The True History of Remote Viewing As It’s Never Been Told Before

Where did Remote Viewing come from? Most of us know  it was a spy tool used by the CIA during the Cold War, but how did it get into the hands of the public? This article by the President of PSI TECH inc., a commercial Remote Viewing business, sheds light on these and other questions. Check it out and let us know what you think.

The True History of Remote Viewing As It’s Never Been Told Before

by PSI TECH’s President

Not a week goes by that I don’t have to correct someone about PSI TECH’s background and the truth about remote viewing history. From media sources who want to write about this amazing technology, to the throngs of new students who find their way to our doors. Historical facts may seem silly and trite to those of us who have been TRV practitioners for many years, but as time goes by, people forget what it took to bring this remarkable technology out of the confines of the military and into public awareness.

I thought I would write this article to set the record straight, and for the first time name the names and provide the dates of what happened and when. I don’t wish to bore you with a history lesson, but as more and more people make this or that claim about their expertise as remote viewers or instructors, its nice to know the true background.

PSI TECH is not only responsible for remote viewing’s entrance into the marketplace, PSI TECH created the remote viewing industry. Before 1995, the general public was not really aware that such a secret program even existed. You see, PSI TECH which was formed in 1989, was about to come out with a book, and this caught the attention of certain folks at the C.I.A who really didn’t want the public to think this stuff worked as well as it did. So what could they do to counter this? Go public and come out with their own story first. Lies wrapped around truths is the weapon of a proper disinformation campaign. If you want to create the proper spin, you hire the best P.R. firm in the country and make the story sexy and believable. Then you pepper it with doubt, and experts who skew the public’s opinion enough so its not taken too seriously. That’s exactly what happened, when Nightline’s Ted Koppel did its piece on the CIA’s version of remote viewing back in 1995.

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