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Ghost of Conspiranoia Past

Though I’ve continued being off the grid for purposes of both struggling through the end of this university term and also for assembling the new home for this blog, which is taking quite some time, I had to take a moment to post this.

When you have a vast store of useless knowledge, as I do, and a long history with all things conspiranoia, you, or at least I, tend to sometimes forget to remember I know something until something else entirely pokes those slumbering memories with a nice pointy stick. Whilst conducting research on the uncomfortable and often-contradictory assimilation of Christianity into indigenous cultures, a number of YouTube videos appeared in and amongst my Google results, including the one at the bottom of this post.

The late William Cooper, tragically shot and killed in November of 2001 after having essentially predicted the events of 9/11 in a radio broadcast in late June of 2001, was a firm believer in and, he claimed, an eyewitness to an alien presence on Earth. Denying that he was a conspiracy theorist, only someone who knew and was compelled to spread the truth, Mr Cooper often wove intricate and fascinating connections between aliens, world governments and, well, generally all the things most conspiracy theorists often weave intricate and fascinating connections between. But he did it with a straightforward simplicity and an honesty which endeared him to many, including myself. None of that outlandish David Icke nonsense about shape-shifting reptilians and their ties to royalty.

As I listened to this upload, it crystallised for me just why I’m so completely sick to death of Richard C Hoagland, founder of The Enterprise Mission, recipient of an Angstrom Medal, former science advisor to CBS News and Walter Cronkite, author of The Monuments of Mars, co-creator of the ‘Pioneer Plaque,’ originator of the ‘Europa Proposal,’ and principal investigator of The Enterprise Mission and his nasty little trained monkey. I’ve posted previously about how some people have noted that Hoagland often shows a propensity for usurping the work of others and either claiming it as his own or insinuating his involvement in the research, when it is clearly not the case, so it came as no surprise when listening to this 1997 programme to hear what very clearly seems to be the foundation of the Hoagland/Bara ‘ancient lunar structures model’ being discussed by Mr Cooper. What was surprising, however, comes at about the 12.52 mark, and you can enjoy that for yourself.

Suffice to say, for now, that William Cooper and others, such as Fred Steckling, discussed these identical concepts ages before Hoagland and Bara had done, and with far more veracity. And if you know anything about William Cooper (and if you don’t, you ought to do), I believe he would have agreed with my assessment that Hoagland and Bara are simply bumbling agents of disinformation…


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