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There’s an expression in the English language: “tension so thick you can cut it with a knife.” We as human animals feel psychic energy around us, but being dumbed down animals, haven’t been taught how to recognize it for what is. One billion tone deaf people, for example, could be tested to determine whether or not they can identify musical notes by their sound, and researchers would conclude that both relative and perfect pitch don’t exist. Whereas testing a population of musicians will discover they possess both skills to varying degrees.

The senior psychologist at Coalinga Mental Hospital in California, Deirdre D’ Orazio, Ph.D., interviewed in the documentary “A Place for Pedophiles” by Louis Theroux, responds to an argumentative sex offender with, “I’m feeling a lot of intensity. The energy in this corner of the room is palpable.” 32

powaqqatsi definition
Star Wars Force Trainer

Powaqqatsi – po • waq • qa • tsi (from the Hopi language, powaq sorcerer + qatsi life) n., an entity, a way of life, that consumes the life forces of other beings in order to further its own life.

John-Roger warns us in his book Psychic Protection about psychic-sexual vampirism where people project energy in the form of a thought pattern while feasting on the resulting energy exchange. People “have the ability to move into a [person’s] psychic space and extract [their] body energy” whether or not they mean to, he writes:

This form of vampirism may not always be directed on a sexual level, and it may not always be conscious on the part of the individual doing it. There are people who can, just by being near you, pull energy from you with their own magnetic force.33

Star Wars’ Return of the Jedi provides a popular example of characters possessing psychic ability:

“Give yourself to the Dark Side, Luke,” sneers Darth Vader. “Your friends have fallen into a trap. Their situation is hopeless.”

“Never!” Luke Skywalker vows. “I will never turn.” But the rage simmers in his soul as he watches the good guys being slaughtered in their battle with the storm troopers.

“Your thoughts betray you,” says Vader.34

“Good psions are keenly aware of the corrupting effect telepathic powers can have if used unethically,” notes Bruce R. Cordell in the Dungeons & Dragons’ Psionics Handbook:

Evil psions, however, have no such compunctions against mental violence. If they corrupt the dreams or personalities of those who stand in their way, they take it as proof of their own mental superiority.…

Psionic powers arise from a regimen of strict mental discipline developed over months and years of self-scrutiny and mind-actualization. Those who overcome personal demons, neuroses, and other pitfalls of intense self-reflection learn to call upon an internal reservoir of power.

Psions depend on a continual study of their own minds to discover an ever-wider range of mental powers. They meditate on memories and the nature of memory itself, debate with their own fragment personalities, and delve into the dark recesses of their minds’ convoluted corridors. “Know thyself” is not just a saying for a psion, but the road to power.35

Escape from Tomorrow
Escape from Tomorrow

“Everyone agrees that consciousness is a very special phenomenon, unique in several ways, but there is scant agreement on just how special it is, and whether or not an explanation of it can be accommodated within normal science,” begins a review of John Searles’ 1992 book The Rediscovery of the Mind posted at Tufts University:

In the course of making his positive case, Searle resolutely catalogues some of its rather costly implications, which I should think will seriously diminish the allure of an initial allegiance to his version of common sense.… Part of Searle’s attempt to make a comfortable home for this unique doctrine is a thought experiment:…

Imagine that your brain starts to deteriorate in such a way that you are slowly going blind. Imagine that the desperate doctors, anxious to alleviate your condition, try any method to restore your vision. As a last resort, they try plugging silicon chips into your visual cortex. Imagine that to your amazement and theirs [not mine!–DCD], it turns out that the silicon chips restore your vision to its normal state. Now, imagine further that your brain, depressingly, continues to deteriorate and the doctors continue to implant more silicon chips. You can see where the thought experiment is going already: in the end, we imagine that your brain is entirely replaced by silicon chips. . . . In such a situation there would be various possibilities. One logical possibility, not to be excluded on any a priori grounds alone, is surely this: you continue to have all of the sorts of thoughts, experiences, memories, etc., that you had previously; the sequence of your mental life remains unaffected. (p.65-66)…

A “zombie” who perfectly fools the doctors (or Turing Testers) into thinking it is conscious must be a genuine possibility for Searle.36

“From the early 1950s on, United States intelligence explored psychic research, hoping to use extrasensory perception (ESP) for intelligence operations” note Marianne Szegedy-Maszak and Charles Fenyvesi for U.S. News & World Report:

After all, the Soviets were doing it. Nonetheless, officials were torn between worries that the Soviets – and later the Chinese – were ahead of the United States in the psychic arms race and the skepticism of many American officials about spending money in the field seen as dominated by kooks.… Far-fetched as it sounds, the remote viewers at Fort Meade were engaged in deadly serious work – an odd marriage of American intelligence-gathering and paranormal experimentation.…

[Richard Helms of the Central Intelligence Agency] argued that given the Soviet preoccupation with “cybernetics, telepathy, hypnosis, and related subjects . . . recent reported advances . . . may indicate more potential than we believed existed.” 37

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32 “Louis Theroux – A Place for Pedophiles (FULL),” Magnus Gonzo video at, (retrieved: 27 July 2014). (Show video)

33 John-Roger, Psychic Protection, Revised & Expanded Ed. (Los Angeles, CA: Mandeville Press, 1976, 1997, 2004), pp. 141-142.

34 Return of the Jedi, in Ross Anderson, A matter of opinion, 22 June 1997, The Seattle Times Pacific Magazine, p. 17.

35 Bruce R. Cordell, Psionics Handbook (Renton, WA: Wizards of the Coast, Inc.), at (retrieved: 7 December 2013).

36 Review of John Searle, The Rediscovery of the Mind, MIT Press, 1992, in Journal of Philosophy, 60, (4), 193-205, Apr. 1993, at (retrieved: 7 December 2013).

37 Marianne Szegedy-Maszak and Charles Fenyvesi, “Enemies in the mind’s eye: For more than 20 years, the CIA funded psychic experiments,” U.S. News & World Report, 19 January 2003, at (retrieved: 25 January 2014).

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