Secret Military Technology & UAP / Afterlife Communications

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Date Host George Noory
Guests Brandon Weichert, Matthew McKay

Geopolitical analyst Brandon J. Weichert travels the country briefing members of the Department of Defense and various private groups on national security and emerging technology issues. In the first half, he discussed secret and exotic military technology programs and how they might relate to UFO and UAP sightings. It was revealed that the Navy had submitted patents for "inertial mass reduction technology," which seems to fit some of the characteristics of the observed UAP, he noted. There is a possibility that the strange UAP (such as seen in the Pentagon videos) could be experimental US military vehicles, he pointed out. He's concerned, though, that the advanced technology could be from another country such as China. The Chinese, he added, are believed to be experimenting with exotic materials like graphene and nanotechnology elements.

Weichert hasn't ruled out the possibility that the unexplained craft could be extraterrestrial in origin, though he considers a terrestrial source to be more likely. Hypersonic (faster than the speed of sound) drones or vehicles might be used to penetrate enemy air space-- no matter how well defended-- in the time it takes to deliver a pizza, he warned. Regarding the Phoenix Lights sighting of 1997, in which people saw a huge black triangular shape that floated silently, the data about the mass reduction drive suggests it exhibits similar qualities, he said. Further, he continued, if the US government compartmentalizes its secret technology, it stands to reason that Navy UAP witnesses like Commander Fravor (USS Nimitz) were unaware of these programs and unable to process what they were seeing.

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A clinical psychologist and a professor at the Wright Institute in Berkeley, California, Matthew McKay co-founded Haight Ashbury Psychological Services in San Francisco. In the latter half, he talked about what it's like in the afterlife, which he gleaned through channeling sessions with the spirit of his deceased son Jordan. Upon dying, souls can experience a period of disorientation and sadness as they come to terms with leaving their body, McKay noted, and it can be particularly difficult for those that don't believe there's anything beyond death. Jordan told him that in the early stages of the afterlife, some souls become confused, as whatever they think, materializes in front of them, and they get caught in these hallucinations. Or they may be beset with heavy or unresolved emotions they brought with them. Before these spirits can move on, they go to one of the "bardos," a sort of healing place and intake center, he explained.

After going through a life review, spirits commune with guides and their soul groups (people they often reincarnate with) as part of a learning process, McKay continued, and souls also can merge in a kind of a blissful union. Jordan shared that God is a type of collective consciousness, and we are all part of it. McKay offered tips on how to channel with a deceased loved one, such as using a talisman (object that was owned by the departed), concentrating on a fixed point of light (like a candle), and visualizing an orb of light above your head connecting to the spirit world. Have questions written down in advance, and be ready to jot down whatever the responses are without judging them, he added.

News segment guests: Lauren Weinstein, Steve Kates

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