Journalist and occult expert Tracy Twyman discussed the shocking stories from her new book, Mind Controlled Sex Slaves and the CIA. She covered a number of infamous accounts within this realm, such as the story of Cathy O'Brien, the Franklin Cover-Up, and the disappearance of Johnny Gosch. Reflecting on the more credible stories she has researched, Twyman said, "They don't seem like they're seeking attention. They don't even seem like people who have read Internet conspiracy theories. They seem like they're talking about the experiences they had."
Looking at where these stories may have originated, Twyman detailed Project Monarch, which purportedly was part of the notorious CIA mind control program known as MK Ultra. According to her, Monarch "always involved a nexus of child sex abuse, mind control programming, Satanism, and the intelligence community." Such practices were allegedly used to create multiple personalities within the victims and, in turn, make them programmable government pawns. Based on her research, Twyman said "when this technique was mastered by the intelligence community, they used it to create mind controlled sex slaves." She postulated that the motive behind such devious pursuits was twofold: the slaves were either for personal use by powerful individuals or, more often, used to blackmail powerful people who partook in their services.
She also recounted the testimony from her informants who claimed to have been abused during "black masses" that were held, in secret, at Christian churches. "They reversed the Catholic Mass and all the symbolism of the Mass is reversed to make it evil instead of good," she explained. One such ritual, that Twyman had been told about from a first hand experiencer, was the "Rite to Remain Silent." This horrific ceremony saw a lamb being sacrificed and the blood poured on the victim. Based on her sources, she said that "the purpose of the ritual was to traumatize her and to teach her to stay silent about all of the abuse she was enduring." Twyman said that such Satanic use of churches, while seemingly impossible to believe, "was really quite prevalent in people's stories."