Dr. Joseph C. Sharp and Grove transmit spoken words via “pulsed microwave audiograms.” [EW: That is, voice to SKULL] (See “Synthetic Telepathy” in Resonance ]
Dr. Joseph C. Sharp, at Walter Reed Hospital, while in a sound proof room, was able to hear spoken words broadcast by “pulsed microwave audiogram.” These words were broadcasted to him without any implanted electronic translation devise. Rather, they reached him by direct transmission to the brain.
Richard Kennett is a pseudonym used by author Jim Schnabel in Remote Viewers (Dell, 1997) to describe a CIA scientist who worked with the remote viewing project. In the photo insert is a picture of Kennett, Pat Price, and Harold Puthoff after a remote viewing experiment involving a glider. Elsewhere (example: Puthoff, Harold, “CIA-Initiated Remote Viewing Program at Stanford Research Institute”, Journal of Scientific Exploration,Vol. 10, No. 1, Spring 1996), the man in the photo on the left is identified as Christopher Green. As there can’t be too many scientists at the CIA with an interest in the paranormal with this name, I feel safe in guessing that the two are the same, although I haven’t absolutely confirmed it. At any rate, here is the information on “Richard Kennett”, all from Remote Viewers.
In spring, 1973, he was an analyst with the CIA’s Office of Scientific Intelligence with a Ph.D. in neurophysiology. “Within a decade, Kennett would be the assistant national intelligence officer for chemical and biological warfare issues”. His work concentrated on evaluating the health of foreign officials, but he also explored the fringes of medicine and psychology. It was under these circumstances that he challenged Hal Puthoff’s research at SRI, although he was not officially controlling the contract. (pg 104-6)
The initial challenge was to view a secret microwave receiving station. [This controversial experiment is dealt with at length here. According to Schnabel’s information, this would make Kennett the “east coast challenger” from Mind Reach]. Kennett, as well as the team at SRI, were reportedly investigated by the Defense Investigative Service after the viewing.
Kennett was also involved with the experiments with Uri Geller. (pg 139) Kennett was also called in to look at the scientists at Lawrence Livermore national laboratory who began to see “visions” after experimenting with Geller. (pg 166-9)
Kennett left the CIA around 1985. (pg 317)
Chile – The CIA overthrows and assassinates Salvador Allende, Latin America’s first democratically elected socialist leader. The problems begin when Allende nationalizes American-owned firms in Chile. ITT offers the CIA $1 million for a coup (reportedly refused). The CIA replaces Allende with General Augusto Pinochet, who will torture and murder thousands of his own countrymen in a crackdown on labor leaders and the political left.
CIA begins internal investigations – William Colby, the Deputy Director for Operations, orders all CIA personnel to report any and all illegal activities they know about. This information is later reported to Congress.
Watergate Scandal – The CIA’s main collaborating newspaper in America, The Washington Post, reports Nixon’s crimes long before any other newspaper take up the subject. The two reporters, Woodward and Bernstein, make almost no mention of the CIA’s many fingerprints all over the scandal. It is later revealed that Woodward was a Naval intelligence briefer to the White House, and knows many important intelligence figures, including General Alexander Haig. His main source, “Deep Throat,” is probably one of those.
CIA Director Helms Fired – President Nixon fires CIA Director Richard Helms for failing to help cover up the Watergate scandal. Helms and Nixon have always disliked each other. The new CIA director is William Colby, who is relatively more open to CIA reform.
The Hughes Ryan Act – Congress passes an amendment requiring the president to report non-intelligence CIA operations to the relevant congressional committees in a timely fashion.