Stargate's Remote Viewing Missions Revealed

stargate remote viewingSo what exactly was the Stargate program? Turns out, it wasn’t just one project but a series of them – all based on Remote Viewing. Here’s an informative article that gives the specs on Stargate and a few examples of Remote Viewing missions conducted between 1979 and 1989.

Thanks to for this piece, reprinted in full here for your convenience.

Remote Viewing Weaponized


Will our enemy enter our innermost secret installations invisibly and from thousands of miles away?  Will wars be fought by the conscious, bodiless armies of soldiers in a psychic battlefront?

Project Stargate (SRI)

Remote viewing in any military sense really began with the Stargate at SRI (Stanford Research Institute) from the 1970s to 1995.** This research project was terminated in 1996 and a new research was instituted at Stanford University named, the Cognitive Science Laboratory for the Future. Although some might see the Stargate Project ending, the present Laboratory sees itself as a continuation of the Stargate Project. The Stargate project was not s single project but a code name for a series of sub-projects. At the height of the project there were no more than 22 remote viewers working, while towards the end there remained only three. The remote viewers were only consulted after all other intelligence sources had been exhausted. It is believed by some, as stated in May 21, 2004 article in the Daily Mail written by Monica Cafferky, entitled, The Psychic Spies, that since the attacks on 9/11 the government is using remote viewers to find the whereabouts of Bin Laden and to ascertain where and when the next attack might come.

The website for the current research project even gives information concerning missions that these viewers were engaged in. We will cite three examples of missions they were engaged in:

1. September 1979

NSC (National Security Council) asked about a Soviet subamarine under construction. Specifically, they were asked What is going on under this roof?” in a small piece of photo given the Receiver; the roof was (unbeknownst to the Receiver) in the [former] USSR. It was unknown that a submarine was under construction in the building until it was seen over three months later. The description given to the NSC by the viewer was the following: Very large, new submarine with 18-20 missile launch tubes and a “large flat area” at the aft end would be launched in 100 days. The reality of what was found with through other sources was two subs, one with 24 launch tubes and the other with 20 launch tubes and a large flat aft deck, were sighted in 120 days.

2. February 1988

DIA (Defense Intelligence Agency) asked where Marine Corps Col. William Higgins was being held in Lebanon. The viewers responded, Higgins was in a specific building in a specific South Lebanon village. The reality of the situation turned out to be a released hostage later said Higgins had probably been in that building at that time.

3. January 1989

Pentagon asked about possible Libyan response to U.S. criticism of chemical weapons work at Rabta. The viewers responded a ship named Patua or Potua would arrive in Tripoli to transport chemicals to an eastern Libyan port. The reality of the situation – a ship named Batato arrived in Tripoli and loaded undetermined cargo, which it brought to an eastern Libyan port.

There are other missions that were practiced as far back as 1974 against the former Soviet Union. The research center even provides the method by which they score the accuracy of the viewing. For a very skeptical view of the activities of this research institute at Stanford you can read this account given by Ray Hyman, the co-founder of Modern Skepticism.

Pretty impressive remote viewing results, huh! Leave a comment and let me know what you think.

Talk soon,

One Response to Stargate's Remote Viewing Missions Revealed
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