ând what they re
all âbour, and the deep antiqùity thât ihey're connected to;
John Anthony West. and Professor Robert Schoch from
Boston Universityi John wesl, râdical Egyptologist, thin k
ing things through in a differenr wây, realising that there is
something wrong with the story oflhe Sphinr, and Roben
Scloch backing that ùp with geological observations; all of
these p€ople were working awây. doing incredibly importânt
rvww.newdawnma9azrne.om
originâl work ofdiscovery and pâft ofmy fuûction
was to
write a book that pul all of tbal work together inlo a bigger
AGr Yoursuccess was not without consequ€nce. and I
reûember watching the 1999 BBC Horizon documentary in
horror, as they attâcked
your theories, in what was clêârly a
premeditâted mannef. Although yoù were vindicated,what
do you think led to the BBC'S aggression?
GH: well, again.I think, first of âll, when you get into the
lield ofexplorntg râdical new ideas, challenging the sta-
tus quo, and perhaps I didntreâlise this fully atthe tid€,
because the whole success of Fi
Serprints
ofthe Gods aû
the speed with which things developed took me quite by
september octobe.2olz
'
NEW DAWN l5
GRAHAM HANCOCK is the author of the maior
internationaf bestsellers, fhe Sign and The Sea4
Fingeeints ot the Gods, and Hoaven's Miftot
His books have sold more than five million cop-
ies worldwide and hâve been translated into 27
l anguages. Hi s publ i c l ect ures, radi o and TV
app€aranc€s, including two major TV seriês lor
Channel 4 in thè UK and The Learning Channel
in the US - Quest For The Lost Civilisation and
Flooded Kingdoms of the lce Age - have put his
ideas belore audiences of tens ol millions. He has
become recognised as an unconventional thinker,
who raises controversial
questions
about human-
ity's
past.
His book, SupematuBl: Meetings with
The Ancient TeacheÆ ofMarklhd an invesligation
ol shamanism and the origins of religion, cata-
pulted Graham as a major voice in allered states
of consciousness and th€ role they
play
in the
evolution of human cullure. His first work of fiction,
Êntatplèd, came about after a series of Ayahuasca
sessions in Bazil.
surprise, you âbsolutely have to expect to be attâcked, and
academics also âttack each other in exâctly the sâme way.
I âlso think, by 1999 perhaps I myself hâd become over-
People ofter ask me where I will be on thai date. Where I
want to be is in the loving embrace of my fâmily. surround'
ed b) my children and my wife. having â good !ime.
Perhâps now thât [ âm coming on 62, as the years go
by you begin to focus perhaps a little bit more on that. Life
doesn'l go on for ever. We don't know whât hâppens afier-
rvards. I hâpp€n to believe we come back- I can't prove thal,
but I can't see the point of a universe thât
Provides
just
one
life. So, my feeling about 2012 is â reminder that w€'re he|e
to love and thâth what we should be doing and living, as far
as possible,
frositive
lives, which means
positiv€ lives in r€lâ.
tion to others as well. And thât relnâins true. whether or 0o{
some
great
catâclysm is coûring.
AG: What is your view on reincârnâtion?
GH: Well, 6lst of all, reincamation rnâkes perlèct senle
to me. I think it was Voltaire who said that it is no mor€
exlraordinary to be born twice thân to be born once- My
own retigious point of view is t}ât it seems highly likely
consciousness survives deâth, ând I have tried to make thi!
Doint in rec€nt lecturcs. that mât€riâlist science \vorks wi
a rnodel of the brâin thaX says the bmin genedes
ness, râther in the way that a fâctory makes cân, ând
fore when the brain is dead consciousness is deâd. fiat'!.
view. Bùt again. that is noi a fâct. lt is equally
possible. and
confident. I d had ê lot of success. When
I look back on the story of ny life, and
those particùlar years,I think I was âr-
rogant. I think I was cocky. I think I felt
invulnerable. I aclually think I ne€d€d to
be taken down a peg, which is what the
BBC did to me.
AG: Thatt a very impressive
perspective.
GH: Thânk
you.
AG: So much attention has beer paid to
the end of the Mayan Calendar, but in
your estimation what is signiûcant about
GH: lryell, you know, this is curious. I
âctually can't ânswer that question. All I
can rell you is that when we look al whâi
we understand of history we can say that
date, of around 3100 BCE. does mark
quite closely the beginning of the emer-
gence
of the city state.
AGr And now ihe big queslion: what's
your view about whât may or may not
hâppen on 21 D€cenber 2012?
Gll: To be hoûest,I don't think anything
is going to happen on 21 December 2012.
â11 the meâsurements \tould æmain the sâme, that the
is â receiver. or a transceiver. of consciousness: that the
is the
junction point between the
and immâterial realms; that is th€
through which consciousness
the publication of Fi^geerints of
the Gods: The Evidence of Earth!
Lost Civilization in l995sold
millions of copies and educated
readets obout the possibiLity af d
p
rc
9
e n ito I civ ilk o tio n
(p
a s s ib ly
Atlantis, destrcyetl arcu nd
10,450 BCE) that influenced all
su bseq u ent ancie nt civiltation s.
into the material
plare, nther in the
thât a television signal mânife*s as
tures through a television set. Whet
AG: Tell m€ about the inp€tus
destroy the television sel the signal it
there. Consciousness could equally
AG: Do you think we choos€ oDr
stânces in our next life?
GH: Again. it kind of makes sênse h
that we set a particular objeclirc fo(
life
-
that there's siuff we need !o
here As I ve gone lhmugh the
of life and I've mâde rny mistak s,
become ûore and morc certaù
âre transcerdentâl conseqùences t0
oul actions and l'm much mot!
this today thân I was 20 years ago.
should not act lightly or
ways thât impact others and
selves. We should consider thât
have huge implications overmi i!
years, not
just
over this on€
L6 NEW DAWN
'
seprèm beF october 2012
was driven underground,
The altemate
paint
of view
and that alternate
point
of
view said that spiritual
expe rie nce i s fu nd amental...
GIl.11' Th. Mastet Cdn", co {ulhored wilh Robclt Bauval,
I focused on the
(;nost;c
tradi(ion irrd how the n]ârnslrcam
religions Ch ristian ity. Jodâisûr and lslân âll worshrp
the same entiiy, who is retèrred to as Jehovah or Yâhweh in
the Christian and Judaic rrâdilion and Allah in the lslânic
tradition, ând that irorn lhe Gnoslic point of view this entity
called Jehorâh is not a god. He is an impostcr. IIc is â de'
mon. who presents himselias n god.
There was â sâying in rhe
film. Zie Us,dl S"V..À, that
the smartest trick the devil ever
played was lo convince the world
that he did not exisl. Gnostics
would take that â step llrther
they would sây.lhe snartest
trick the devil ever played lvâs
to convince the world rha! he is
god
-
(hât
yoù actually insert thc
demonic lnro the mainstreanr
alteflrate poiDt ol liew said that spiritual €xperience is fun-
dâmentaland lhâr $e don t need these inlermediaries that
call drenrselves priests or mùllahs or rlbbis to tell us how to
relate to rhe spirit. How dare they smnd thete and tell ùs ho$
we may relate lo the diYinel
AG: Take Lucitèr. r,!ho we are conditioned to believe was
e!il. but his n.tnre neans'bringcr ol light. That doesn't
GH: Not to ne, either and
agâin. ofcourse, the knee
jerk
Chrisriân faction will imme-
diately sây. Oh. you're a devil
worshipper'. but shat acluâLly are
we worsbipping in this crcâture
called Yahweh, called Jehovah?
Look at the stories in the Old
Testament. Look aI the things
religions ând tha! would explain why these rctigions Iâlk the
talk ofpeâce ând love, but actually wrlk the walk ofhatred
ând cruelly and violence.
AG: Has the làct that hislofy hâs been written by the victoN
ever made you wonder ifrhe $rong god wonl
GH: well. yes. 1 think thc wrons god won absolutely. Thc
âlternate point of view wrs driven undergroLrnd, ard thal
thâl rhis entity did. This is not â loving, beâùtiful, divine
lighl. This is a dark crcarure, whlch iells a man to klll his
own son: which says thal ilsonebody behaves in a certâin
wây
-
iTsomebody is a homosexual. forexample -
ùey
should be killed. This is wrirten in the Old Testâment Donl
listen to what they say. Look !t çhat they do. What they do
i , pI r <. unnr i r i gzr cd. Ji \ i ' r \ c hdUed. $ i . l cJI e*.
qr 5pr
r or
i
|
,,;,'
.,
t,:&
www newda\!n ma9azi ne .o m seot ember o. t ober 2012
'
NEW DAWN L7
lnterviewer Andrew Gough speaks to Grahan Hancack.
ÂG: Why do you tèel ibere has |'or beeû â srSnihcânl dis
covery in F-gypt or other ânciert lands In solnc trnrc.'
CH: well. acnrall) I r/o fèel there havc hccn signrrrcant
discoleries. I fèelthnt. forexrrlrple, Robert llxu'âls Ori(nr
Clorrelitron rs a sig iTicani dis.overy. I think lh.t thc
Aigan
(;H:
I do ùink there was soDretfiing worthy o1 tùe na le
'civilisalior'bnck in what geologisls and ârchaeologisn call
lhe upper Paleolithic the eDd ofrhe hsl ice age ltndlhal
il thri\'€d, I think, on coasdines. I think n wâs primarily a
m. r i l i mc ci vi l i sat on. I don\ t hi nk i t was â ci Yi l i sat r oi l en
tic. l2.otltl-yeâr old rnegnlrlhic
Énirne ir
'l
urkey. cirlled Ciôbek li
'lepe,
that-s been excavrte.l in dr.
last si\ or se\cn years by a ûra'n
srcanr
^rchxeoloSist.
is a hu8el)"
siSnilicxit dilcovery First of all.
il's innly dated to 12,0(i0
)ۉ6
old.whi.h ûrakes rt 7000 years
oldcr thân othcf knoNn inega
l i l hi c si l . s. Sccon. l l v. i t s hi Bhl r
sophNl r cr l . cl . \ hr ch ûr eâns
there s a brckiù)und to it, \hich
is ûnrch oklcr thân 12,0(10 yeafs,
t hâl $c don l . ât pr . scnt , hâve r ny
evidencc li)r.brl thc rcry ir.t
lhat liôbekli Tcpe sL|nds lhcfc
lelk N rhere
(
I brckg(ùnd.
becaùsc
(hose
people $cre not
|ror mc, nraps fionl the
tèuftccnth ând lifteenth cen'
tLuics, based on âiclenl nraps,
ârc cvidence there was a globâl
mâùrime civil isation, wh rch
rnapped lhe worLd ând I lhrnk
lhar it drew a mefldran throùgh
thc earlh. The ârcient prime
meri.liân ran throush GLza,
r har ' s t he zer o poj t . andl r hi nk
thcre ùere sites â11around the
*orld lhal \,!€re marked off at
signillcâùt longilLrdes 1n elat'0n
A(;: In what epoch do yoù be.
liele ùe ancient meridiln was
movù19 rnNnd 2{} or.l(l rinr ûrcËrlilhs ùilhoul sonre
t)revioùs
experiencc. Thirdl), thar rhe oldes{ $ulf at Ciaibekli lèpe is
the best xnd th the r"o|ngcr null is lcss good.
AC: Whxt do
) ou
r h i nk i s t he l ost r i ! i l i sr t Lon d. sr r ov. t l I n
LB NEW DAWN
.
sept enr be, o. t . ber t ol t
GH: I think thcrc wâs an nttenpt 1o re-mâp thc world after
tbe catnclysm. I thiok thcrc were survn'ors aod I think ùât,
â-sni soÙeùheÈ betwccn llO00 ând l:,000 years agoârd
peftrts soor rftcr a rrdicalcatxclysrir shook thc eârth,thtft
w.s an xttenrpt to rc cstxblish lhiigs. ro re'maf th'ngs.ând
4
p
t . on
ol t hè Doaa
) eot
aLd negot t hi - t pnpt p
in rul\ey .oLLed GabettiTepe
www ..w.l awnmaqaz i eol l l
thât attempt ultimat€ly fâiled, but traces of it aie lefr. I think
thâtt what happ€ned.
ÀGr Which underwater site do
you
think is
going
to creâte
acceptance thât civilisation goes back fùrther tlân historians
believe it does?
Iran is actively preparing for row: the Mâhdi, whose nam.
lies behind the Madhi Army in IrÂq. The Itidd€n Imam (thc
Mahdi) must recover the Ark of the Covenant and retum
it to the Tèmple Mount in Jerusalem beforc he cÂn cngage
in what is se.en, in Shia tradition, as the ûnal battle of
good
âgainst evil, which is interyreted in Irân as the batde of Shie
of lndia, ar€ very, very interesting. And off southem India,
as well, where we have a hugc Atlantis trâdjtioû.
AG: WïcIe do you place Atlantis, and when?
GE: Luckily, with Gôbekli Tepe, we've
âlrêady got
one âbove water. What I was
argùiûg1n Fingeryri ts ofthe God: \\as
e!,ldeûce for a sophisticated civilisation
12,000 or more years Âgo and Gôbekli
Tepe ahedy
provid€s us with realy in-
controvertible evidence of th€ existence
of such a culture, which had dev€loped its
stoûe-working techniques to such  degre€
that it could create a site on that scale.
As yot've s
jd,
Fiûgerprints ol the
cods was published 1? yeâru ago.I took
the work  lot tudher with Undewo
and the underwater stonc circle of Kerarna
iû Japa!, off the island of okina*a, I think
is a greÂdy undùestimated site. lt's 110
fcet underwater ând has been so for 12,500
to 13,000 y€a$. I think the cities that have
becn detected with sidêscân sonar in the
Guff of Cambay, off the north-west coast
lslam âgâinst the forces of the West ând
Judaism. The rccovery and retrievâl of th.
Ark of the Covenânt, and its return to the
Temple Mourt in Jerusâlem, is th€ key
that tums thal
process
on -
the
Ploccss
of
Judgement Day, or of th€ end of the wodd.
lt's th€ same for fundamentâlist Judaism.
Therc are
grcups,
such as, for example,
th€ Temple Mount Faithful in I$âel, who
are intent on building the Third Tcmple
on th€ Temple Mount and who would like
to srve€p away the monum€nts of lslam,
the Al-Aqsa Mosque and the Dome of the
Rock, and mâTe it a site of fundamentalist
zionism. They, too, require the ÀIk of the
Covcnant in order to realise thât apoca-
lyptic dream, which they, too, see âs the
plecursor
to the end of the world.
And fundâmentalist Chrisaians malrc
AGr What role do you feel psychedelics
and hâllucinogens have played in the
evolution of humân consciousness, imagi"
nâtion and religion, and is there â
place
for
them in our woid today?
cH: Jusr âs it's impossible to understand
ancient civilisations without
getting
into
asûonomy,l ihink it's impossible to
understând ancient civilisations without
getting into altered states of consciousness,
which can be brought aboùt by a vadety of
differ€nt means, of which the most widely
us€d and most reliâbly effective are the
visionâry plants. But there âre other tech-
niques ând methods for
getting
into deeply
âltered stâtes of consciousness. So, I wor d
put the emphâsis filst on alterêd states of
consciousness, Iâther thâr on
psychedelics.
Psych€delics are simply a vehicle for
reference to the Book of Revelation, where
one of the signs of the Day of Judgement is
the r€appearance and letum of the Ark of the Covenânt. For
these institutions, access and control of thÂt object would,
undoubtedly. be used as a catalyst for a câlaclysmic sfuggle.
So,I think it's a really
good thing if the Ark stays away from
history for a while.
GH: I place it everywhere. I think it's
important to not isolate the Adantis story
-
ir doesn't stand âlone. There ârc many
sùch sto.ies from many diffûetu cultures
And I don't think we should forget
America itself, if we're looking for the
one that's Plato's Adantis. America is very
intercsting ând it does appear to have been
over No(h America thât this
gigântic
comet of 12900
yeârs
ago exploded. so,I
think rhere's a whole lot of missing story
to be recovered from the Americas and
offshorÊ of the Americas.
i
l*iif#iji$frfi"',iii*Li-,
ru
I
p€n if the Ark wâs rediscovered todây?
]
I
Cn, r,i
"
f"",.
-a,
,urher spooky on€. thar lhe rhree main
I
drcâm moûotheisric fâiths.lslâm
rparticularly in ils Shra
I
manifenalioo) Judaj.m and Christisnily. all h've fundâmen-
I
talirrelêmenrs which mâke refercnce to lhe Ark of lhe Cov-
I
iDâîr, Ând for rhe character thât rhe Shras callthe Hidden
I
Inarn ùo rcrurn. He. b) Ihe wây, is the person whose rerurn
I
|
*w.newaawnmasaznecom
I
bringing âbout the requisite altered state of consclousn€ss.
AG: Lik€ drumming?
CH: Drurnming, rhythmic darcing, certain forms of music,
fasting has â long ând honourable tradition for bnnging on
septembeFoctober 2012
'
NEW DAWN L9
A horyest of the vine Baôisteriopsk caapi,
one of the ingrcdients of Ayohuoscd.
âltêred states of consciousness and conract with the divinê
-
therê really b â huge range of techniques. People get
æ&lly
holiei than thou about this and 6Ây,
'we achieve altered
states of consciousness though meditation
-
this is the only
pure
way to do it
- anybody who uses
psych€delics
is not
authentic.' I think thart absolute bullshit.
Of course, mainstream society does tolerate certain
drugs. It does Âllo1' pèople to use alcohol
-
in fact, it
encoùages p€ople
to ùse alcohol. There arc other agents
that induce radicâlly altered stâtes of consciousness, which
not only allow you
to srep out of rhe alert, problem-soiving
state of consciousness, but âlso âlmost inevirâbly lead
you
to quëstion
the fundam€ntâls of life in the mâterial realn
and, ind€ed, the nature of reality itself; those agents in-
clud€ pow€r visionary plânts, such âs the Aldtrarca in the
Amazon, which consists ol two things. It consists of the
\io,e, Eanisteriopsis caapi. and it consists of rhe leaf of a
bùsh, Psrcholtia riidist it's câlled Ciacr',rrd in the Ama-
zon and the vine is called Aldrrdrca. The leâves contain
phaimacologicatly purc
dimethyltryptamine (DMT),
which
is, of coulse, a highly illegal drug throughout rhe West and,
indeed, throughout the world. It's a Schedul€ I drug in rhe
United States, ii's a Class A hâtlucinogen in lhe UK, ând
you
cÂn go
to prhon for a very long time for using DMT.
DMT is probâbly
the most powetful
hallucinogen kjown
to man. I have personally
had eleven
journeys
with pure,
smoked DMT ând whar happens with DMT is rhat ir hits you
within about one renth of a second of the first inhalation and,
'ivithin tlvo to three seconds, ii plunges you mercilessly into
a complel€ly alien realm, which is âs much disconn€crcs
with ihis reâtm as it is possible ro imagine and which, âs â
result, can b€ utterly t€rifying
- or not.
Most p€ople thar hâv€ worked wiih DMT wilt âaree with
thjs: ùcre is som€lhrng
oddll alnosr mechanisric a-nd rech-
nological âbouî DMT realms. And the sense of âtien conract
is very powerful
- that ùere is so much in common between
the têslms tbat are encountered on â DMT
journey
ând the
irlÙ NEW DAWN
.
seDtember october 2012
realms tiat âre reported by UFO abduct€es, that you
hav€ to
ask yours€lf
whât is going
on herc?
I think it is likely that UFO abductees âre peopl€ who
spontaneously
overproduce DMT, because DMT is a narulâl
brain hormone. We're not sùre which pâr
of the brain it's
produced
in, âlthough ir has b€en suggesred that it migùt b€
the pineal gland. But it's realy importânt ro emphasise
-
ând
I have to mÂke this aàrolut?/) c/adr
-
this do€s not m€an
that those experiences are not real. This does not mean tbat
those expêÉences âre Ânefâcts of the brain. What this doc!
mean is that rcality mây be much more complicated thsn \i,.
imagine. If I wer€ a bettirg man I woùld say thât what rr
âre dealing with here is inter-dimensioml
contacts, rarhcr
than
jùst
contÂcts ir this dimension, between high-rech and
lower-tech beings. I think the flying saucer may be a vehicle
to closs dimemiom and that it mây, at times, manifest into
this physical
dimension and mây, ât rimes, Ieave a physicâ1
trace, but that th€ primary
way of accessing this is througl
AG: Dr. Michâel A. Persinger's invenrion, the 'cod H€lmd.
applies pressure to the frontel lob€s prompting
indiviûr-
als to experienc€ the âlien abduction phercmenon.
Are ydr
sayiûg that this does not negate thê fact that the individûsl ir
âcc€ssing another dimension or reâlity that is equally as rcrl
GHr Exactly. Even Persinger himself, who is
pretty
cotr!-
mitted to the mâterialist pârâdigm,
admitted rhis on re.ord;
tàat he cart âholutoly pmve
thar rhe brain is making thes.
things. He may be alteritg the receiver wavelength of flic
brâin and âllowing â glimpsc
of another level of reality.
AG: Tell me more about Ayahuasca.
GH: Ayahuâscâ is  brew
-
it's a drink
- and there $ â
mystery in this in itself, because the DMT is being deliadld
Preparing the ingrcdients of Ayohuos.o.
orally and ir's working and the reâson thâr it's working is be- tell you, wh€n the 3o0ft-long serpent opens its
jaws
right it
câus; of rhe Ayahuasca vine, which contains a monoamine ftont of
you, then what
you hêve to do is
just
dive right iD
oxidazê inhibitor that switches off the monoamine oxidaze ând go into that
Focess
ând se€ whât comes For me she has
in the stomach and êllows rhe DMT in the P.r'rcÀdntd virtdtr always been f€male and I hâve come |o lhe feeling tbat many
leâves to be absorb€d and to cross rh€ blood-brain bârrier others have come to, lhat she is the nother
goddess of this
ând enter the brain. Now. wher
yoù bear in mind thât there
plan€t, and thât her business is the planet, and thât she does
ffe 155,000 different speci€s of
planrs ând tfees in ihe Ama- not operâte in th€ materiâl realm. Her only way io access
zon, it's a pretty amâzing piece
the material realm is through
f :ffHï*î:*:1ii"i"
Now, herc's the curious
thins
l,îîil,;:iï:i:ï::;fJ:i''"
plants, which, when put tos€ther
With AyahUaSCa, WhiCh, again,
crisis' Avâbuascâ is sPreading
ând cooked with wÂter produce
Ài" À"'rng u."*. is universally
reported: the
drunk in everv
'najor
citv in the
*,iliî;lili"'"ï.1ï,îiJ"',iï
sense ot connection
and
;îli;ii1,iii,"*ili"""ïiî
i
:l::,ï:::lj:1î.'.'",1ii","J,î
contact
with an intettigence...
.i:$""1'jï,l,Hf,l1?"i1'*;i'
I
ân intelligence, which we also
very curiously similâr mêssages
I
nnd with
pure
DMlbut in
pure DMT rhose irtelligences
from Ayabuasca. And those messages concern th€ naiure oI
I are a bit impersonat and
qujie
mechâ n isrrc. It's tike rhey're the environment; they concero teÛibl€ things thât are b€ing
I
mact r nes drar rrave gor a
job
ro do on
you . Wirh Ayâhuasca
done to our
jungles,
ând to our oceans, and to this beautitul
I tnef"t u
".r,y
o.,ronÂl
sense of a connecrion
witb â being.
gift tbal we,ve been
given by the universe, rhar we're de-
I
"f,o,
in
"
."y. i. u Uerng a bit like us. bur vasrly srperior in srroying. and the desperate need for a change ofconscious-
I her oowen
and abilrues
ness to stop that monshosiry happening And they concdn
t
ourPer' ondl l i t €'
I AGr Her? Is this
.beins
demonstrabty a iemâle?
Ayâhuasca is rêgarded as â teacher it the Àmazon and
t
-
she will usuallv begin with obliging
vou
to ruthlessly revi€w
I CU, Uuo" o.oor..ncounrer rhis beinq as a w
your own life, and ttill show you the impact that yoù hâve
I
r.,""r" *i,,y
_i*l
olten as a serpeni usua[y âs a serpent had on other peop]e. rn a visionâry sense
you see this -the
I
_buralways
undersrood lo be female. serpents
play a hùge impâct rhâr you hâve had on orher
people over the whote
I rob in ir. it is * r ery wel I doeumenred. As any shaman will course of
your I ife. and the pain and the dâmage ând the
I
I
J
ww newaawnmagau ine co. septe m be Foctober 2012
'
NEW DAWN 2l
I
hurt that
you
have câused. that you may hav€ totally
justified
to
yourself
at the aime; but Ayahuascâ strips all of that alday
and obliges
you to see yourself as
you
have been to olhers
in reality, not as
you imagined it io be. As â result. mÂny
people find themselves in floods of tears during Àyahuascâ
cer€mories, becaùse they hâve realised thât, far from being
the nice, decent, loving
pelson that they thought themselves
to be, they've actuâlly been rather toxic and selfish ând
thâl I hâve I would like to explore this gift that I've b€etr giv-
en,
just
as som€body who is â sculptor might lile to eiPlorc
their âbilities as a sculptor.
But then there was the question, what would I write
about and how \vould I âpproach it creatively? Ard, âgain,
this is ân area where some
p€ople, no doubt, think that I'n
nuts, but I went to Brâzil and âsked Ayahuasca what to do
with thât
-
this wâs back in 20078
-
and I wâs
given the
story,
pretty much, that I wrote À EntanSled ]n a seri6 d
greedy ând cruel and unkind to others.
It is
probably the most €ffeciive and
mosl
powerful arti-addiction agent in the
'world and the control of âddiction comes
through rerclation -
though the realisa
tion of the iûdividual that they âre making
a rnistâke iû their lives and I speak from
dircct experience in this matter. I am ûot
simply reporting something thafs in the
literature, because I had, until October
ml1, a 24-year, non-stop mârijuana habit.
It wâs a very central part of my life ând
therc was â time in my life when smoking
marÙuanâ was,I b€lieve, helpful to me -
extremely helpful -
and helped to opet
me up to other
possibilities. I first started
smoking marijuna in 1987 ând that wâg
round Âbout the timc that I started to oper
'ùp ra the Sign and the Seal and the ideâs
that led me into the whole enquiry into ân-
cient civilisâtions. I actually don't believe
I would ever have done that if I hâdn't
encountered mârijuâna at that time.
I wÂs told by many people thât something had changed
in my behaviour and that it wasn't good, but I wouldnl
listen. I wâs
just
sure that this najor, major, mâjor use of
marijuana wâs a very importaût, fundâmental
pa ofmy life
and I felt, actuâlly, that I coùldn't write without it. But when
I went to Brazil in October 201 I ând hâd 6ve Ayahuasca ses-
sions, they dealt direcdy and specifcally with my marijuanâ
habit.
ÀGr That's amazing. And how did your upcoming toùr of
Ausûalia with Dennis McKenna ând Mitch Schultz, 'The
Origins of Consciousness: An Explorâtion into Psycb€delics,
Spirituality & Ancient Civilisâiions'. come about
[see
adver
tisem€nt on page l7l?
GII: I know Mi.ch Schultz
personally and I have talked
many times with Dennis over Skype and the three of us hâve
many mutual interestsi the ideâ câme up of puttjng logether
our similar and diverse interests into a series of talks and
events that will be
given âcross Ausûalia. I'm enormously
looking forward to it.
AG: Your most recent work, E tar,gl€d, has seen
you delve
into fiction. Afler such an illustdous catalogue of historical
non-fiction, what promoted this shift in approâch?
GH: I have âlwâys wanted to stretch myself and not to get
locked in a particrlâr rut,
just
becâuse it works- In the time
22 NEW DAWN
.
se
prembeÊodo ber 2012
AG: Time trâvel is an imDortant ûcmê
E langled. Do you believe it's possiblô?
GH: I reâlly do,ycs.I believe timc
is
possible ând that time itself is mùcll
more complicated than we think. This
a
point thât I make strongly in
thât we have this linear notion of time -
timeh arrow
-
past! present and futurc â11 run in a strâight line and ùal
iherefore, while the
past might impact on the futurc, it's
impossible for the future to impâct on the
past. I takê a
totally opposite view in ËrtdnSled
-
that time spirâls
cafs cradle of lines that inter-wrap ând interweave and
different epochs can b€ closel) connecled to one
and thât. actually, the futuæ can have an effect on the
that the past cân be chânged; that any unoherved
of the pâst cân be chânged by things thât hâpPen in tàe
Ncanderthah much rcspect. I regardcd
creativity and symbolism âs the
entirely of anatomically modern
but Ayahuasca showêd me a different
picture of Neanderthals altogether ald
I exprcssed in Entangled.
AG: So. 2012 notwithstanding, what does the futurc
Craham Hancock?
GH: I m embracing frction very strongly ât the
âm going to go bâck and wite the second volume of
gLd. I have actuâlly written â hundred
pages
of thc
volume. but for certain comDlicâted reasons to do vith
publishers, as much âs ânything else, but also b€€ause I
think there was stùff I needed to learn,I'm wriling â
seies of other novels frrû three novels. of which I'rc
already rvritten two, and this is a fantasy adventure
based very strongly, historically, on the events of drc
Conquest of Mexico. Then I'll
go
back and finish lùe
\ol:ume of Entan7led.
"ften
I nd),
just
possibly, do â
W
to Fingerprints ol the Gods.
Ayahuasca sessions in Brazil.
AC: You
present a unique and
view of Neandeihals in Enrargled. Hov
did this come about?
GIJ| Iû Supemarurul I dldtr't
give thÊ
AG: That would b€ brilliant. Whâa words of wisdom can
GH: Just to reit€mte thât 201 2 is â reminder thât we r€ here
to love. And that remains true, whether or not some
greât
cataclysm is coming. It remains true, wh€ther or not th€
world economy is going to collâpse. It remains true, whether
or rot the mâdness of the stâte-driven system and the mad-
ness of mâinstream r€ligions is going to
plunge
us nto a
catâclysrnic, mân-made,
global war. All any of us can do
is mâke choices, âs individuâls, to live positive and nurtur-
ing lives thât arc fitled with love and light, rather thân with
darkness and with hâte and. if we make thât decision at the
individual levet, every one of us, ihen the light is going to
AG: Let me second that, and thank you for âll that
you ùev.
donê. Best of luck in the future.
GH: Thank you. My
pleâsure. It's been fur.
Graham Hancock wi spedk at the 'The OriSins of Con"
sciousness: An Exploratio into Psychedelics,Spirituah'tt
& Ancient Cirilisatioûs'
bû in Australia ùlring October.
For
fufiher
inlomation see thë advenisement ôn pase 17.
Grcharn Hanco*\ iitetview was lrunsctibed
Jrcn
dûdio by
ANDREW GOUGH is â Writer ot historicâl conundrums, which he fea'
tures on his Arcâdia website, www-andrewgough.com. He is cufiently
working on a new book, Ihe Hidden Hive of History. His follow-up and
yet to be titled documentary to N ational Geographi.'s
The Truth Sehind
Kihg Arthut will ai ot\ Channel 5 in th€ IJK and feature mâny of the sub_
jêcts
iô this article. Andrsw is also editor of th€ new online magazine lhe
Helelic at wwwthehereticmagazine.€om.
-e*
5âe Suûunn ligfunwôe in Jl/klloune
A. eo&d ol ttc turAingt olûo
q&atWûil2
fuithahod
E$erience the Joy ofthe Path of lnltir-
iion ai yoursoul reuDite! $llh Goù
Founded in 1958 by the Ascended Mast€r
El Morya, The Sumnit LishthoÙs6 has
b€en publishing ând disseminating the
t€âchings ofthe Ascended MâstErs â! de-
iivered duough their Messene€rc Mark L
Prophet ând Eliz beth Clâre Proph€t.
ElizÂbeth Clâre Prophet is the thor of
many books including 'Fâll€n
Ang€ls" ond
the "Chela on the Path" T€achings ând
lectwes deliverêd by her have inspired
other publications such as 'The ShâtÈ
Qt 9ut
(tttlttB:
You $e *€lcom€ to visit u! at our M€lbouû.
Centre,
Saturday lo.lpm;
ln saturday Book Croup
2"0 rnd 3' Ongoing workshopyPresenffii.,t!
kst Sâturdây "Open
Housê".
For Sd.
Books, CDS, DVD'S, SÂcred An
(Phone and emsil orders aæ also accrptcd)
9u.t, hcolio*
3 Devon Street, Croydon 3136
1300 554 384 rar suteo
Email: info@summillighthoùs€.or8.ru
You ar€ rnost welcorne to
join
us for ou' Wednesdây Healing Servic€ and
Sundsy Worship Service.
Cone akng and e\peie ce th. a.tion ol Saint Gerùain's riolel ùonsnkting
Jhme
thmugh the Pow,t !,f tt'! Spoken Wo L
fuiud
g4tttt4lio
Molboùrrc Michaeh 04071I
Aniwesomewebsite: wrvw.tsl.org
Sydrey Joy 0425 264 642
Ad.lrtde Gl€nda 0409 828 079
P€rth Mâry 0422 336861
clrbcrrr Ma.ie 1300 554 3t4
$The
trek upward is worlh the inconvenience"
El Morya
24 NÊW DAWN
'
september octôbef 2012
tssN 1839-7085
lililillJlillililTtT[l
$8. 95
, * csr
*'
uFos, the Government &
I
Faking an ET Invasion
u
An lnterview with
.
'
Nofio Hayakawa
7
False Flag Alien Invasion
'
By Dr. Steven Greer
Exooolitics
r l a
I I
Preparing for Contact
..
By Dr.
Michael E. Salla
; 19
The Greys & the
Ne.t,ù Ult"orld
(dlslordêr
By Ed Komarek
.i
Why Govt'DBclOsure of
UFOS Won't Help t s
8y Whltley strieber
Flying Saucers, Hidden
Empire & the Secret of
World Control
By Mehmêt sabeheddln
Roswell Revisited
-
there were Two crashes
Former CtA ASent & us Alr.Fonce
colonel speak out
'
By Jason Jeffrey
22
39
Our Real
'
"l,tiar of the woflrls"
By Frank Josept
A Study in Singularity
UFOs & the Future Trans-Human
Proml nence
By Mi câh Hanks
Unmanned Flying Objects
Wlll Drones Blur the Llnes
Between UFO Reports?
By Ml cah Hanks
ls Alaen Entanglement
Actually
Quantum
Entanglement?
8y. D|ane le3sman
t '
saucers of Manipulatlon
Somethlng wan$ us to Belleve
It ls Éxtraterrestrlal
By Nlck Redfern
Stealing Warp Drive
From the cods
The Men Who Would Bulld
' Prometheus'
An Intêfvlew wlth Jack sarfattl
49
55
61
65'
71
nErtrintrtN
W
W
ECIAL ISSU
voL.6 NO.s
SP
E
UFOs & the New World
Order
re the
peoples
ofthe wofld beinq condilioned fordÈclosu.e
ofthetruth about IJFOs
ànd extratetrêstriàl life? why have
qoveh ments en9â9ed in elaborate disinfÔrmation
and outright coverup when dealing w th eviden(e ofET contactwith our
plaîet?
willtherc beâ fakedÈclosu€? Are thê
'Powere That Be'prepôred to fâke ar ETinvasion
ln
an êffort to bring abouta NêwWodd Order? what âre the
politicaland socialchallenges, as
wellas the impl;ations ofcontact with extrateûestrial civil sâtions? whal àre th€ facts?
The5e arc a few ôfthe fascinâting
questions raÈed ln th s New Down speciallssuê
devoted to UFos, ETs ând the New Wo dorde. n thls môgazinê
you will discover a diveBè
range of in depth àrticles frcm leading thlnke6, reseaKhe6 a nd wr te6 Long Ùme New
Da;n readeu willbe familiafwith the cutting-edse re5eârch of No/io Havakawa Dr steven
Grc€r, Dr. Michael Sallà, Wh itlev slrieber and Nlck Redtern
lluch ofthe môinstreàm med]â and àcademia cont nuetÔ ridicule' deny and dispar
age the ever-growing evldence of U FOs, ETs and ET technolosv However'
prom rnent wond
le;dêts -the
lâte Us Prcsidênt Ronald Feagan amons them
_
havê spoken offbt'hànd
experience of unidênti6ed flying objects and
questioned whât the etistence ofalien llfe
President Reagan,like hk
Prcdece$or
JimmvCàfter, confrd€d to friênds that he wit-
nessed IJFOs on àt least two occasions.These experiences help exPlain Reaqan! referêhces
to what became a
peristent
theme in his sPeeches:rhât
àn alien threàtwould unite the
Atfie historic finr summit \4ith soviet leader MikhâilGoÈachev ln Geneva h Novem-
b€r 19s5, fieagan told the soviets'thal ifthe
people ofthe wofld were to 6nd outthat th€re
was someaLie; lifefolm$atwàs
solîg
to attackthe Earth... thên that knowl€dgewould
unite allthe
peoples
ofthe world."
ThÈ samê'aiien thrcat'$eme was r€peàted bv Rêagan in sêvêràlspeeches
ln the
pè_
iod 1985-1988,foremo5t among thete hG address to the United NatiÔns GeneralAssembly
n 1982 Pr€sident Beâgàn told the a$embled representatives
àllthê nàtions ofeânh:
"ln ourobsession
with antagonisms ofthê mÔment, we ofiên forgêt hÔw much unitês
allrre membe't of l'ùldniiy. Pe'hdp! ûe need sore oJtrde, u.Ne6al thÉat 1o mdle J5
recognke this common bond. I occasiona lly thin k how
quicklv our diff€rcn(es
wo dwid€
wolld vànkh if we were facing an àlien threat from outslde ofthh wond
"
Students ofpolitl(alconspiraciês
beleve President Rêagan's
"alien threàt" mav one day
beused âs fie catalystto unite humanityin ô oneworld superstate,a NewWorldO'der'
They clâlm this explains why
govem mênts â re now Ôfficiallv silent will the rea Litv of UFOS
and ET life be used bythe'PowêB That Be'for an ase ôld politicalagenda?
Richard M. Dolan È à gifted historian anl the âuthor ofthe bookUFos ond the Ndtional
se<uriq,5ùte. working ffom hund€ds ofdecla$ifed rc<ords ând othef
primafv and 5ec_
ondarvsou.ce5,
Dolan revealsthàtthê Unhed 5tates militaryand inte ligence communiti€s
have covered upthetruth abouruFos. Hê ôsks:
"ln
the wake ofân eveÊgrowlng
police ttate. it seems the secret of human contàctwith
other intelllgences
present on thê Eârrh has b€en hidden.who i5 keeping the sêcrêt h d-
den? What;nd who â.e these intelllgences operâiing behind $e scenês, and what do$e
implications mêan for humanityand our
p ànet?'
Enjoy the weahh of infomâtion and insightt fourd in this New Ddw Special rssue DÈ_
coverrhoughtfuland
highly relevânt materiâlthat can ndicallv chang€ the wâv one vrews
Be sure tô
pick up a copy ofthe regu ar ksue of New Oawn màgazine from
vou'
local
newsagency and watch out fof rhe next speclàl hsue ôn sale in Dêcembei And don't forget
to share this Speciâllsruew th fâmily and friends
Enjoy rhe
journeY or dkcove.Y.
-
New Dawn Mdgozine
e d i torc n ew dow n m a
g
a zi h e. @ m
w w w. n ew daw n n d
9
ù n e,co m
PUBLISHED BY
New Gnosis Communications
IntefnationâlPty Ltd
editor@newdawnmagazino.com
ABN:84094017642
EDITORIAL COM M ITTEE
À,1.R. PâshkovskY
Davi dl ones
PRODUCTION TEAM
DavldJones
Jason.Jeffrey
FRONTCOVER
O rolffimages ' Fotoliâ.com
PRINTING
I Beaudes€rtTimes
r DISCLAIIIIER
A lêrticles are
publish€d
on the bâsisthat
they are notto be regarded as expressng
the opinion of the
publisher or its sèrvânts
or agents. views expressed âre not neces_
sârilythose of the
publisher
CONTRIBUTORS
Louis Pfoud, Norio HâYekawa,
Df. Steven Grcer, Dr. MichâelSalla,
Ed Komarek, Whltley Stiebef,
[,tehmet sabehedd]n, Jason Jeff f ey,
Frankloseph, Micah Hanks,
DianeTessman,
Nick Redfen,
Gary Bekkum, Jack sârfatti
Austrâ iâ and lnternationâl offrce
New Dawn magazine
GPO Box 3126
Melboufne VIC 3001 AusÙalia
editor@newdâwnrnagazine.com
www.newdawnrnêgâzine.com
@copyright2012 New Dawn Magâz ne
and the respective âuthors,
lSSN: 1839-7045
Wh ara iv.vDdlv,lp.clal |truar?
5ince 2004
^/ew
Ddwn magazine hâs published speciallssues devoted to ancient mys-
re es. hidden historv and secrêt wisdom. These Special lssues are a thoughÈprcvokinq,
compellinq and highly readable examination ofthe
9rêatÊst
mvlteries ofthe
past,
the
oresent.and thefuture.
Now
published every two months, New Dawn Special lssues âre in addition to the
rcgulâr New Ddwn magazine. First
published in 1991, NewDdwn is a bi-monthlv
maga_
zi; dislfibuted through newsâgents across Australia ând New Zealand- lfvou 6nd
^/ew
Dawn Speciâl lssue VoL6 No.5 infomative and châllenging,
please lookfor the rcgular
ed ition of lv?w Dow, ât your locâl newsagency or €onsider subsc bing Forfurth€r
Info'matron
pleàsevi(rl us on+ne at wwwrewdàwnmàgariÔe
com
2 NEW DAWN
'
spectal lssue Vol.6 No.s
wwwnewdawnma9azrne.com
For others, convinced that extrâterrestrials have
been visiting humânity since the dawn of the nuclear
.ge, scientists ârelate-€omers to the party. Ahost of
whistlebiowers, experiencers ând govemment docu-
rients hâv€ revealed, according to UFO researchers,
that extraterrestrials âre âlready herc. Not oniy have
extratêrrestrials been silently watching us, but ad-
vanced technologies have been developed to monitor,
intercept and even shoot downtheir space€râft.All this
hasbeen done secretlyfo/ national security reasons, if
the €vidence is to be believed.
So whât would extraterrestriâls be like? What are
the societal ând political
implications of extraterrest al
life? Is prioritising a national security response to ali€n
wwwnewdawnmâga2 ne com
Bluebook, a major investigation ofÊyingsâucers, or
UFOs, as theylaterbecame ofEcially known. In Janu-
ary 1953, â scientiÊc panelwas
convened to study the
ïhe Robertson Pânel wâs secrêtly sponsoredby the
CIA, anddelivered â report, the Durant Report, that
recommended ridiculing the flying saucer phenomenon
and the possibility of êxtraterrestrial life, for nationât
security reasons. the Report statedl
'Ihe
debunking" aiD would result in reduction
in public interest in
"flying
sâucers'which today
evokes a strong psychological rcâction. this educa-
tion could be accomplished by mass media such as
Spec a lssue Voi.6 No 5
'
NEW DAWN Ll
appearcc!
over wâshinSton Dc in suc'
cessive weeken(h. This
Prcm?ted
Us
ùeslalent
lruman Io
publicly cofimènt
on the Dhenomenon,
and announce the
govel''me nt was sertously Investlgatlng
the tssue. fhe US Alr Force ldunchecl
Ptulect Bluebook,
a maior investigatlon
of flylng saucerc, of uFos, as they lat'
et became officiatu known. ln January
1953, a scientlflc
panel
was convened
to stualy thè evialence. undoubtedly
the most se ous us
govenment
attempt to sutdy the lmplicatlons of
contact was a 1961 BKrokings ,nsti'
Jte rcport commissloned w
NAsa
on behaÉ of the US Congress.
Tttled
"ProDoseat stualles on the Impllca'
tions of Peaceful space Activitles
fot Human affaiÊ," the Brcoklngs
Reqort alevotecl sewrcr sections to
,n
the 195os & 196os, the issue of extrate'-
I
restlal visitatton was maior news ln the
t summer of 1952, for example, fvlng saucerc
0fr
lltwli*gtx
$rot
rtrlt
'Sanri:r'
Ontrar:
JeL
llilot lleveals
rS.rhr,!i ,,,
-:-i -:,
THE BROOKINGS REPORI
& PUBLIC POLICY
IMPLICATIONS
OF EXTRATÉRRESTRIAL
LIFE
discussing the
public policy impficatlons of
exÛatefiestrlat
ltfe. slnce that tlme' the Issue
Itas been swept under the carpet ol offlclal
secrecy,
rtelevision, motion
Pictures,
and
poPular articles
Suchaprogram
should t€nd to reduce the current
gulibility of the public ând consequently
their
susceptibility
to clev€r hosrile
propaganda'
Whât the Robertson Pânel suggested
wâs that the
societâl ând political impiications
of â widespread
belief in extraterrestdal
life could eâsily be e'ploited
bv
en€mies of the United Stat€s. Consequently, s.ientists'
national security experts and other
Professionals
were
oblised to dismiss the possibility thât the flving saucer
or UFO
phenomenon was extraterrestrial in origin lhe
societal and politi.at imPlications of extrate'istriel
life
wâs not something
that anyserious scientist wânted to
be involved in given offrcially sanctioned
ridicule over
the flying saucer/UFo
phenomenon.Ihe door for scien-
tists
pubti€ly discussing
the societal imPact
ôf extrater
restrial li{e was frrrnly closed
Manhind
ls Warned to PrcPata
For Dircottery oi
f,ib in 5
ErcoLirvr I n.,itulaonn.Pota J4|!
t
CittiLtàtîô'r
Mi.ha Topçla it Facct
['y a iiocc at SuÈrtâot B.itttt
t:-:::i"
Titlêd
"Proposed Studies on the ImPlicâtions of Peace-
ful Space Activities for Human Atrairs," the Brookings
ReDort devot€d several sections
to discussing the
public
poiicy implications of extrate estriâl life. Ihe Brook
ings Report, delivered to theUS Congress inAPril1961,
described
the
Potential
impact of extrâterresttiâl
life or
'artefacts' being foutd on neaiby
Planetary
bodies.
'Ihe
Repoit stated:
While face-to-fâce meetings with it
lextfaterres-
triâl lifel will not occur withit the next 20 years;
artefâcts Ieft at some point in time by these life
forms might
possibly be discovered
through our
space act i vi ri es on I he moon, Màrs. orVenus' ?
'the
Report describ€d th€ unpredi€tability
of soci€tal
reactions to th€ discov€ry of extrâterrestiial
artefactsl
Evidences of its
lextraterrestrial]
existence might
âlso be found in âdefacts left on the moon or
other
planets. Ihe consequences
for âttitûdes
end
values are unpredictable, but would vary pro-
foundly in ditrerent cultures and between
groups
within complex sodeties; a cmcial factor would be
LCFT
The Brooklngs ln5tirÙie reporl made the New vor* tter of
15 December
1960. Since thên, ihe US
govehment stopped
publi.ly discu55in9 the issue.
While there was ofÉciallY sanc-
tioned discouragement
of scientists
discussing the
public policy implica-
tions of èxtraterrestrial
life, ofÊcial
documents
would slowly emerge
detâiling such implications. Undoubt-
edly the most imPortant document
to publicly emerge is the 1961 Brook-
ings Institute study commissioned
by
NASA on behâlf of the US Congress.
'r"*,*.-'*iài
"*..,,ffi:"":rsÈ*
h.
-;;
,,*,-";;;i :,--,
";;,.
,
fl3;;;1i_Ë#Hl,B
'*t*ïtî;;;i
*"'-"ïf"ffi"R.
i"xx
"^"*
"' ' A- ' *"-
L2 NEw DAWN
'
special lssue vol.6 No.5
wwwnewdawnmagazine.com
the nature of the commuti.ation between us and
the otherbeings.3
'Ihe
Report âlso mentioned that devastating societal
€trects couldalso rcsult from contact with more techno_
Iogically advanced otr world societies:
Anthropological
Éles contain many examples of
societies, sure oftheirplace in theunivelse, which
have disintegrâted wh€n they hâd to associâte
with previously unfÀmiliar so(iel ies espousinB
ditrerent ideâs and difierent life waysi others that
survived such an exp€iience usually did so by
paying the price ofchanges in values ând attitudes
and behaviour.'
the Brookings Reportwent on to raise th€possibil
ity of suppressiûg any announcement of extraterr€strial
Iife or ârtefacts for ûâtionâl security reasonsr"How
night such information, under what ciicumstances, be
presented or withheld from the public?"s Significandy,
the Bvookings Report pointed out thât
"of
all groups,
scientists ând engheers mightbe the mostdevastated
that ân ofÊcial effort was well underway to discourage
discussion of th€ publi. policy implicâtioûs of extrater-
restrial life. Even though the door was shrt to scientists
publicly discussing the soci€talând
political implicâ-
tions of extraterrestrial life, such discussions did occur
in unofÊcial circles.
EXOPOLITICS: SOCIETAL AND POLITICAL
IMPLICATIONS OF ÊXÎRAÎERRÉSTRIAL LIFE
Historically there have beeû a number of atteûpts to
address key public policy issues concerning evidence of
extraterrestriat life frcm the
PersPective
of inad€quate
ofâ€ial investigâtions, lack of scienti6c itterest and gov-
êmmental suppression of UFO data
3
these plrblic poli-
cyissueshave arisenin anadhocmânner in the context
of
prcposed or ongoing UFO investiSâtions without any
attempt to systematically âddress thesê issues
'g
Ihis has
primarily lesulted in attemptsbyUFO
reseaf.hers to
get nâtional govemments to initiâte oficial investigâ-
tions ând to creâte the ne€essary
Sovemmentâl
bodies
to achieve this task. Ihis is exemplified in the 1978 UN
The lnplirêlla4s
af Lbe
uEoE
@av
be
tnetfr!@
more
êdvanceÀ
clvllizatlong
and tltat our altelcptg to
gaill
a
foothold elsewbere may
be
rebuffed as a threat
to olher systems of
pubflc ord€r-
- Prof. Haro]d D. Lasswell, Yale Law School, 1958
by the discovery of relatively supeior c/eâtures, since
these professions are most cleaÙ associâtedwith mas-
I}le Biookings Report provides the first omciâlly
sânctioned ânâlysis of the societâl andpolitical im-
plications of discovering extraterrestrial life and/or
artefacts. The Report confrms the unpredictability of
societat iesponses ârouDdthe
globe, andraises the
Pos-
sibility ofsocietal collapse. the cle conclusion is thât
the discovery of extraterrestrial lifè ând/or atefacts
wouid be ofthe utmostnational securityconcern Fur-
thermore, the Brookings Report alluded to the possible
desiiability of withholding from the public any discov-
€ry concerûing extraterestrial life andlor ârtefa.ts
on national security
grounds. It should be pointed out
that the Brookings Reportitself, while not a clâssified
document, was mysteriously withheld from the general
public until1993 when it was dis.overed ata Federâl
tuchive in Little Rock, Arkansas.?
The conclusions of the Brookings Rêport, ând its
non-availâbility for over thirty years, helps confirm
www.newdâwnmagâz ne.com
GeneralAssembty Decision to set uP â United Natiots
âgency to investigate UFO rcports and the
possibility of
extrâteûestrial
life. fte De€ision statesl
...the General Assembly invites interested Member
States to take âppropriâte steps to coordinate ona
nationâl level scientifr. reseârch and investigation
into extraterrcstrial life, including unidentifred
flyingobjects, ând to inform the Secretary-General
of the observations, research and evaluation of
such activities.ro
While lauded at th€ time as a great âchievement by
UFO researchers, to dâte the UN has not imPlemented
this decision, normad€ any effort to study the
Public
policy issues associated with the evidence Conse-
quentlt up until rec€ntly, there has been no âttemPt
t o sy5t emâr; càl l y st udv
publ i c Dol i , v i ssues con(erni ng
extrâterrestrial life.
'Exopolitics' has beenProPosed as a
distinct disciplihary appioach thât attempts to
Provide
such a systematic study-
i
t
speci àl rssLre Vol . 6 No. 5
.
NEW DAWN 13
F
F
lhe trst reference to êxopoliii( s' às a disl inctive âp-
I
proech to studying
publi, policy issues associà ted witb
.rtraterrestriàl
life Àpp€ared in a 2000
paper bv Alfred
Webr€ whet€ he wrote:
No mainstream
politiciaûa have de6ned extrater
rest âI presen€e es â live political or public policy
issue. No sizable number of citizens of aûv ter-
restrial nation are moved to câll ùPon th€ir ]ocal
potticians orthe
politicâl process to connectwith
the extrat€rrcstriâl
Presence,
or study it, or eveû
acknowledge it of6ciÂ[y... Exopolitics is a fundâ-
mental olgenising, mediating, sociâI, and govem-
r
mental
prccess in our interPlanetary
and interdi
mensionâl sPâce.rr
'Ih€ need for systematic discussion of
Public
policy
issùes concerning extnterrestrial life by establishing
a new discipline called exopolitics' was mor€ formallv
proposed in â Jânuary 2003
Paper
where I argued that
evidence concerningextraterrestriallifewould:
...lead to the birth of â new 6eld of
Public
policy,
'exopolitics', which can be defined as the poticy
debâte over the choices governments ând
Popula
tions need to make in formulating and implement'
ing legislative and
policy responses to the
presence
of ETs in human afiairs."1'?
More recenttt â definition has beenproposedfor
helping better formalise €xopolitical studyl
Exopotitics is the study of the political actors,
institutions ând
processes associated with extra-
teûestrial life.r3
the âdvântage of this definition is that it makes it
possibte for exopolitical discussion of public policy is-
sues without necessarily âccePting that extraterrestrial
life has been discovered and/or is covered up fot na
tional security f€asons. this hêlps offsetcriticism
thât
exopolitics mâkes a
p/ion assumptions that extrâter-
restrial life exists which might be directed at alternâtive
d€frnitioûs of exopolitics such as Webre's
For example, the Brookings Report cân be cited âs a
L4 NEw DAWN
'
special lssue vol.6 No.5
document makinga number of exopolitical statements
concerning societal and politicâl implications ofextra-
terrestriâl life, without accepting the reality of extrater-
restriâl life- SimilÂrly, astroPhysi.ists speculating about
exoplanets
hosting intelligent life ând addr€ssing the
societal andpoliticat implications ar€ in fact analysing
exopoliticâ1 themes.rl
Most supporters
ofexoPolitics accept that th€ exist'
ence of extiaterrestrial
life has been abutdantly dem-
onstnted by avast and ever-growing
pool of
evidence
accumulated over the last sixtyyears
providedbv
eyewi l nesses. whi st l ebl owers,
sci ent i sI s exPeri enc
ers' and leaked government documents
Consequentlv,
most advocates of exopoliticâl anâlysis claim it is 6na1ly
time to focus on
public poli.y asPects ofthis accumu-
=-!he
reallrbyjs
ttrat
they
(a]ie!s)
for
d€cadc9,
probably millennia, aod
have conlllbllt:
ed consj.d.erably
to
oj]r
klalqledge.
-
Paul Hel]yer, forner Defense
IYllnlster of CaJrada
Iated evidence.'Ihis is exempliûed
in the €ase of Paul
Hellyea the former Defense Minister of Canada, who
has spoken ât a number of exopolitical
events on what
he describes as some of the
'most profoundly important
policy questions that must be addressed."ls
Alternatively, it is possible, as already mentioned'
for public policy âspects ofettraterrestrial
life to be
analysed without ûecessarily
accePtiùg the veracity
of evidence supporting such life Conse+ently, while
exopotitical dnàlysis oflen
pro(eeds from r,.epting the
persuasiveness of evidenc€ establishingthe
reality of
extraterrestriallif€ and/or ârtefacts, €xopolitics
does
not require such an a.cePtan€e
as a necessary condition.
A sufÊcient condition for exopolitical study is âccept-
ânce that the possiri€ existence of extraterrestriâl life
has signifi€ant societal and
political implications
Most exopolitical analysts contrâst their âPproach
with UFotogists who continue
to âdvocate accumulat
iûg more evidence to provide a scientific argument
for
proving to dêtermined
skePtics that UFOS
âre r€al
and that the extraterrestrial
hyPothesis is a legitimate
focus of scientific inquiry. Exopolitics
anâlysts conclude
thâtmuch ofthe skepti.ism concerning
UFOS and
extraterresttial
life ctossês the conceptual
boundary
betw€en objective criticism ând debùnkingrd
This has
led to.laims that the debunking
performedbv criti€s of
UFology and exopolitics is part ofthe debunking and
www.newdawnmagazrne.com
ridiculing effort recommended by the Durant Report,
ând implicitly tegitimâted by the Brookings Report. In
' hort .
rhe
di s(ussi on orpubl i r pol i cy , . s u es
(on(erni ng
extrâterrcstrial life is itselfsubjected to debunking as
evidencedin the 30 yeÂrs ofsecrccy surroundingthe
Brookings Report and its 6ndings- this has prevented
the development ofthe Êeld ofexopolitics for over five
decades since UFO researchbegân in 1947.
The attempt to raise publi.policy discussion of
extraterrestrial life hâs led to mu.h debate ând contro-
versy. Supporters ofexopolitics hâve been subjected
to sustâined criticisms for proposing serious publi.
poli.y discussion of the âvailable evidence. Many
'UFologists' remâin highly critical of exopoliti.s as ân
emerging disciplinary approâch to societâlând
politi-
.al implications of extrat€rrestrial life. UFologists ând
other skeptics have dif6cuity grâsping thât exopolitics
is the forerunner to a legitimate academic discipline
that can be anticipated to be eventually established in
everymajor university for the systemati. studyofsuch
policy issues. Critics of exopolitics often tend to focus
on some ofthe pioneers ofexopolitical thought in terms
oftheirmethods ândideas, rather than identifying the
merits ofdemâr.ating the conceptual boundâries for a
scholêrly approach to studyingthe so.ietal andpolitical
implications of extraterrestriâl life.r
I
DISGOVERY OF EXOPLANEÏS
The Êrst conÊrm€d exoplÂnet was discovered orbit-
ing a pulsar in 1992, andlater around a sun,51Pegasi,
in 1995.1hese ând subsequent exoplanets wete gâs
giants orbiting close to their suns, and were considered
to be inhospitâble to life as we knowit. Con6rmation of
the first earth-like orsuper-eâth exoplanets that could
host life would have to wait for the launch of NASA'S
Kepler Space Telescope in Mâr.h 2009.
In January 2010, the Kepler Mission releasedits frrst
results, suggesting that exoplânets were very common
thouehout the Galaxy. In a presentâtion at the TÊD
developers conferenc€ at Oxford University in July
2010, Professor Dimitar Sasselov, Haruard astronom€r
and co-investigâtor ofthe Kepler Space Telescope, citing
these initialresults, con6dently declered thât the"Gal-
axy is richin small, eârth-like
planets."'" He explained
that the Kepler telescope had uncovered evidence of
up to 140 ditrêrent
planets similarin size to the Earth.
While these were only "cândidate"
(still
awaiting con
Érmâtion) exoplanets, Sasselov neverthel€ss clâimed
that the discovery amounted to a Copernican rcvolution
where a clear af6rmative answer could be given to the
questionr 'Are there other Earth lik€ planets out there
thât can harbourlife?" Signifr€antly, Sasselov âsserted
that tle eârly evidence pointed to more earthlike
plân
ets in the galâxy thân gâs giaûts as previously thought
Estimates ofeârth likeplânets in thegâlâxy couldbe
quickly revised up to 100 million or more. Most im-
portântl, he said the data allowed scientists to scan
exoplânets for tell tale signs oflife.
Nor l ongàt t er SÀssel ov. present Àt i on, t he Kepl er
Mission released news ofthe discovery ofearthJike
plânets in the habitable zone oftheir suns in February
2011. ïrese however were still only
"cândidâte
Planets
"
Further observâtions were needed to conÊrm if what
was seenwas actually a planet or not. ConÉrmation did
eventually ârive lâter in De.ember 2011. Het€ ishow
William Borucki, â pdncipal investigator at NASA Ames
Two
prominent
scientists have
published
a
paper
suggesting that although we have an entire
universe to seek out the
proverbial
alien needle in a haystack,
perhaps looking in our own
backyard would be a
good place
to start.
Paut Davies and Robert watner of Arizona State University suggest a crowd'sourcing effort
to find artificial structures on the moon. tf aliens have been there, maybe we could spot
evidence of their
prcsence.
Although there is only a tiny
probability that alien technology would have left
the moon in the form of an artefact or suÉace modification of Utoar fcl
has the virtue of being ctose, and of
preserving
tmcet lbr an' l,rÊlÉc
wagner say in their
paper published
in &e
to.2011 .10.022).
hdeed, due to
will rcmain
away,
www newdawnma9àzl nê co m SDeci êl rssLre vol . 6 No. 5
'
NEW DAWN 15
LCFl
This diaqrôh conpâres our own tolar system
to Kèpler22,â stâr system containing the frrs1
' habitablezohe'
planetdiscoveted by NASAS
{€pler hisdon. lmage c.edit NASA/AmêS/JPL-
Research and team leader for the discovery of K€pl€r-
22b, d€scdbed the stunning confirmâtionl
Fortune smiled upon us with thé detection of this
planet... the ûtst transit was caPtured
just
three
days after we declared the spâcecraft operationâlly
ready. We witnessed th€ defning third transit over
the 2010holiday season.... Of the 54
"hâbitâble"
zon€ planet candidâtes se€n so fâ! Kepler 22b is
the 6rst to be confirmed.l'
Put simply, Kepler-22b was included âs a candidâte
exoplanet soon after the leunch of the Kepl€r Mission.
Continued obsewations have confrtmed its existence,
and opened the door to fulthêI ennouncements of exo-
planets to be found in the Goldilocks region of distant
'Iàe
initiâl scientific data ieleâsed by K€plet in Janu-
ary 2010 r€vealing the number of'tandidate" exoplan-
ets did not escape the scrutiny of th€ world's foremost
âstrophysicist, Professor Stephen Hawkirg. In an April
2010 video documentary, Hawking summarised well
the logical conclùsions arising fiom the detection of
exoplan€ts:
"To
my mathematicâl brain, the numbers
alone make thinking about aliens
perfectly rational.. .
'Ihe r€al challenge is to work out what âliens might actu-
ally be like."?o Hawking went on to sâyl
We only have to look at ourselves to see how
intelligent life might develop into something we
wouldît wânt to meet. I imagine they might exist
in massiv€ ships, heving used up all the resources
ftom th€ir home
planet. Such edvânced aliens
would
perhaps become nomads, looking to conquer
end colonise whatever
planets they can reâch....
If aliens ever vlsit us, I think the outcome would
L6 NEW DAWN
-
special lssue Vo.6 No.5
be much as when Christopher
Columbus 6ist laDded inAm€ ca,
which didnt turn oùt very well for
the Native Am€ricaIrs.']l
Hawking's statement fuelled the
growing excitement in the scien-
tific community that exoplanets
now made it possible to discuss the
sociâl and political implications of
the discovery of €xtreterrestrial
life. Perhâps, more significently,
Hawking was clearly emphasising
tbe national se€urity implications
ofsuch a discovery. Ttvo confer-
ences were organised in 2010 by
the Royal Society that discussed Kepler and other
scientific findings conc€rning exoplanets, and what it
all meant. In a conference
proceedings paper released
in February 2011, the Royal Soci€ty's Dr. Mârtin
Dominik and Proi John C. Zarnecki endorsed study
ing the soci€tal âspects of any dis(ov€ry ol extrate!-
restrial life. They stressed the importance of deter-
mining the possible motivations of extraterrestrial
life ând the benefits for humânity:
'Ihe
detection and further study of extrâ-telles-
rri âl l i t e wi l l f undament al l y chal l enge our vi ew
of nâture, including ourselv$, and th€refole the
6eld of astfobiology €an herdly be isolated from its
societal coûter,t, including philosophical, ethical
and theological
perspectives. With the detection of
extra-terrestrial Iife being technically feâsible, one
needs to âddress whether
perceived societâl ben-
e6ts comrnand us to search for it, or whether such
an endeavour mây rather turtr out to be a threat to
our own existence.22
the Royâl Society conferences broke new ground
in ârguing that continued scientific investigation of
exoplânets could not be done without also exPloring the
societal imptications of extrat€restrial life. In also in-
troducing the threât fâctor, they, like Hawking, are also
endorsing nâtional security and political percpectives
in responding to the discovery of extrat€rrestrial life -
thereby duplicating to an extent what was done in the
Brookings Report. In shod, the discovery of exoplanets
is making exopolitics a scientifrc and nâtional security
imp€rative despit€ the leck of indisputable scientiic
evidence thât extraterrestriel life €xists.
At the sâme time, many exopolitics researchers al-
www.newdôwnmagazrne.con
reâdy conclude thât sufEcient evidence, though contest-
ed, has been found for the €xist€nce of extrâterrestriâl
life that is silently watching humanit, if not intervên-
ing with full government knowledge.
It willbe fascinatingto see whetherdialogue is pos-
siblê between th€ astrobiologicâI/astrophysics.ommu-
nity râising €xopolitical issues as a scientifc and nâ-
tional secudty imperative, and exopolitics practitioners
focused on contested evidence ofalien visitation. As a
new branch of knowledge, exopolitics will be controver-
sial, but is certain to revolutionise acad€mic studies and
the world as we know it-
FOOÎNOTES
1. Cited froh onlin€ velsion of Rolertson Panêl ât: @w_cufoD.
oiglcufôn/robertdod.hth
2. Brookings Report, 215. Fot ân oveFiew of thê Broôkings
Report, go to: www.ent€ryrisemission.comlbrcoking.html
3. I ùi d, 215.
4.Ibid.
5. t bi d.
6. r bi d, 225.
Z Richerd Hoagland & Mike Bùa, Ddtk Missiôn: The Secret His-
tory ofN1s.4
(leral
House, 2007), 81.
8. Donald Keyhoe,
-Ali.ns
frcn
Spa.e.
9. For dtcusioD of an *olution iD àpproaches to pùbli<
?olicy
issu€s colcerning êxtraterrestiiel life, se€ Michael Sâ11â, "'Ihê
History of ExopoLtns: Evôlving PoliticalApproaches
ro UFOS
ând the Extreterrestrial Hypothesis", Xxdpo7ti6 Joûhdl 1:t
(2005)
1-U. Âvailable onlire at: www.exopoliticsjour.al.coûl
10. UN Generâl Assêrbly D€cision 33/426, 1978. Availâblê on-
line atr ww.uf ôevideDce.dgldocùnelts/docg02.hth
11. lirst publtshed in Junê 2000 ând republished in the Ëxopo?i
t i. s J o ur nal 2,2
(2007
)
: 142 50. www.aopoliticsjounal.comlvo!
2/voÈ2-2-lxp-Webre.htm
12. Michæl Salla, "lhe Ned fôr Exopolitics, Implications ofBxt!â-
teæsftiâ] Cdspirà.y Ïheories for Poli.y Mâlêr6 and clobâl Pe.ce,"
ww.Xxopoliti.s.Org
(Jânuary
2003)r M.dopoliticr.orglstudy-
Paperl.htm. Papêr published âs châpts oe i. Xepoiiri.sj Poliri.cl
wlitutions
of Exttte%ùi4l lrf€
(Dandelion
B@ks, 2004).
13. Ïhis is a revised versio! of a standdd definition I pioposêd
in 2005 in ry pap€a
"The
History of Exopolitics", Eroptiri.t
Jôutncl 111, OOOS) !-!7-
14. Michâèl Mi.haud, 1l Uniqùe
Moh€nt in Humân History," in
First Conta.ç e&., Bova ând Piêirs,
243-6\.
15. Micheêl Sell., 'Using Spâce
Wêâpoû Against ET Civilizâtions,"
Nexus Mdseine t4t2
(2006r.
Ayail-
âblêonlinearwwwexopolitics.orgl
Study-Paper-10.htm
-
16. Michaêl Sâlla, CoFot C.iti.s
'ColoD€I Philip Corso ând hb Crit-
i6: Crossing the Rubicon bétween
Obiêctive Criti.i6m ând Debunk'
ing"
-
Pâtts 1 8.2 Bxopoliti Joutnal
1:2 & 1:3, available online at: ww
exopoliticsjounâl.comlJournal-
vol-1-2.htm & wuexopoliticajôur
ùal..om/Jou!na1-vol-1'3.hth
17 For exâhpl€, sêe Kevin Ran<Ile, Exopoliric6, available online
ât M.kevinrandlê.blogspôr.com/2005/11lêaopolitica.html
18. Cited in Michâel Salla,
"Câldy
is ri.h in sMlL Eâlthlike
plânêtr,"
ww.exâniner.conlâ/ti.t€lgalaxy,is-rich-sûâli
earth-
19. Citêd in Micheel Salla, 'Kepler .on6fEs fint exoplanet in
habitableregion-th€.xopoliricalimpa.t,"ww.exaDmeicoh/
articlê^êplêr'confi ms-fi rst-eropianet,habit.ble-rêgion-the
20. Cited in Michàel SaUa,
'Stephen
Hâwling lauDches exopoli-
tics debâte," wwwexaminer.cob/article/stephen-hâwking-
launche$exopôlitics d€bate
21. I bi d.
22. Martin Dominik & John C. Zarnecl.j, " Ihe dête.rio! of extra-
teûestriàl liJe and the cdseqden.* for saenceandsociery,"
http://rsta.royâlsôcietpublbhing.orglcontent/369/1936/499.tull
MICHA€L E. SALIA, PhD., is fie âuthor of the frsr
publishêd
book on ex-
opolltlcsr fxopolifB: Politl.al lûplicationt of the Extratenesùial Prcenæ
(Dandelion
Books,2004). He has àuthorcd fve other books dealing whh
internàtional politics,
world
peàce
and exopolltics. He has held full rime
academi( appointments at the Ausralian National Univetsity, and Ameican
UniveÉlty, Washington DC, Hê hâs â PhD in covemmenrfro|n the university
of Queennand, Aust€ lia. He is the Founder ofthe Exopolitics Instirure
(www
exopoliticsinstitut€.org) and the popular internet website Eropolitics.Org. Hê
curently ives in Hawa ii where he rccently dlscovercd rhe
joy
of surf ng.
www.newdawnmagâ2rne.com
Spec al l ssue Vo. 6 No. 5
'
NEW DAWN 17
&tselosuRr or ExRTH
AND
ExrnlrERRrsTRtAL
Çn
I
by C. B. ScottJones, PhD
@ March 2Ol2
President
Peace and Emergency Action
Coalition for Earrh (PEACE)
PO Box 290707
Kerrville, TX 78029-0702
USA
Websire:
httpr/www.peaceroom.com
Opening thc Vâuh of Time
f, /tr
uch has.been wrj rten about anri ci pared events i n p012
However.
l \ /l
hrstol y has shown thar
predj cti ng
future events. especi al l y rhe
I V I
:i:ij"J:,i"i:1i;i'
:::,".'I"iï[:ï:i1i
.1,ï::n.,,Tj
consciousness, has much more influence and âuthority overevents than we
currently recognise. Foryears I have been
greatly
impressed bywhat
4140x4
masters and some others have demonstrated that measurably violàte;
accepted theories of time and space.
The mysteries of nature, limits of human
potential
and the reâlity of our
pâst
and future integration with the cosmos are critical areas thât demand
close cooperâtion to unravel. Survival of humanitv is involved.
I bel eve wj t h hi gl ^ conf rdence t l -èr one of severàl speci f i c semi na, evenl s
that will take
place
in 2012 will be an unâhbi€uous disclosure that lrom the
most ancient times, and very specifically in the modern erâ, Earth ând
extraterrestrlal (ETl
cultures have been in intjmâte
contact.
I want to address why countries have deferred to the Unjted States on this
subiect, and whythat is nowa dysfunctionaland dângerous strâtegy Djrectly
associated with this is a special role for Chinâ to
play
in thjs
global
and
cosmicdrama, and steps beingtaken that can lead to disclosure. Thesuccess
thât China will have in taking a lead in disclosure depends upon
global pre-
disclosure diâlogue and education.
To begin, I wânt
you
to know that I am hybrjd I caÛy extrâterrest al DNA.
some ofwhich has
yet
to be switched on lf
you
find that to be exciting
you
will be delighted to know that eêch of
you
shares thar condition with mè ând
with each other More than one extraterrestrjâl culture may be involved, but
the solid archaeological evidence of this comes from the Middle East in the
f om of t housands of cl ay t abl et s t hat now. esi de
j n
t he
great
museums of t he
world and in
private
collections. The brilliant work of Zecharia Sitchin with
these clay tablets and other authenticated
sources details the arfivâl of the
Anunnaki from their home planet,
Nibùu
and their
genetic
engineering
that
resul t ed i n t he f ami l y of man on Eat h. Whi l e Ni bi ru i s a
pl anét
i n oui ol ar
: yst em we know rrom ot l ^e' , ourcec t ' rot ext rat errest . i ai s l om
ol hef st dr
systems also became players
in the development
of humankjnd. These
included visitors from Tau Ceti, Zetâ Reticuli, Sirius and the
pleiades.
A
number of crossbrcd species involving
pleiadeans
and humans from the past
are involved
A number ol hybrid species have been developed àver
thousands of
yeafs
in order to take advantage of
physjcêl
bodies
jn
manv
opportunities for contâct and âssistance with humâns.
All of this suggests that
physicality
is associated with a
primitive
state of
consciousness,
and very likely the majority of contact with humêns on Eanh
has involved mental link with unseen ETs in other dimensiohs
or aetheric
planes
Yes, it is very complex, and rnost is
yet
to be learned ând undeNtood.
APRIL MAY 2OI2
www.nexusmagâzine.com
NEXUS
'
53
Howevel
seen or unseen
what is an effective
protocol
for communications
with the Visiling Others?
The term
Visiting Others was a
gift
fiom a Native American
hiend
"h"
Ë"a
"
l i f et i me of cont act
wi t h assort ed
extraterrestrials,
but mostly with the small Grays from
Zeta Reticuli.
It is important
to remember
that disclosure
has always
beel
an opl l on
hdl
l he \ ' l l l ng OI he-' col i
d exerrl ' e
wr r hout dny. oLr l 4
bel ng ool e t o' I op
Thdl '
Ôr l d
be d:
dramol rc ai d dai l , gh
"pped' dn. e
dl l ow
"l ri l ude
o' d
f , "g" Èi
. t "1,
ou"i
. l onc f ong or anv or her-of
rhe uorl d
'
c, t i e. t hat , ' e nor
' ' kel )
l o l ry. o l âke ol l ênsi ve
dcl i on
; ; ai nct
rt Al t erral i vel y
ext ' dl errei l l . èl
-ont rol l ed
or
i nTu"ncea a, * os. l r" coul d bê
prol oundr)
cÙbl l e
"nd
permanently transforming
for all humans
Many believe
i t ' at i f t he Uni t ed
St at es makes
a di scl osure
announcement ,
i t wi l l be rnade wi t h a di re- t hreat spl n
i nf l uence.
whet her
sought
or unsought
by t he
mi l i t ary-i ndr-rst ri al
compl ex.
He sai dr
"onl y
an al en
and knowledgeable
citizenry
can compel the
proper
me, l ^i r eol
l \ e huge i ndJ' r ' dl dl d
ni l i l al n acn
nef 0_
J"i enre"wi rh
ou'
-pea. ef ul
mêl hod-
d' d
goa
'
' o
l l àl
security
and libelty may
prosper together"
-ï À"
' t "t t
comrnent
t hat onl y
an al ef t and
knowledeeable
citizenry
can assure a balance
of secufity
and liberty, applles
to the citizenry
of every country
The ËT; s;l;cted
the Unites States
âfter the end of
World
War II as the most
powerful and responsible
. n' , n1r1 1s
ead
l ne worl d i nl o d nul ud l i oroducl l ve
r el dl l o; - hr p\
l - l '
r l eCot 1' . Cor r munl l y
r he
T' \ r ' er c
ol l , . Lrl o1 ,
ç61. erred
dbou t he
porent i dl
-pre"d
of
*. "0o. ô. md-' de' Ll u. l
or d"t d l ne hdbi t of l he
nJin-state
system to resort
repeatedly to the use ol
vi ol ence t o sol ve
pol l t i cal
probl ems
ài u"o . . 4 cori upri on
doorned
l he bê\ l e ort < by
president
gisenhower
ând no subsequent
plesidents ol
âttached.
The world desewes
bettet
-'À
"o,"
pu.t of a counterintelllgenc"
ptogt'Ln
"t]h" either of the nation s
P
ncipal
political
parties have dared to
âddress t he i ssue
Publ j cl Y
Fifty
years after Eiserhowel3
fâiled effort that
could hava
resulted
in formâl disclosure,
the
world s
geopolitical landscape
has
vasdy changed
The US ernpl rc. s
st i l