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The squiggle that convinced a CIA psychic to believe in themselves

The squiggle that convinced a CIA psychic to believe in themselves

Notes from a January 26th, 1990 remote viewing suggest that even the participants had grown to become a bit skeptical of the Central Intelligence Agency’s three decade long psychic research program - until one fateful session convinced one viewer that there may be something to this ESP thing after all.

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The CIA studied the impact of space storms on psychic powers

The CIA studied the impact of space storms on psychic powers

When then-President Barack Obama signed an Executive Order on geomagnetic storm preparedness, spiritual side effects of space weather events were criminally neglected. Apparently the Central Intelligence Agency took the issue of solar flare-induced psychic phenomena more seriously, however, dedicating part of of its 824 page risk report on it.

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Five spooky, scary things from CIA’s history

Five spooky, scary things from CIA’s history

The popular imagination has conjured a Central Intelligence Agency of stealth and shadows, but sometimes the Agency’s spookiest moves are the ones that really happened.

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Here's why there's a flyer for a creepy wax museum in the CIA archives

Here’s why there’s a flyer for a creepy wax museum in the CIA archives

Back in January, when it was first announced that the Central Intelligence Agency’s declassified archives would finally be made accessible to the public, media outlets searched for strange and notable documents to pique said public’s interest. One document in particular that received considerable coverage was the seemingly inexplicable flyer for a wax museum. We did a little digging, however, and it turns out there’s a perfectly reasonable explanation for the flyer: time-traveling psychics.

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In the '70s, the U.S. Government thought almost everything was Soviet mind control

In the ‘70s, the U.S. Government thought almost everything was Soviet mind control

A 1972 report from the Defense Intelligence Agency and the U.S. Army explored the numerous ways the U.S. Government believed the Soviet Union could attack or influence small groups of people through unconventional means. Some of these included telepathy being used to infiltrate dreams, while other scenarios focused on slightly more realistic possibilities - like Soviet spy planes being used to blind or hypnotize Americans.

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