Below the phrases of the Freedom of Data Act, the FBI has declassified hundreds of pages of fabric on L. Ron Hubbard and the Church of Scientology. A kind of paperwork references a letter that Hubbard penned to the FBI. It handled one thing very unusual, certainly. Based on the FBI, Hubbard stated that on February 23, 1951, “… about two or three o’clock within the morning his house was entered. He was knocked out. A needle was thrust into his coronary heart to provide a coronary thrombosis and he was given an electrical shock. He stated his recollection of this incident was now very blurred, that he had no witnesses and that the one different one who had a key to the house was his spouse.”
Shifting on, there’s the unusual story of Kenneth Goff. A one-time communist, he’s portrayed in now-released FBI papers of Might 1955 as “a self-styled freelance Evangelist who for the previous variety of years has been talking across the U.S. concerning the specter of communism to the U.S.” Lectures that Goff routinely delivered to events included: Treason in our State Division; Ought to we use the Atom Bomb?; Pink Secret Plot for Seizure of Denver; and Do the Reds Plan to Come by Alaska? Because the FBI moreover famous: “Additionally, among the titles of Goff’s books, which he publishes voluminously are: ‘Will Russia Invade America?’, ‘One World, A Pink World’, and ‘Confessions of Stalin’s Agent.’”
In the identical yr that Hubbard was hit with a needle, Goff additionally received a go to – and in addition in the course of the evening. It got here from a personality who pumped his, Goff’s, arm stuffed with mind-expanding chemical substances. A neatly dressed human-looking alien appeared earlier than an astonished Goff, or so he claimed, at the very least. It was an E.T. that wished Goff to unfold the phrase that (a) communism was a really unhealthy factor; and that (b) E.T. hated Reds. Goff might need been an odd character, however he was most actually no idiot. After the unusual determine vanished and Goff lastly regained all of his senses, he acknowledged it merely couldn’t have been a coincidence that he, of all folks – with a reasonably vital background in issues of a communist nature – ought to have been warned concerning the perils of communism. Goff strongly doubted that the stranger within the evening actually was an extraterrestrial. Slightly, Goff got here to a really completely different conclusion:
Coupled along with his well-publicized fears about chemical substances being launched into the water-supply to have an effect on the mindset of the American populace, Goff – maybe very astutely – got here to imagine that he had been focused by some authorities company that had, at its coronary heart, a program involving (a) the creation of fabricated UFO-themed occasions; (b) the usage of medication (and needles) to instill altered states within the focused people; and (c) a much bigger image of widespread manipulation and management of the populace through hoaxed UFO occasions. As Goff stated in his 1959 publication, Pink Shadows: “Through the previous few years, the flying saucer scare has quickly grow to be one of many fundamental points, utilized by organizations working for a one-world authorities, to frighten folks into the assumption that we’ll want a brilliant world authorities to deal with an invasion from one other planet. Many means are getting used to create an enormous quantity of creativeness within the minds of most people, in regards to the potentialities of an invasion by unfamiliar beings from Mars or Venus.”
He added: “This drive started early within the 40’s, with a radio drama, placed on by Orson Welles, which induced panic in most of the bigger cities of the East, and resulted within the loss of life of a number of folks. The Orson Welles program of invasion from Mars was utilized by the Communist Occasion as a check to learn the way the folks would react on directions given out over the radio. It was an essential a part of the Communist rehearsal for the Revolution.”
Curiously, within the following yr a person named Karl Hunrath – who, like Goff, additionally hailed from Wisconsin – had a really comparable expertise to that of Hubbard and Goff. In July 1952 Hunrath complained to his native police division about one thing sinister. Within the early hours of a Sunday morning, somebody – a person wearing a black swimsuit, no much less – broke into Hunrath’s house, and injected his arm stuffed with chemical substances. It rendered him right into a distinctly altered way of thinking. Hunrath, the MIB/alien stated, had been chosen to play a major position within the alien mission on Earth. A really groggy Hunrath may solely look on amazed from his mattress because the considerably foreign-sounding – however completely human-appearing – alien instructed him: “I’m Bosco. You may have been chosen to enter our brotherhood of galaxies.”
The suit-and-tie-wearing Bosco suggested Hunrath that the house brothers from past had been deeply anxious by our warlike methods, and so, consequently, motion needed to be taken in opposition to these dastardly parts of the Human Race that wished to spoil everybody else’s enjoyable. There was to not be any The Day the Earth Stood Nonetheless-style ultimatum for every person, nonetheless. No: The aliens wished to recruit sympathetic people to assist their righteous trigger. Hunrath, like Hubbard and Goff, had a fascination for alien life/UFOs. Slightly notably, on November 10, 1953, Hunrath, with a colleague named Wilbur Wilkinson, vanished. The pair took to the skies in a small, two-seat aircraft, from a small California airport. Neither of them had been ever seen once more.
Three males, all having a deep curiosity within the problem of alien life. All hit within the evening by needles. All in roughly the identical time frame. And, all with a connection to theories regarding extraterrestrials and UFOs. My view on all of this? I might not be in any respect stunned if some unusual, early MKUltra sort operation was at work, looking for to see how simple it may be to screw with the human thoughts.