Geoengineering & Transhumanism / New England Legends

Hosted byGeorge Noory

Geoengineering & Transhumanism / New England Legends

About the show

Writer and teacher Elana Freeland researches the accounts of survivors of MK-ULTRA, ritual abuse, and directed energy weapons. She is best known for her book: Chemtrails, HAARP, and the Full Spectrum Dominance of Planet Earth, and in the first half, she discussed the ways she believes technology is used to dominate the population. She suggested that chemtrail emissions contain a kind of nanotechnology and that we are undergoing an "epigenetic assault through the environment on humanity." Part of the strategy behind this, she continued, is to "prepare us for transhumanism so that we would be converted genetically and also cybernetically...into another species" (that some have called Human 2.0). Merging with an AI computer system, a transhuman body could be restructured to travel in space, and "the Internet will be taking place inside us, and we will be inside the Internet," she cautioned.

She cited Clifford Carnicom's research into geoengineering, in which he outlined a number of concurrent operations, including weather control, terraforming the planet, surveillance and mind control, and the concealing of exotic propulsion and even plasma lifeforms. Freeland said that this agenda is much bigger than just trying to ameliorate global warming. "The truth is," she added, geoengineering is "being used for all sorts of experimentation-- in space, above the Earth, and on the Earth." She conceded that many of our technologies could be beneficial, yet she feels the morality behind them is lacking, and they are employed for weaponization or control. Freeland also warned that the 5G communication network was being used to remotely activate various synthetic biology efforts.


Author Peter Muise has been exploring New England legends, folklore, and weird traditions for 20 years. In the latter half, he talked about his work with New England folklore, including origins around Thanksgiving, as well as hauntings, paranormal activity, and witches and warlocks of Massachusetts. Interestingly, in colonial New England, people dressed up in costumes and went door-to-door begging for food, candy, etc., at Thanksgiving, not Halloween, he revealed. The Puritans didn't celebrate Christmas, and so to them, Thanksgiving was almost a substitute for that holiday, he noted. Muise detailed some strange stories associated with Plymouth (where the Pilgrims landed), such as the tale of a sea captain who bought a mansion there in 1734. After the captain and his wife died, tenants heard unexplained noises like the sound of a dying man, a cane pounding on the wall, and saw a mysterious blue light in the attic.

Regarding the Salem witch trials, Muise reported that there had been some 83 trials earlier in New England, with most of the defendants found innocent (though five women had been hung before Salem). Finally, when the wife of Salem's governor was accused of witchcraft in 1692, all such trials were shut down. Muise recounted the folklore of Pukwudgies, hairy trickster-like beings said to be about three ft. tall (popularized by the poet Longfellow in the 19th century) that have been reported in places like Freetown, MA. He also shared details of some of New England's creepiest and most haunted locations, like the Ramtail Mill Complex in Rhode Island, where a man hanged himself on a bell and later the bell began to ring on its own, and the Gilson Road Cemetery in New Hampshire, where if you say, "Betty Gilson, I have your baby," her ghost is said to appear.

News segment guests: Howard Bloom, Mish Shedlock

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