(Spies, Lies and Polygraph Tape) — In late 2008, Dr. Christopher C. Kit Green was, according to his National Academies National Research Council biography, the assistant dean for Asia Pacific of the Wayne State School of Medicine in Beijing, China.
Earlier in the year, I had forwarded to Dr. Green — a one-time senior CIA analyst with Life Sciences and assistant national intelligence officer for science and technology, who holds the National Intelligence Medal — an experimental protocol developed by a young Chinese researcher interested in the physics of consciousness and, more importantly, a protocol to test for the existence of quantum-mind mediated telepathy.
“This is fascinating, Gary,” Green replied, adding, “I will be moving to Beijing next month.”
Green, who is also an exceptionally talented artist, is a medical expert in brain imaging, as well as forensic medicine and toxicology, and neurophysiology. His daily practice involves differential diagnosis of neurodegenerative disease.
Green had been tapped for the U.S. government’s own mindtap research: a special committee sponsored by the U.S. Defense Intelligence Agency (a kind of CIA for the military) to study future technology threats in the field of neuroscience.
In the 1970s, during his time with CIA Life Sciences Division, Green had been involved with the Stanford Research Institute classified paranormal remote viewing research program, headed by physicists Dr. Hal Puthoff and Russell Targ. Green’s role as Life Sciences representative was confirmed in a now declassified CIA Studies in Intelligence by Ken Kress, another CIA representative. The article was released among 89,000 pages of STAR GATE files.
Many stories have been told about Dr. Green since his early years with the CIA and the remote viewing research, some which are true and have been confirmed by Dr. Green, and many others based upon false rumor and misinformation.
PBS tells the story online of Dr. Green’s role in solving an infamous assassination involving a poison pellet launched from the tip of an umbrella. Green was interviewed for an episode about the case for the show “Secrets of the Dead.”
“Typically, when someone dies who is involved in an intelligence issue or national policy issue, you have a lot of paranoia, gossip and rumor, but very little information.” In the Markov case, “we had 80 percent of the story,” says Green, who is now a professor of diagnostic radiology and psychiatry and behavioral neurosciences at Wayne State University’s Detroit Medical Center, where he uses brain imaging techniques to watch how the brain functions as people make decisions. (His current work, he says, is a logical outgrowth of his service at the CIA — where he still serves as a consultant. At the CIA, Green studied how the brain responds to chemicals and neurological agents, while also investigating foreign advances in biological terrorism and chemical warfare).
In an excellent interview with Dr. Green by Ryan Dube, Green tells a story of one odd personal experience that might have been a catalyst for his ongoing interest in mind-to-mind communication.
“During a RV [remote viewing] experiment, I was on the telephone in my den at home on a Saturday afternoon … The RV person at one point screamed into the phone — he was 3,000 miles away — ‘Kit, something bad has happened! Oh my god! I just got an image of the strangest white dog I have ever seen with a square head short legs and blood running down its throat … and I felt slivers of glass go through my body. Everything is happening on a sea of green’ … I then went to check on my wife and kids downstairs. I found them upset, and cleaning a huge mess of broken glass from the solid green carpet that had been just laid that morning in our empty family Room. My white Bulldog Charles had overturned and shattered a glass lamp when running into the room unexpectedly.”
In recent years, Green had been researching the use of brain scanning fMRI technology as a possible supplement or replacement for polygraph lie detectors.
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The story about fMRI-based lie detection in the war on terror and to support homeland security hit the public consciousness in early 2007 with articles like “Don’t even think about lying” in Wired (“I not only failed to fool the inquisitor, I managed to incriminate myself without even opening my mouth”) and “The brain scan that can read people’s intentions” in The Guardian (“The use of brain scanners to judge whether people are likely to commit crimes is a contentious issue that society should tackle now”).
One promotional page for fMRI brain scanning technology declared, “Even in non-emotional contexts, we can watch people make silent choices to tell an untruth … From recent fMRI results we know what parts of the brain are involved … In these recent experiments, the experimenter was blind to the results but able to tell, in real time, that an incorrect pattern was chosen.”
According to a copy of Dr. Green’s CV which was obtained by STARstream Research, Green held many homeland security related positions, including chairman of a joint independent science panel on chemical and biological weapons and the DIA sponsored Technology Insight — Gauge, Evaluate, Review (TIGER) committee. In addition to the Department of Defense, CIA and DIA, the list of Dr. Green’s clients included Dr. Hal Puthoff’s physics research center, the Institute for Advanced Physics in Austin.
Clearly, advanced technology was now able to peel layers away between experimenter and test subject. What would happen if this same technology was applied to previous paranormal remote viewing experiments sponsored by the CIA and other services in the 1970s, 1980s and early 1990s?
Near the end of DIA’s STAR GATE program, in 1995, interest in paranormal research, fueled by similar work in the former Soviet Union and China, was once again heating up at the Department of Defense.
According to a declassified email from Jay Sloan, Linton Wells II requested a special classified briefing for the Pentagon’s Andy Marshall on psychotronic weapons, including something called PHOENIX. The purpose behind the Marshall briefing was to obtain a new source of funding to “keep the contact DIA has had going — the contract that allowed for those unique contacts and sourcing leads.”
“The man Pentagon insiders call Yoda has foreseen the future of war — from battlefield bots rolling off radar-proof ships to GIs popping performance pills. And that was before the war on terror.”
But Congress already had other ideas, and had requested open cooperation between U.S. researchers with their foreign paranormal counterparts following the fall of the Soviet system.
In the late 1990s, I had been surveying the field of unreviewed alternative and speculative theoretical physics. I was attracted to a technical issue being explored by Ian C. Percival and as a result discovered a paper published at the Los Alamos physics archive by a young Chinese researcher named Shan Gao. At the time, I was also participating in an email-based quantum mind discussion group hosted by anesthesiologist Dr. Stuart Hameroff, who had worked with world-famous mathematical physicist Sir Roger Penrose on a quantum-gravity based theory of consciousness in the human brain. I soon introduced Shan Gao to Hameroff’s group.
Gao had developed a new mathematical model of the quantum theory, but even more intriguing, he suggested this new model allowed for quantum superluminal (faster-than-light-speed) communication, perhaps even in the human mind.
Gao had developed a working theory of telepathy and was eager to conduct an experiment.
And then, in 2008, Dr. Green arrived in Beijing, China.
Kit Green’s Mindtap
- Spies, lies, brain scanners and telepathy
- Attack at Skinwalker Ranch
- Sleight of Planet SERPO
- “We can watch a person decide to lie in real time”
- The Experiment
- To catch this Skinwalker, it takes a thief
Copyright (c) 2013 Gary S. Bekkum | STARstream Research | STARpod.us — All rights reserved
Image credit: National Institute of Mental Health, National Institutes of Health, Department of Health and Human Services