Al Bielek: Complete Video Autobiography (5)



I gave my report about being in the future in 1983, seeing Dr. John von Neumann, and [according to] the public record, he died of cancer in 1957. He did not die of cancer: he was very much alive in 1983 and was very much alive for many years after that. As far as I know, he’s still alive to this moment (2000). Because I visited with him about two years ago upstate New York, where his current home is.

But there we had a situation. The Navy couldn’t understand what happened; nobody really understood fully what happened. Dr. John von Neumann had a good grasp of it. Going over the reports, and I went down, a file was generated. They decided, of course, the Eldridge should be re-outfitted. As to what happened to myself and Duncan. Duncan was never seen again in the Navy yard; he was never seen again in that time-frame. As we found out much later—

Research by myself as Al Bielek in the late 1980s turned up the fact that Duncan had returned, after jumping over—off the ship, to the Montauk Project some time in the 1980s—that is, the early 1980s, and was a part of the project there. And after an accident, of which very little is known precisely what happened, he started to— it was recorded he lost his time-lock and he started to age at a very rapid rate—about one year per hour. This led to another phenomenon; they didn’t know how to stop it. And there are some things in biology and body functions which even today, a few years after that, they’re still not fully understood. They couldn’t reverse his ageing and stop it.

So, again, Montauk to the rescue, if I may put it that way. They sent back someone to Father in the 1950s, actually the late 1940s, and said, “Get busy and make another son; Duncan’s dying and we can’t allow this.” Why they can’t allow it I will get into in a little bit; it has to do with this whole time-loop problem. So, father remarried—it was his fifth wife—and first his sister was born—Duncan’s current sister—and later on, Duncan was born, June 28, 1951. That is the Duncan we know today. And he has a slight resemblance to old Duncan, but his characteristics are essentially the same.

And he grew up, went through school, and he went to college, joined the Air Force, and he was in Vietnam. And eventually he was injured and was mustered out of the Air Force and wound up as part of the Montauk Project again as the current Duncan—Duncan number-two, if I may call him that. And that’s another part of the history, which we’ll get into later, namely, the entire Montauk Project that’s recorded and what that means.

Working with John von Neumann on the Manhattan Project

But going back to the time-frame I was referring to, which is the aftermath of the Philadelphia Experiment, when Duncan disappeared. I, of course, was with the Navy in all of that period of 1943, and the Navy decided to shut down the project completely. They scrapped it, as I had already mentioned. But I was there footloose. They didn’t know what to do with me, because they knew I knew too much about what had happened, and they didn’t want me talking to everybody, so they kept me somewhat isolated. But then Dr. John von Neumann to my rescue. He had been assigned to the atomic bomb project at Los Alamos, New Mexico, which was in the process of being built, between July of 1943, and October 1943—an ongoing thing after that, of course. In October 1943, John von Neumann first showed up at Los Alamos for the purpose of helping in the development of the atomic bomb. The staff, of course, as the head of the project Dr. Oppenheimer; others on staff were Dr. Edward Teller, and quite a large number of people; Hans Bethe, etc., etc., John von Neumann as a consultant, who was in and out.

Along in the spring of 1944, John decided that he would like to have me up there to help him and assist in the project. So, he suggested to the Navy that maybe they would like to send me up to Los Alamos; and the Navy was delighted with the idea, because it would put me into the most secret facility in the United States at that time, and get me out of the mainstream of the Navy and out of the mainstream of everything. So, I was sent up there in July of 1944, with family. I might add, of course, that in October of 1943 I married my fiancee, and a son came along in February of 1944—let us say that I was a bit busy prior to the marriage. And a son was born, and all of us moved up to Los Alamos. We were there from 1944 to 1947—that is, July 4th, 1947. I worked on the project in terms of writing reports, assisting John in any way I could. And I was sort of a loose wheel, but at the same time, I was making contributions. The Navy was most interested in having me write reports—of course, classified—of the history of the development of the atomic bomb.

When the bomb was developed and they had dropped it on Japan, and, of course, the war was over, and at that point they didn’t know whether the Los Alamos Laboratories would be kept going or whether they would be closed down. There was discussion in both directions. Oppenheimer stayed on; he didn’t know what would happen. Of course, history records that it was kept alive and, of course, has been long since greatly expanded.

Of course, history records that Los Alamos was kept alive and, of course, has been long since greatly expanded.

Edward Teller and the Majestic Twelve have Edward Cameron arrested for espionage

But in that time period, while I was there from 1944 to 1947, I got into quite a few discussions with Ed Teller, who had rather a acid attitude at times. And he was, of course, snuck out of Europe to become part of the bomb project by whatever group: [UI] or whoever. This was no longer my father’s domain. And he became part of the bomb project, and, of course, the bomb was developed, and when it was over, he, as a physicist, wanted to go ahead and develop what he called the next phase—the hydrogen bomb. Instead of an explosion bomb, he wanted an equivalent of an implosion bomb—fusion, of course, was the key word. Oppenheimer was against it, I was against it, and, of course, I had many arguments with Dr. Teller. I told Teller his math was not complete, it wasn’t right—not fully correct, that is. I didn’t accuse him of being outright wrong—it wasn’t. But he became very upset with my comments and said, “We’ve got to build the bomb now. We don’t know what new enemies we’re going to have. We must have it in reserve,” and so forth.

He got nowhere with anyone. And he remained at the laboratory. Eventually he got so upset with me that without any clout on his own—he had a few friends and contacted a few—and next thing I know, I’m being considered for removal from the labs. On July 3rd a meeting was held with three people. I will not go into all of who they were, but Dr. Teller, of course, was number-one, and he wanted me removed, and there were two others, one of whom is now deceased, Dr. Vannevar Bush, but he was not one who voted against me. He voted to drop the issue and not to remove me. The third party I shall not name publicly—not at this time—was the one who cast the deciding vote for my removal.

On July 4th—this vote was cast on July 3rd of 1947. On July 4th, a holiday, the family and I, we were at a picnic. MPs (military police), or I should say appropriately SPs—shore patrol, they used to call them—drove up in a bus, identified me formally, arrested me, charging me with espionage, and took me away from the picnic, never to see the family again until in the 1950s. And on a bus to a train to Washington D.C., and I expected a full court martial. We got down there, they said, “No, the charges are dropped.” And thinking about it since then, it was a ploy just to get me out of there. The Navy didn’t want me really court martialed because I hadn’t done anything wrong, but the political pressure was such that they had to get me out and they had to have an excuse. So they charged me with espionage and then dropped the charges.

This vote was cast on July 3rd of 1947. On July 4th, a holiday, the family and I, we were at a picnic. MPs (military police)—or I should say appropriately SPs, shore patrol, they used to call them—drove up in a bus, identified me formally, arrested me charging me with espionage, and took me away from the picnic, never to see the family again.

So, I was stationed at the Pentagon at that point, and they told me, “We have a new assignment for you.” “Okay, fine. But where’s my family?” “Well, you can’t see the family.” So I was sent to Muroc Dry Lake Base, is what it was called then, now called Edwards Air Force Base, in July of 1947 to be an official observer for the Mach-1 Project.

The Mach-1 Project, for those that may not know what it is, because it did happen quite a few years ago, was the attempt to break the sound barrier. Bell Aircraft Company built a rocket-plane called the X-1, and there were follow-on models XS-1, etc. And this project took place at Edwards—now Edwards, then Muroc Dry Lake Base. And the whole purpose was to see if you could get a plane to fly faster than sound. The military took the view that, “Let’s try it.” The mathematicians and the scientists, pardon the expression, didn’t think it was possible—they were really convinced it was impossible. You can’t fly faster than the speed of sound. Well, needless to say, we’ve been doing it for decades. But that was the first attempt and it was successful.

Jack Ridley

Among the people who were there on staff there as part of the actual test-group was, of course Chuck Yeager, who was the principal pilot—he was not in NASA; there was no NASA yet—and his principal aeronautical engineer consultant, Jack Ridley. I was there as observer along with eleven others. There were ten from the U.S., two from foreign sources—one was Italian, the other was German. I do not know why they were there. I know why the American ones were there, of course. The Navy was very interested in the outcome because if it was successful, they wanted to go into a project of their own. [Edwards was the Air Force]

The tests were successful on 28 October 1947, and with that, of course, the Navy decided they wanted to build a project of their own. The project was not terminated: we went into a new phase and continued on the research. But in the process of being there I met, of course, Jack Ridley; Yeager I knew casually. But Ridley and I had something in common: we both had physics degrees. He had a bachellor’s degree from the University of Oklahoma, after which he joined the Army. He was transferred to the Army Air Corps, and at some point after that, for whatever reasons, the Army transferred him to Cal-Tech so he could get a master’s degree in aeronautical engineering, and then eventually he was assigned to the Edwards operation.

Edward Cameron and Jack Ridley invent the ion-propulsion jet engine

I met him, I talked with him at length, and we both discussed this. “Well, rocket-planes are fine, they put out plenty of power, but it doesn’t last very long.” But if you get to space exploration at a later date, which we both were quite sure would happen, what’ll we use for propulsion power? Well, we kicked this around between us for quite awhile. And we were quite close about this, and we used to have a lot of meetings over beer, and a lot of meetings otherwise. Neither of us— well, I was married, but I never did get to see the family. He was not married at that point. And he came up with an idea, a new one, and [UI] had an ion-propulsion engine. We both knew physics and we felt it could be done.

So, we went back to our principals—I to the Navy and he to the Air Force, which had come into being in the meantime—and they liked the idea. And they both said, “If you want to get together, we’ll finance a facility. Go find a place and build a facility where you can do your work and perhaps build an ion-propulsion engine.” They were very interested in this. So, we found a location; it was in Malibu Beach, California. And we had a small facility built there. And we moved in, along with the staff, about 1949. A very small staff, small operation.

And we did a lot of research, and a lot of testing, and this went on until 1953, when in January of 1953, we had our first successful test. There were a lot of failures, make no mistake about it. It was a difficult project to get an engine to do what we wanted it to do. The test goal was 1,000 pounds thrust for at least ten minutes. We exceeded that—we put out 1,200 pounds thrust for 20 minutes, at which point an ion feed failed and we shut it down. I was ready to let it run all day if the system would work.

It was a completely classified project, but I can tell you the word got out like wildfire through the aircraft industry. Douglas Air Craft in Long Beach was ecstatic; they wanted to work with us; they had something in mind. Martin Air Craft in Baltimore, Maryland, was quite gruff about it with no comment. Boeing hit the roof, and they were very upset about it, which to me said at the time that they had a system of their own in the works and we beat them to the draw.

Shortly after this test, my natural father, Alexander Duncan Cameron Sr., shows up, and he says, “I’ve heard about your work. I am ready to fund you in unlimited funds so we can get this thing off the ground.” And he says, “You can get it rolling.” And he says. “It will be a major industry.” That was his statement.

And I said, “Fine.” So we filed corporate papers, incorporated. We started to file patents, and then in March of 1953, Jack went out on a business trip for a week, and during that period of time I was there essentially alone, holding down the fort along with a small staff. What happened from that point on was very interesting. One day during the middle of that week, a team of black-ops personnel, very similar to Delta Force and some of the other special groups, but those who know the military know there is a black-ops operation. A team of black-ops people, seven of them, came in, grabbed me out from under the nose of everybody else, took me out, and we went on a plane to Washington D.C. And then we went to McLean, Virginia, where there’s a joint NSA-CIA facility, and from that point on, things got very interesting.

Interrogation by the NSA and CIA

Once in this facility, I was interrogated by a very strange and interesting group of people, who, believe it or not, interrogated me for over three days. And I could not understand what it was all about or why at first. They wanted to know practically my life-history, and I though that was strange, because, after all, it was essentially an open book with the Navy. The Navy personnel knew what I had done, where I’d been. Nevertheless, I had all these questions thrown at me—what I had done in the Navy, done under the Philadelphia Experiment and all of this, in some detail—they were very interested in that. But then, “How did you get involved in this project?” I said, “I met Jack Ridley, and we decided that the thing to do was build an ion propulsion engine.” And he says, “Yes, we know about that, that you had a successful test. But where does it go from here?” I said, “Well, that’s what I want to know. We expect to go into production with this thing after we iron out some wrinkles. We’ve already been promised all kinds of money and we’ve incorporated. Now, what’s the problem?”

The Majestic Twelve give Bielek and Ridley’s company to Cristaldi Research Group

Well, I was told at that point that there was a group, which I’d heard rumors about already, called the Cristaldi Research Group, who were very interested in this project, and quite interested, probably, in taking it over. Now, we were running, by the way, under the name of JRC Enterprises, which, JR stood for Jack Ridley, C for Cameron, and E for Edward. JRC Enterprises, if one wants to check and has the capability of finding the right location on the Internet, still exists as a wholly owned subsidiary of Cristaldi Research Group. At that point I didn’t ask very much about Cristaldi. I knew they were interested, and it was made apparent to me that Cristaldi was going to take over the operation. They did not say that in so many words in this meeting, but they made that quite apparent. It was obvious that I was to be frozen out, and I was. They told me I would not be returning to the facility.

I was returned to the Pentagon, at which point I was rather upset, and rather hopping-mad, and wanted to know from my superiors what was going on here. Why can’t I go back? They wouldn’t give me an answer at first; they wouldn’t give me any answers. And I remained stationed there on payroll, and weeks went by, and months went by, and I kept asking questions. I wasn’t doing anything useful; I was a bump on a log, sitting in an office, passing the time of day, trying to find out what the history was going to be. In the meantime, Jack Ridley came back from his business trip and found I was missing, and he couldn’t understand what it was all about, and the people there could not give him an adequate explanation, and so he tried to carry on on his own. I don’t know at this point whether he though I walked out, or whether I was kidnapped, or what. But the report should have been that I was literally kidnapped.

I remained at the Pentagon; I was not even able to call him. And as time went by and I kept asking questions, went further and further up the line, finally to the Joint Chiefs. “What is going on here?” I said. “I want to get back and do some work in the Navy,” and, “I’m basically a career man. I’d like to see my family,” and so forth. They all demurred. I finally went to the chairman of the Joint Chiefs, and I asked him. I said, “What is going on?” gave my same story, and so forth. And he looked at me rather strangely, and he says, “There is nothing I can do. It is out of my hands.” I knew then there was something very, very strange going on. And with him saying it was out of their hands, meaning out of the hands of the military, I had no idea what was really afoot.

I finally went to the chairman of the Joint Chiefs, and I asked him. I said, “What is going on?” gave my same story, and so forth. And he looked at me rather strangely, and he says, “There is nothing I can do. It is out of my hands.”

Back to the future–1983

Late July (1953), I got word that a decision had been made, and that in August I was going to be sent back to Montauk. And I said, “Montauk?” “Montauk Point.” Well, there was such a place; I didn’t know much about it. There was a Fort Hero and a military base there, which at that point was Montauk Air Force Station. They were doing radar research; that I knew about. It was the beginning phases of it. So, I was sent there and told to stand in a certain location in the traffic circle; and next thing I know, I’m back at Montauk underground in 1983. What specific date in 1983 I don’t know—I wasn’t there very long. But I was met by a number of people at this location underground, Dr. John von Neumann being the principal.

Edward Cameron is age-regressed from 37 years old to nine months old

And here we were, in the middle of Montauk underground in New York State actually on the very eastern tip of Long Island, and John tells me, he said, “I don’t like what they’re going to do to you.” He said, “I have no control over this anymore.” He said, “I’m now only a consultant on the base.” [UI] this was some time in 1983, and I don’t know exactly when. He says, “What they’re going to do is strip you completely of your memories with the special equipment we have here.” He made some passing comment that it was something they captured after the war from the Germans. “So, they’re going to age-regress you down to a young kid, and they’re going to put you in another family in the past and hope you never remember anything.” I says, “They’re going to do what?” And he says, “This is what they’re going to do.”

“So, they’re going to age-regress you down to a young kid, and they’re going to put you in another family in the past and hope you never remember anything.”

Well, they physically grabbed me, put me on a gurney, gave me a shot of some kind, and then put me in a very strange machine, if you will. I was on a standard-sized medical gurney, typically about that wide, but I was shoved in the tube, which was like glass— it’s transparent—approximately this wide with the inner wall, and then there was an outer wall like this. And in-between, there were four coils, flat-ribbon coils of wire—truly ribbon, not wire—with connections to each end of them to all four coils. I observed the fact that the connecting cables went over to some piece of equipment lined up on the wall, which covered all of one wall. I looked at it; it was black panels that had very strange ancient-looking markings on it, with little marking tabs above it in English saying what these controls were for. And the glowing behind the panel, which, the side panel was removed so I could see it, was some modern-type transmitting tubes—basically of the type that are on the Apollo or something very similar to that, 10 or 20 kW each, of that genre.

Well, I had that shot, then I had another one and I passed out, slowly fading out in a reverie, if you will, and the next thing I remembered, I was at my current legal mother’s [home], the Bielek family, having a Christmas party at Christmas, 1927.

And there I was—that I very clearly remember, and It’s the only serious memory I have. It’s the only one I have of that particular period. I have no memory of being in a baby carriage; I have no memory of doing this sort of thing like this current— I mean, I did have a crib. But at this Christmas party, there was a small Christmas tree on the top of Mother’s grand piano, a mahogany thing, about this high, and I was a little shorter than this, as would be expected of a nine-month-old baby. So, I was watching all of this and listening to what was going on with all of the people, whom I later identified as the regular relatives associated with the Bielek family, understanding virtually everything they said.

Understand what I’m saying. I understood the English and everything they were saying, and I was less than one year old. What one-year-old baby understands the English language, particularly of adults talking a normal conversation? I did. Major discrepancy number-one, which, of course, I could not resolve for many years. And a few phrases dropped out; I did not understand what was being said, but virtually everything, 80 percent or better, was understandable.

Childhood as Al Bielek

Well, from that point on, I grew up as Al Bielek, not knowing any different, not knowing any better. I went through my childhood years. I went to grade-school. My parents moved. They were at that point living in Jamaica, Long Island. They moved from there to Patterson, New Jersey. From Patterson, New Jersey, they moved to Long Island. They ran a business on Long Island for a period of time, which failed, and from there they moved in with my grandparents—that is, my legal mother’s father and his wife, on Foster Avenue in Brooklyn. I was there from 1933 to 1938, when we moved to New Jersey.

So, I grew up, not knowing anything else. All of the usual childhood things. Another discrepancy: at the age of twelve I was six-foot-one, and totally out of proportion—I was all legs. At that point my shoulders, shoulder-width, was no wider than my hips, which is more than a little bit unusual. But that was the case. Since I left the Bielek family and was out on my own, many of the physical discrepancies have changed. My eyesight was bad from the age of about six-and-a-half on; I had to wear glasses, rather heavy, to go through school.

A year in the Navy

I finished my high school. I was drafted into the Navy: that was in July 1945. I wound up as an electronic technician; I thought that was rather strange and ironic in looking at it later. I went through the Navy for a year, and then the war was over, and they sort of twisted our arm into standing on in the Navy for at least another year. I refused to do it. We were not under compulsion to do it and we were not under compulsion to join the reserves at that time. Approximately a year-and-a-half later it was mandatory to become a reservist, which, of course, pulled a few friends of mine back in in the time period of the Korean War.

I kept growing up. I went through school and I went to try a business of my own for a number of years, between the period of early 1947 and 1951. That didn’t go well. This was in New Jersey. I went to college and then [UI] electrical engineering in Newark, New Jersey, and then in 1953 I got the notion: I’m fed up with this, living in New Jersey with my folks; I’m going to California. That was after I had a job for a year and a half of rather interesting company on the East Coast. There was a field engineer for an electronics firm that supplied flight simulators for the Air Force and other organizations, both commercial and military.

Move to California

I went to California, continued there, continued my schooling. Eventually I wound up as a consulting electronic engineer at the start of 1958, and went on for thirty years, until 1988, when I retired from the engineering profession. Not absolute and total, but that was the way it worked. So it wasn’t that I wanted to, but that was the way it happened.

Ivan T. Sanderson and Pentagon acceptance of extraterrestrials on Earth

In that period of time, of course, I met a number of interesting people, like Ivan T. Sanderson, and I picked up a few magazines dealing with the Philadelphia Experiment and Einstein’s connection with it. And I had an absolute fascination with the subject during this period. And the fascination became— had become virtually a compulsion before long to find any information I could whatsoever about the subject.

I became acquainted with Ivan T. Sanderson, who was a British naturalist who moved to New York just prior to the end of World War II. I met him in 1951. And I dropped association in 1953 because of my travels with the company as a flight simuator specialist. And in 1963 I re-contacted him while I was in Pennsylvania, and we became re-acquainted, and then I was on the staff. He also had a great interest in the Philadelphia Experiment. And since he had been in intelligence—British intelligence—he was sort of a special guest, if you will, in the Pentagon almost any time he wanted to go down there and talk with the intelligence people and other officers in the Navy. And he tossed around a lot of subjects. UFOs was common gossip at that time, well recognized and accepted by the military, but not for the outside public’s consumption—totally internal. And he couldn’t find anything out about the Philadelphia Experiment. He was certain that something had happened. The only thing the Navy would admit to him was the DE-173 and others; they wouldn’t say more than that. Of course it was in the records that there was a DE-173, commissioned on 27 August 1943, served in the war, and everything else that I’ve said about it since; when it went to the Greeks, but, of course, at that point, nothing about it coming back. He couldn’t find out a thing. I couldn’t find anything out. But my interest remained.

John von Neumann is the source for two Montauk books (1978-1979)

A series of books were written after that, starting in 1978. The first one was entitlted Thin Air, by two authors whom I do not know [Simpson and Burger]. It was a fiction story, basically, but the background information they gave regarding the Philadelphia Experiment was quite accurate, speaking in retrospect. They mentioned the man, who was a scientist, who gave them all the information to write the book, a man they called Dr. Reno, R-e-n-o. No connection with Janet Reno. And described the house, and the fact that he had cats, and the place was a total dismayed wreck, all of which was absolutely correct, fact. And then, of course, came the next book, the next year, 1979—The Philadelphia Experiment: Project Invisibility, by Berlitz and Moore.

And Moore never got his facts straight, but there’s one or two things there which did hang together and, again, the mention of Dr. Reno, describing the same location, that this is the source of much of their information. Except, obviously, he didn’t get enough correct information from Dr. Reno, who turns out to be Dr. John von Neumann. That, of course, took quite a bit of detective work and quite some time to find out.

Dr. John von Neumann, one of the greatest mathematicians and engineers of the 20th century

Bielek “meets” Preston Nichols and his half-brother, Duncan, through the United States Psychotronics Association (1983)

Well, I went on my merry way. I was a member, since this is of importance, of the USPA, United States Psychotronics Association. Originally, in its founding year, in 1975, called the U.S. Radionics Association, but they changed it the next year because of the connotation of radionics, and the somewhat bad taste it had in the mouth of scientists and some other people. They renamed it the Psychotronics Association; I was a founding member. And, of course, the thing is not defunct—it’s in limbo today. It’s not what it was, but they still have meetings. Through that organization and its annual meetings, I met Preston Nichols. And Preston Nichols at that time—this was 1981—was involved in the Montauk Project, of which I had no recall at the point in time that I’m referring to. And some time later—it was actually 1983 I met him, not ’81.

And in 1985, he was at another conference and meeting for the USPA, to which he brought an assistant called Duncan Cameron. I knew nothing about Duncan at that point, because I was still, shall I say, heavily under the weather, or a very heavy brainwashing—both for the Philadelphia Experiment and my involvement in the Montauk Project. And, I might add, for many other projects.

Well I saw Preston there; he gave a paper in 1985, and Duncan was part of that presentation, and I saw a person I consider a sensitive, a psychic sensitive, and I had a strong feeling of kinship to him, and I cornered him one day in the cafeteria at this facility where they were holding the meeting, which was in Dayton, Ohio. And we talked for about two-and-a-half hours. About half-way through this, I got this strange feeling in the pit of my stomach I knew this guy from someplace. So, finally I asked him. I says, “Duncan, do you have any feeling, any idea that possibly you know me from somewhere?” He said, “Yes. I do.” I says, “From where?” He says, “I have no idea.” I said, “I have the same feeling. I also have no idea where it’s from.”

“Duncan, do you have any feeling, any idea that possibly you know me from somewhere?” He said, “Yes. I do.” I says, “From where?” He says, “I have no idea.” I said, “I have the same feeling. I also have no idea where it’s from.”

Before the meeting broke up and we left, Preston had invited me to come visit him some time at his lab facility on Long Island. Now, this meeting was held in July of 1985. And I availed myself of his invitation in August of 1985, duncan Cameron saying he would put me up at his house on Long Island, which is fairly close to where Preston lives. I still didn’t figure out where I knew him from, but I had the feeling, “Well, it’s possible it’s from a past life.” Well, that was part of the answer, but it was not the real answer I was interested in. I won’t go into all of the ideas about reincarnation; that’s not part of this story, not part of this presentation of the facts which I’m trying to deal with.

Bielek visits Montauk “for the first time” (1985)

In August of 1985, I went there, I stayed at Duncan’s place, intending to stay a weekend—I wound up staying two weeks. And on one of the visits with Preston, he says, “I want to take you two out to a place on the eastern tip of Long Island. I’m not going to tell you what it’s all about, but I know you two are sensitive, and I’ve been out there many times because I’m a surplus electronics dealer, but I know you guys haven’t been there before. Well, of course, that turned out to be the biggest joke of the century, but at that point we didn’t know it was any different.
And he took us up in his van. He took us to the base, parked in the parking lot outside of the base. The fences were down, it was totally deserted, and we wandered all over the place. I could feel, as Duncan did, some horrendous project had taken place there in recent years, and it was obviously completely shut down; totally abandoned, with wercked equipment everywheres; unwrecked, completely intact electronic equipment in the buildings; the doors were unlocked. There was nobody to patrol the place, nobody looking after it. It was like somebody packed up, walked out, and left this huge base with all this equipment on many, many military buildings behind. Huge power plant, this giant radar towe r, and we couldn’t figure it out. But we had the feeling that something terrible had happened there, and this was the key to what happened later.

Terminated the visit, of course, and then I went back to where I was living at that time, which was Phoenix, Arizona. I continued my employment work and eventually, in 1986, in the second visit, which was in May of 1986, after having talked with some friends in Phoenix, one of whom was an engineering minor at that point at ASU (Arizona State University), but he contacted me because of my interest in Tesla and some of Tesla’s work. And he had a group of friends, the three of them. Together we talked. And I told him about my visit to Montauk Point, and this huge installation. I says, “Totally abandoned. We were walking around it.” I said my guess was that somebody spent an enormous sum of money on this operation. My guess at that time was $50 billion, which wasn’t too far off the mark.

My guess was that somebody spent an enormous sum of money on this operation. My guess at that time was $50 billion, which wasn’t too far off the mark.

Senator Barry Goldwater investigates Montauk

Little did I know at that time that this guy, Lenny, full name Lenny Perlstein, was the nephew of Senator Barry Goldwater. Thereafter the story, of course, went to Goldwater. Goldwater was still a senator at that time. And he was also chairman of the Armed Services Oversight Committee. Well, he started looking through the records of the Congress (House) and the Senate to see if any money was spent on a project out there. He couldn’t find anything; he got very frustrated. Of course, there is a military base: it had been closed. It was closed in 1968 officially, and the State of New York was supposed to take the place over as a park. But little is known about the underground operations, and some of them above-ground, but as our research proved later, this was all run on private money, a private group, and this was going back to 1947. And this is, of course, in the period I’m speaking of, overlapping my life as Al Bielek and Ed Cameron. When Operation Paperclip had been completed and all of the German scientists came into the U.S., they went to work at Brookhaven National Laboratories to continue projects they had been working on in Germany—namely time-travel, and also mind-control.

When Operation Paperclip had been completed and all of the German scientists came into the U.S., they went to work at Brookhaven National Laboratories to continue projects they had been working on in Germany—namely time-travel, and also mind-control.

Ronald Reagan was a Cabal actor who imitated Goldwater. The Cabal is unsurpassed in its ability to appropriate every good thing humans attempt to do and weaponize it against them.

Gene Decode: Recent change to the Law of Noninterference

GENE DECODE on “The Galactic Talk” with Taino

May 18, 2022

56:30 TAINO: You do find things. Let’s say, people might find historical events, yet when they look at when they were at school, they can’t find anything. So, Gene, in your metaphysical investigations you found that it was those negative factions that actually used time-travel technologies in order to compromise some of the time-lines so that future generations—let’s say, in the 1990s—would not even have the [ability] to identify what were the real historical accounts behind what has been tampered with—another layer of reality.

GENE DECODE: So, certain individuals are gifted with the ability to remember these changes that they’ve been doing, and I’ve had that from birth. One of my best friends, and many, many, many, many more people disappeared from the line, from birth, and it was part of this manipulation that’s now known as the Mandela Effect. And so that’s all part of this ongoing situation. So, because that was creating ripples— when you change the line, it doesn’t just change it for Earth: it changes it for everything everywhere. So, that’s why the Guardian Alliance and the Infinite Alliance of Free Worlds were able to come here and start to do some intervention. Because the Cabal and the negative alien group broke the law so profoundly, so massively, that it was changing things all over all of the universe. Even into multiverses, [because] merging timelines means merging other universes into this one.

So, that’s a massive violation, so it had to be stopped. So certain allowances were made, as long as free will was maintained. And so that’s now the caveat. They’ve done a new nonintervention law. Part of the Ganymede meetings were to get a new noninterference law in place, so that you don’t interfere with free will of the individual overall, but you maintain that free will. And so, these interventions that violated our free will are a violation. So they can [go in and] set that right. So it all fits in with the time-travel police. All of this is interlinked.


More information on interdimensional travel and the manipulation of Earth’s past by the Cabal

“Forbidden Technology Part II: Project Looking Glass” by Ari Rautio (

Interview with Al Bielek:

You can read some passages from the Metallicman web site without the human trafficking vibe here: World-line Correction: The MAJestic Program

The Cameron Brothers Jump Through Time

Interview of Al Bielek, brother of Duncan Cameron and veteran of the Philadelphia Experiment and the Montauk Project

by Jeanne Guthrie (LE)

LE: Tell us about the history of the Philadelphia Experiment. You and your brother, Duncan, were naval officers aboard the ship, the Eldridge, engaged in an experiment about invisibility. Then, what happened?

Bielek: There were two tests, the first one on July 22nd, 1943. The hardware worked very well and they achieved invisibility from radar, sight and camera. The big problem was that the personnel stationed on the deck of the Eldridge were very badly hit by the high-powered, electromagnetic radiation. They were thoroughly disoriented. Their nervous systems dysfunctioned, and they became very ill.

LE: How do you make an object invisible?

Bielek: Displace it in time. Prevent a reflection of light or radar energy from it. If there is no reflected light and radar energy, you are not going to see it. The scientists were working with a concept of manipulating time to make an object invisible.

LE: What happened to you and to Duncan?

Bielek: We were inside the control room during the experiment. The radiation had no effect on those of us who were below deck because we were shielded by the steel.

LE: Even with the personnel problem the Navy scheduled a second test in less than a month, right?

Bielek: Yes. The Navy said: “Okay. You have until the 12th of August. Do whatever you need to do to complete the experiment. This test must be finished by that date, or just forget it.” It was a drop-dead date, which means you finish by then or you just don’t bother. They did say that they really didn’t need optical invisibility, only radar. They still said that we had to meet that date. Everybody was very unhappy about it because they knew the health problem was very serious. No one knew how long it would take to solve this problem.

LE: How was the second test different from the first one?

Bielek: This one, unlike the first, was very successful in that we obtained radar invisibility after about seventy seconds. Unbeknownst to us in the control room, the ship vanished right out of the harbor. There was a nice big hole where the ship was in the water. Remember that for the second test they didn’t want optical invisibility, only radar.

LE: They were not attempting to get optical invisibility, but it happened anyway?

Bielek: They only wanted radar invisibility. The ship was a haze, then “poof”—it was gone! Even the water line disappeared.

LE: Where did the ship go?

Bielek: Into hyperspace.

LE: Will you define that for our readers?

Bielek: Mathematically speaking, it is a domain that is outside of our normal, three-dimensional reality. In fact, it is outside of the sixth-dimensional reality. There are three physical dimensions as we see them, and there are three time dimensions. So, the ship was outside our domain, including time. Hyperspace is a nice mathematical term that says it is nowhere in terms of our reality. No one can accurately define where it is.

LE: Okay. The ship is in hyperspace. Now what happens?

Bielek: The equipment started to go haywire after about 30 seconds. We (Bielek and his brother, Duncan) were seeing strange effects in the control room.

LE: Exactly what did you see?

Bielek: The banks of electron tubes—-3000 of them in racks—-started to glow in an unstable way. It was wavering, which was very unusual. Then we started getting some high voltage archovers, like mini-lightning bolts, even though there was no high-voltage equipment in the room to cause such an effect. We tried to get someone on the radio, but we heard only static. We were on our own, so we decided to turn the equipment down. We went for the main power control handles, but they were frozen. At that time we decided to get out of the control room and to go up on deck.

LE: What did you see when you went on deck?

Bielek: A greenish haze. Sailors walking around. There was great confusion.

LE: What was happening to the other sailors?

Bielek: They were running around in circles like they were totally disoriented. They didn’t know where they were or what to do, acting almost to the point of being crazy, but not quite. Obviously, they were very disturbed or neurotic. Duncan and I looked at this and decided to jump overboard and swim to shore.

LE: Why didn’t you stay at your post?

Bielek: Because we couldn’t shut down the equipment. We went up on deck, saw what was happening, and jumped overboard. Only we never hit the water.

LE: You were floating in hyperspace at that time?

Bielek: We were floating someplace. It felt like we were falling through a tunnel. We didn’t know where we were or what was going on. We experienced what seemed like two minutes of this—and I have to be totally subjective on the amount of time. We would up in a military base, standing on our feet, at night, with a chain link fence to our back.

LE: What was the name of the military base?

Bielek: The Montauk base on Long Island, New York. Only we didn’t know it at the time. The next thing we knew there was a helicopter beaming a searchlight into our faces. We did not know what a helicopter was; they were still in the experimental phases in 1943. Military police ran out, grabbed us, and took us to a building. We went down several floors in an elevator, underground. An elderly civilian walked toward us and said, “Gentlemen. I’ve been waiting for you. I’m Dr. Von Neumann.”


Dr. John von Neumann

LE: How did you feel at this point?

Bielek: We didn’t believe him. We told him that he couldn’t be John Von Neumann because he is a much younger man and we left him about an hour ago. He said, “Oh, yes. I am. Unfortunately, you are no longer in 1943. This is 1983. I am 40 years older. Welcome to Montauk. This is the Phoenix Project.” We still didn’t believe him.

LE: What did you believe?

Bielek: We thought the guy was nuts!

LE: Did you ever think that you were taken from the ship, brainwashed, and placed in this very unusual scenario?

Bielek: A lot of thoughts went through our heads at that time. We were confused and agitated. Then he (Von Neumann) took us for a “cook’s tour” of the underground facility. And that is when we saw all kinds of computers, tape recorders, large-screen displays, hard drives and similar equipment.

LE: Things that obviously did not exist in 1943.

Bielek: There was no such thing as even a tape recorder in 1943. We did not recognize any of this equipment. After the tour we watched color TV on a large screen. We had only seen black-and-white up to that point. The commercials were particularly interesting. The one that sticks out in my mind was about flying to Hawaii for your next vacation in a 747 jet. There were no such jets in 1943!

LE: Seems like you were pretty emotional.

Bielek: We were getting quite upset and decided maybe the old man was Von Neumann and maybe we were in the future! We were then taken upstairs and outside where we were given a short tour of the base. But, we were not allowed to leave. They took us back to Von Neumann, who said, “Gentlemen, we have a problem. Your ship, the Eldridge, is still in hyperspace, and the bubble around it is growing. We can turn off the equipment here at Montauk, but your ship’s equipment is still running and feeding the hyperspace bubble. Unless it breaks down, there is enough fuel on board to run the generator for 30 days.”

LE: What would happen if the hyperspace had continued to grow?

Bielek: He told us that it could grow large enough to engulf the entire planet.

LE: So, Earth would be in hyperspace?

Bielek: Yes, out of our normal space. Who knows what would happen then. So, they had to do something to prevent it from growing. They decided to send us back to the ship so we could smash the equipment. They said that they had complete control over space and time at Montauk, and that they could send us anywhere and to any time.

LE: They had a time-machine that you walked into and were transported elsewhere?

Bielek: Yes, they did. It was actually more like a time-tunnel than a time-machine. We didn’t believe them, but they did send us back to the deck of the Eldridge with instructions to smash the equipment any way that we could, in order to turn it off.

LE: One minute you were watching color TV; the next minute they are sending you and Duncan back to the ship deck full of crazy sailors. How did that make you feel?

Bielek: Not very good. We went back to the ship to smash the equipment, not really knowing what was going to happen.

LE: How did you destroy the machines?

Bielek: We got axes and started smashing tubes, tube banks, and smaller equipment. Eventually, the generator wound down.

LE: And you returned to third dimensional reality?

Bielek: Before the ship re-emerged in the harbor, however, we went out on deck and saw sailors buried in the steel deck and bulkhead. One of them was our younger brother.

LE: Why did people get stuck in the walls?

Bielek: Because of the process of re-materializing out of hyperspace into our reality. As the fields collapsed, the molecular structure of the sailor’s bodies was also shifting. If they were moving around, and a lot of them were, they would be in a fluid state until they re-materialized. If they were floating around near a wall when it re-materialized, they would be stuck in it.

LE: How did you and Duncan escape this tragedy?

Bielek: We didn’t, totally. Our little brother Jim died that way. And Duncan didn’t stay. He jumped overboard again, before the fields finally collapsed, and would up someplace in 1983 or around that time period.

LE: Did Duncan leave again because of what happened to your brother Jim?

Bielek: Yes. Jim died when he got stuck in a bulkhead. Duncan disappeared back into the future. I stayed there, and eventually the fields re-materialized.

LE: You could have jumped overboard too.

Bielek: I could have. Duncan was expecting me to. I didn’t for one reason. I saw Jim there, crying, with his head and shoulders out of the steel, so I put my arms around him and he died that way.

LE: You lost both of your brothers and traveled forty years in time. That’s enough to drive the average person crazy.

Bielek: Yes, if it were the “average person,” he probably would have gone insane. I stayed sane, perhaps because of my naval training. Maybe I was selected for the job by somebody who knew more than I did. I often speculated, “Why me?”

LE: Why do you think?

Bielek: Maybe because of my father. He had been a career Navy man. He also was smuggling Jewish scientists out of Germany during WWII. One of them happen to be Herman C. Untermann, who later became director of the Montauk Project from 1977 to 1983.

LE: Where you were in 1983, did you find out who won the war and bring back some military information?

Bielek: Oh, yes. They told us we had won the war, and were in a Cold War with Russia, and had been on the moon.

LE: Did they tell you anything that could change events?

Bielek: No. There is a problem with doing that, called the time-loop. Our being there physically violated the flow of time and created time ripples. If we had brought back knowledge to change the history of the war or speed it up we could have caused a closed-loop time paradox, in which interfering with the past too much could change the future. In doing so, the person in the future could have changed where he had been.

LE: What is the “present” when you travel in time?

Bielek: The “present” is where you are. Your reference is where you were born. A “time lock” occurs at the time of conception. Even if you move up and down the time stream, you still have the same reference-point.

LE: Why do you think this happened to you and Duncan?

Bielek: We’ve never been able to answer that. It may have been planned, but not by us or anyone else on the ship. There were two others who jumped overboard, but they disintegrated.

LE: What differences did you sense about yourself when you went back to 1943?

Bielek: My mental outlook had drastically changed. Physically I did not feel any difference.

LE: Did you witness any alien intervention?

Bielek: I did not see any aliens in 1943. We found out since then that they were there. I have a picture of Valiant Thor taken from the Eldridge.1  I plan to show that photograph at the Asheville, North Carolina Expo. However, the aliens were heavily involved with Montauk. They were there, visible, mostly from 1973 to 1983, assisting with the time-tunnels.

Eldridge briefing Val ThorScreen Shot 2022-05-10 at 8.14.02 AM

LE: How did the aliens benefit?

Bielek: The aliens were the ones who transmitted the drop-dead date of August 12, 1943 down the chain of command working on the Philadelphia Experiment.2  When the time-travel occurred, it caused a rift in space-time, but it did not destroy it. That hole allowed alien ships from other domains to come through in large numbers and sizes. The rift was created when Montauk locked with the Philadelphia Experiment. But, they couldn’t have done so without the alien help, especially for the super hardware needed.

LE: So, that is why you conclude that aliens were involved with the project in 1943?

Bielek: Yes, to allow the two experiments to lock.

LE: Do you consider these aliens to be of a negative nature?

Bielek: Basically, yes.

LE: What proof do you have of the alien intervention?

Bielek: The government does have photos. Physically, I saw the aliens when I was in the Montauk underground.3

LE: You are very vocal about what you know. Why do you think you are not interfered with?

Bielek: Perhaps because of my time travel with Duncan and the time-loop problem. They don’t dare touch us until 2003.

LE: Why 2003?

Bielek: It is 20 years after the 1983 incident. Time equations show that, because of the Earth’s biorhythms, it takes 20 years for the whole thing to stabilize down to the way it was before any of this happened. We don’t have to worry about the past, just the future. If this time-hole isn’t dampened by something in 2003, it could flare up again and get worse.

LE: Are you and Duncan the “dampening factor?”

Bielek: Yes.

LE: What happens if you die before 2003?

Bielek: Depending on how close it is to 2003, the effect could be a very unstabilizing and unsettling event for Earth.

LE: That’s a big statement. If you go, so does the Earth?

Bielek: The government won’t let us die.

LE: Assuming that you and Duncan are still alive on August 12, 2003, what could happen?

Bielek: The whole thing becomes stable and probably shuts down, unless someone builds hardware to extend it.

LE: Is there a price on your head after August 12, 2003?

Bielek: Theoretically, there could be a price on my head now because I have been so open in talking about these projects, the Philadelphia Experiment and the Montauk Project. But, I have never been approached by a government agent and they have never threatened me. But they have threatened others.

LE: Why do you think that the government allows you to speak so openly?

Bielek: I really can’t answer that. I have said enough that other people have been nailed for, but they never say “boo” to me.

  1. Actually, Don Thor, the brother of Valiant Thor, was in the photograph. (See Al Bielek, part 4)
  2. From this article, it appears that Valiant Thor and his companions were trying to help the human race. The extraterrestrials responsible for Montauk and the Philadelphia Experiment were the Ciakahrr, whom the Illuminati and the secret societies consider to be gods.
  3. The ETs stationed at Montauk were one Draco reptile they called Charley (‘C’ for Ciakahrr?) and small greys, who were mass-produced at several DUMBs in the U.S. (See Matrix II, by Valdamar Valerian)

Twenty-Four Civilizations

Earth realized that it was by nature alien and unlike to heaven, and so it fled from heaven to the lowest place. And that is why the earth remains motionless, so as not to approach near to heaven. And the celestial nature grew aware that the earth had fled and occupied the lowest place, and that is how the heavens came to empty themselves out in fruitful fashion over the earth. – Meister Eckhart, Sermon Sixty

The Terran race, we are told, was engineered by twenty-four great civilizations, beginning around 34,000 years ago.

There were two types of Terran at that time: the black race, which evolved naturally from lower species here on Earth; and beings who were transported here from other places.

In around 32,400 B.C., when the ones who had been brought here had reached a certain level of development, representatives of twenty-four civilizations arrived. They took genetic material these these groups, combined it with their own, and created new races of people. The new races not only had more genetic diversity than before—between 12 and 22 races—but they also had the awareness that they came from advanced civilizations. This awareness, and the scientific knowledge they were given, made them proud of their heritage.

Despite these auspicious beginnings, by the second half of the 20th century, the Terran race was all but enslaved. It hadn’t been attacked from without, but had been deceived and betrayed by its own leaders. The villains who ruled the world had sold humanity to an alien race of lizards as if they were livestock. This is difficult to comprehend until one realizes that the villains, the Illuminati families, were themselves half-lizard, and only hid this fact by drinking or bathing in human blood.

Illuminati member John D. Rockefeller

Beneath the Illuminati families there was another group called the Committee of 300. While not officially of the 13 families, these could have up to fifty percent lizard DNA, and many were proud of being able to shapeshift. (

Prescott Bush was in Skull and Bones

Prescott Bush and George HW Bush. The ruling class loved the Nazis and hated the Soviet Union. I wonder why?










Since the end of World War II, the Cabal created a large number of grey-human hybrids to replace the human race. Elena Danaan says the number of these hybrids is “legion” ( Greys are insectoid and have a collective mind; this is why they never deviate from the plan.

MSNBC host Joy Reid promotes hatred of whites

Valerie Jarrett, Senior advisor to Barack Obama



“We have to realize the biggest terror threat in this country is white men—most of them radicalized to the right—and we have to start doing something about them.” Don Lemon, Oct. 29, 2018

Ezra Miller promotes hatred of heterosexual men












The future looked bleak for humanity, but all was not lost. Beings from many different star systems, galaxies and dimensions came to the rescue. The Galactic Federation of Worlds, being the closest to Earth, have been involved on the military and technological front. The Council of Nine, now The Council of Five, are active on the spiritual front, helping Terrans to raise their vibrational frequency to a higher level. In addition, since 1945, millions of souls have volunteered, like a heavenly Abraham Lincoln Brigade, to incarnate on Earth. How many were captured by the enemy?

In October of 2021, a massive fleet of ships arrived in the solar system and docked near Jupiter’s moon, Ganymede. These, we are told, include the twenty-four civilizations that arrived on Earth in 32,400 B.C.  Simultaneous with the arrival of the fleet, large arcs buried all over the solar system as repositories of life and knowledge started to come to life—in Russia, the Atlantic Ocean, the Antarctic, Ukraine, Egypt, China, and even on Mars and Venus.

The arrival of this fleet was foretold in 1990 by The Council of Nine:

We are sure that what we wish will be accomplished. So that your angel in the Book of Hoova will shower blessings from the civilizations, so your government leaders, the leaders of your societies and your religions will then have to ask questions about whence this comes, this shower of energy. Yes. If the Twenty-Four civilizations come in a mass landing on your planet Earth, there will be not any that will doubt the teachings they bring. There will not be any person who would have a question, for they will have the understanding that comes from what you call God. (The Only Planet of Choice)

This article is not about these momentous events; the background is only to explain the significance of the twenty-four civilizations to humanity.

I will start with a curious word: seed. What does it mean when they say that Earth was seeded with people?

The following exchange between contactee Elena Danaan and GFW Commander Thor Han is taken from Galactic Anthropology:

ELENA: What is the next step?

THOR HAN: Connecting with the Earth Space Force and evaluation of the potential for a civilian contact. We usually don’t require their intervention but we recently requested their assistance to secure this timeline. You know, Terra is not like one of these stage-2 or stage-3 civilizations that the Galactic Federation of Worlds rescues from external interference. Terra is special. It bears the seeds they planted.

ELENA: Can you talk about that?

THOR HAN: They are our forefathers. They seeded us, here in Nataru. Terra, like a few other places in this galaxy, has been for a long while one of their particularly loved grounds for experimentation related to human development and consciousness. Such as in Mana (K62-Lyra). They are the seeders.

ELENA: I understand they are a bunch of different races, aren’t they?

THOR HAN: Yes, they are very diversified but not as widely diversified as the life-forms they created.

ELENA: How do you create life-forms?

THOR HAN: By hybridization. It is a great amusement for them but there is a serious underlying matter. They work in accordance with Source. Of course, they do NOT create all life forms; this is the creation of Source; but they rather play with the material to create hybrid races and populate worlds.” (

The Council of Nine

Between 1975 and 1994, a medium named Phyllis Schlemmer channeled The Council of Nine for a select group, which included Star Trek creator Gene Roddenberry. In these sessions, the group interrogated the council about the origins of the human race on Earth.

At one point the council says, “Before the time of 32,400 B.C., seeds were placed upon Earth. By 32,400 B.C., the seed had evolved into a human being” (p. 85). It was from these human beings that the twenty-four civilizations created new races and settled them in different regions. Perhaps the difference between seeds and colonies lies in the the latter being implanted with a civilizational memory. If this is true, the genes donated by the civilizations contained a collective consciousness as well as a physiology.

Stewart Swerdlow (Blue Blood, True Blood) says that some people from Atlantis and Lemuria contributed their genes to the new civilizations. He writes:

Procyon. These stately beings have bronze skin, golden-brown eyes, and golden-bronze hair. They are extremely spiritual, but without advanced technology, they need to be transported by others.

They are in charge of upgrading the Draco remnants from Lemuria by mixing their DNA with them. In this way, they developed the cultures of Central and Sourth America before departing this planet. They further mixed Atlantean DNA with some of the groups in the Yucatan and Peruvian Andes. They were ferried back and forth during the last stages of this experient by a group within the Galactic Federation. They are approximately seven feet tall. (p. 162)

What all of this suggests is that people who had arrived on Earth from various places, and who were living in simple societies, were approached by extraterrestrials. They donated genetic material, and this material was combined with that of twenty-two advanced civilizations to create new races. What happened to the tribes after that is unknown: their souls may have been transferred into the new bodies. But it is interesting that each of the races created had enough genetic similarity to interbreed with one other and with the black races, indicating that the intention was from the start to create a single race. How the black races ended up with the same diversity of DNA as those who were genetically engineered has yet to be answered.

The twenty-four didn’t abandon their colonies. As tablets and hieroglyphs attest, individuals from the seeder civilizations either watched over or ruled over the various colonies for thousands of years.


The following exchange is between the Council of Nine and attendees at the sessions.

Q: How was the first colonization carried out?

Tom: A small number of beings arrived on Earth, and they founded the first civilization. And when I say the first civilization, that is not truly so, but they were the first arrival of our people, and that was in 32,400 B.C.

Q: And where would that have been?

Tom: At Akisu, near what you call the Tarim Basin.

Q: Before 32,400 B.C., I understand that the black races were the only people on Earth at this time. Is this so?

Tom: They were the ones that evolved on Earth. They originated on Earth.

Q: So, is it correct to say that blacks were the only race that went through a complete evolution from here?

Tom: Yes. The blacks were indigenous to Earth.

Q: When the Hawk came down to Earth, at what stage were people? Were they primitive?

Tom: You might call them societies with a simple structure.

Q: And then the twenty-four altered their genes?

Tom: Yes. That was the beginning of more advanced culture on Earth.

Was Earth at one time a prison planet?

Q: What kind of a race was there with whom to begin the bioengineering? Were they blacks, whites, Asians?

Tom: The twenty-four civilizations have never mingled with the original race of Earth, which is the black race.2 But other beings had been set upon Earth by other civilizations—civilizations not working directly with the twenty-four. [These other civilizations] had transported groups of beings that were outcasts, and these evolved as human.3 It was this race which was mixed and intermingled by those who landed in 32,400 B.C. The people were placed there. We cannot use the word seeded because that is not the appropriate word.

Q: Are they the results of breeding on Earth or were they brought to Earth?

Tom: They are the result of breeding upon Planet Earth. . . . Before the time of 32,400 B.C., seeds were placed upon Earth. By 32,400 B.C., the seed had evolved into a human being. Then, those of the other civilizations came to this planet with a being we could call the Hawk to interbreed the seeded peoples with beings from other civilizations. The blacks evolved from the planet [and therefore there was no contact with them]. (pp. 86-87)

A mantid entity that has been fighting against the Cabal since at least 1980 was asked why they didn’t simply destroy the evil entities on Earth. He explained that an IS-BE (immortal spiritual being) cannot be destroyed. He further explained that Earth was at one time a prison for rebellious souls from other universes.

One cannot destroy an IS-BE. You may apparently “erase” it’s memories, but through techniques in development, they will be able to be recovered. You may cut it up; divide it and scatter its pieces elsewhere, but in so doing you will create many of the same entities. Instead of one, you now have thousands.

You may place it in a confinement area, such as a bubble-universe, but it will eventually leave that confinement area.

Thus the solution of the “Old Empire” manifested: a bubble-universe with a system of strife and reward on a never-ending wheel that keeps an intentionally ignorant IS-BE from returning to its parent universes.

The “Old Empire” thought process was valid, but was thwarted by internal corruptions and problems in implementation and selfish persuits. It had evolved into a kind of playground for torture, visceral pleasures, idealized control and other vices. It has spun wildly out of control and is now evolved into something wholly different from its initial intent.

The Domain is active in stabilizing this environment, but there are bigger, more pressing galactic issues at hand and the resources are limited. Rest assured that we are doing everything we can at this moment. (World-Line Correction)

The mantid’s answer suggests is that Earth was designed to keep souls trapped in samsara. The Council of Nine said the same thing:

This planet is one of the lowest that a soul comes to in order to learn a lesson. The tragedy is the density of this planet—it is like a mire, it is sticky, and these beings get trapped in this stickiness. We are going to raise the level of this planet with your help, which will make this planet a lighter planet. (p. 47)

It is very important to note that the mantid says, “intentionally ignorant,” meaning that beings are here of their own free will. Everyone has the ability to leave: it is just a matter of choosing to not be ignorant.

The mantids are one of the twenty-four civilizations that colonized Earth. The Council of Nine named three more in The Only Planet of Choice:

Q: Now, I made an assumption that a civilization took responsibility for each of those groups. Is that so?

Tom: Yes, it is, as you would say, sound.

Q: Well, I imagine this was Ashan, Altea and Hoova. Is that correct?

Tom: That is absolutely correct.

I believe the identities of the remaining 20 of humanity’s forefathers will soon be revealed. This is an exciting time to be on Earth.


1. Elena Danaan, May 25, 2021

2. To violate the free will of an indigenous race is a violation of the Prime Directive.

3. When the British government sentenced a person to be taken to its penal colony in New South Wales, Australia, it was also called transportation. It quickly degenerated into a source of slave labor where prisoners were flogged without mercy.

4. The following chronology is taken from Matrix II. Athough there is no way to verify any of this, it provides some context to this discussion of the implantation of civilizations on Earth.

150,000 B.C. The Mu Empire arose (Matrix II, p. 374)

47,000 B.C.  Pleiadian groups and Atlans lived in peace on Earth. First Atlantis with 70,000 scientists.

38,000 B.C.  Nuclear war; Earth is radioactive. (Matrix II)

32,400 B.C.  The twenty-four civilizations come to Earth and begin artificially creating civilizations

31,000 B.C.  Pleiadians return and rebuild Atlantis. (Matrix II, p. 375)

30,000 B.C.  Atlantean-Mu wars.

9,500 B.C.  Atlantean civilization is destroyed. – Matrix II, p. 376


Danaan, Elena (2020). A Gift From the Stars and The Book of Alien Races. (Self-published)

Schlemmer, Phyllis and Jenkins, Palden (1993). The Only Planet of Choice: Essential Briefings From Deep Space. Gateway Books. (download)

Swerdlow, Stewart (2002). Blue Blood, True Blood: Conflict and Creation–A Personal Account. St. Joseph, Michigan:Expansions Publishing Company, Inc.

Valerian, Valdamar (1990). Matrix II: The Abduction and Manipulation of Humans Using Advanced Technology. Leading Edge Research. (Esoteric Chronology, pp. 371-374; 375-376)  Internet Archive

Al Bielek: Complete Video Autobiography (4)


Now, the crew of the Eldridge was in limbo, shall we say, for four hours. I want to interject a few pictures which I think are appropriate to put in at this point. . . .

Briefing on board the Eldridge 9 Aug. 1943; Don Thor and Capt. Oscar Schneider in foreground.

This picture was taken on board the Eldridge on the ninth of August, 1943, three days before the fatal test. And was a final briefing for interested parties, scientists, and a few Navy people. Almost all of them in this picture were civilian. The man giving the lecture I do not currently have the name of, but he was a specialist in subatomic particle physics. He was from India, and this was his lecture all of the people there were listening to him. The man in the foreground on this side, in the Navy uniform, was Dr. Oscar O. Schneider, the medical doctor who was officially in charge of the medical aspects of the experiment.

Don Thor and Val Thor worked at the Pentagon. They claimed to be from Venus, but everyone agrees this was a cover story. Swerdlow says they are members of a Nordic race from a cluster of seven stars known as the Pleiades.

And next to him, slightly over towards the middle, is a man that looks like he has green hair. And of course, it’s a black-and-white [photo]—it’s not grey [hair]. It’s a very strange individual by the name of Don Thor. He was holding a sheaf of papers in his hand, as you may note. He was a civilian, and we do not know all of his history, except it is alleged that he, as his brother, Val, were from Venus. And why he had an interest in this experiment, we do not know to this day—nor why he was there. We do not know to this day.

Dr. Vannevar Bush (1890-1974), head of military research and development

Vannevar Bush (L) and Harry Truman (R)

Many other people. A scientist we cannot identify in this picture is Dr. Vannevar Bush, advisor to the president, and he’s lost in the crowd in the the background. The man I’m referring to is Vannevar Bush, the one right above my finger. [Head of the U.S. Office of Scientific Research and Development (OSRD), through which almost all wartime military R&D was carried out, including important developments in radar and the Manhattan Project.]

Captain Oscar Schneider 1943

And again [UI] is Dr. Oscar Schneider in his captain’s uniform of the United States Navy. He had a very strange history. The official Navy version says that Dr. Schneider was born in 1905 in Chico, California, went through U.C. Berkeley, got his pre-med, went to Harvard for his medical school, took his internship, and then after he had completed his work and became an MD he joined the Navy, and went up through the ranks in the Navy, and became eventually a captain in the United States Navy as a medical officer.

The story which he told to his son, Phil Schneider, approximately two weeks before he died of cancer, was a bit different. Schneider’s story, unofficial story, is that he was born in Germany before the days of the Nazis. Went through school, was a master machinist at the age of 14, eventually enlisted in the German Navy, and worked his way up in the ranks, became a captain of the Navy of a submarine. And in the early stages of WWII, according to Mr. Schneider, or Captain Schneider, had 68 kills to his credit—that is ships sunk. The Wolf Pack fleets were very busy in those days. He was captured by the French, approximately 1940—’39 or ’40: I’m not sure when now from when it was told to me. Was held by the French for a time, and after the United States was involved with it, the Third Army was in France and he was turned over to them. Some negotiations took place, and he wound up in the United States Navy with the same rank of captain as a medical officer. I do not know how this came about, nor does Phil Schneider. He says, suddenly he was an MD, and there was no indication from his father Oscar’s statement that he ever went to medical school. [Phil Schneider was murdered by the NSA in 1996, under Bill Clinton, who was selected for the presidency by George H.W. Bush. – Editor]

It’s also peculiarly of interest that of the notebooks of Oscar Schneider that I’ve read, he had a very good grasp of mathematics, including time equations. I find that somewhat strange for a person who was alleged to be an MD. I’ve never known an MD that knew math, and he certainly did. This may have been the real reason why he was brought into the United States to work on this project, because he was brought straight into it. And as a medical officer, of course, it was a good cover. Of course, there were other medical people around that probably could cover him if he got into difficulty. I never met the man after this whole sequence was over. I had the opportunity, but unfortunately I did not get to see him before he died.

I have some other things I want to show, but I’ll wait until after the story that I’m in the middle of has been completed—namely, what happened to the Eldridge and the crew.

The ship came back. It came back to the same spot from which it had left. And it was quite obvious from the observers that were on the deck of the carrier that something was very much wrong. First, they could not raise anyone on the radio. Secondly, through binoculars, they could see the special antenna on the top of the main mast—that is, the one that was used for Project Invisibility—was broken. There was some other superficial damage visible on the ship; but the most important thing was that they saw sailors milling around on the deck, and they could get no response on the radio.

A boarding party was told to board the Eldridge, which it did, and that is when they found the real extent of the damage. They found two sailors buried in the steel deck, dying. Their bodies were intermingled with the steel, and of course nobody could understand how that had happened—not at that point. Two more were found upright, but they were in the steel bulkhead. One of them was our younger brother, Jim. We had a younger brother by the name of Jim, six years younger than Duncan, enlisted in the Navy in 1941 after Pearl Harbor. And one could say he drew the short straw and became part of that second fateful crew—and he was dying. This was what was observed. And one of the men, a fifth man, had a hand up to his wrist buried in the steel bulkhead. And he lived; they cut his hand off and gave him an artificial one later.

There were also found some very strange activities. A number of sailors were running around on the deck; I should say milling around rather crazily on the deck, totally disoriented, totally out of it, and to all intents and purposes could be considered as quite insane. They certainly were oblivious to their location, their whereabouts, and what was going on. And, with all of this, of course, the radio communication from the boarding party, they put a second boarding party in to take the ship back up the harbor and back into that section of the yard. And then, of course, after that was accomplished, then the sick ones and the dead were removed. The dead were removed complete with steel plates and buried complete with steel plates in this unmarked cementary south of Wellington.

The Navy, of course, during this period, four days following, had a board of inquiry. [UI] of those boards of inquiry; and t hen, of course, they pulled up everybody possible: What happened? They wanted to find out, quite obviously. Several officers gave their testimony, and I gave mine. They didn’t believe me after I gave my testimony. John von Neumann gave some testimony, but he didn’t really see what happened. And after all of this, von Neumann took me aside. I might add, Duncan, my brother, was missing. He was not there among those available to give some enlightenment as to what had happened.

Last Test on the Eldridge

After all of this there was a decision made by the board some days later. They decided they wanted to do another test with the Eldridge, a third test. There was a lot of destroyed equipment on board the Eldridge at that time when it was returned to the harbor and went into the back section of the Navy yard. And they replaced it. Over a period of time, they removed it all. They had spare systems in storage because they expected everything to be fully operational and to be fully a success. About ten sets of spare equipments, complete, were available. So they ripped out the damaged equipment, replaced it with some good working equipment, did some system and sub-system tests. And on some day late in October of 1943, they took the ship back down—much further below where they had been in the wider part of the harbor, at night, put it on station, removed all of the personnel, and ran over the equipment remote-controlled through very long cables—something between 1,500 and 2,000 feet—to an adjacent ship, where controls were set up. And this took quite awhile to set this whole setup, to design it, build it, and get it in place.

With the return of the Eldridge from this late-night test down the harbor, in the very broad part of the bay, the ship returned, and they found again burned-out equipment on board the ship, that is, the equipment related to the invisibility test. And at that point the Navy threw up their hands, decided to scrap the entire series of tests, return the ship to the Navy yard with orders to remove the heavy equipment and re-outfit it as a standard vessel of war. Because they were very short of Navy ships at that time in the middle of the war in 1943, and they couldn’t afford to leave one laid up someplace. So, the ship was re-outfitted; the second gun turret was replaced—the wooden dummy with a real turret—and about 1 January of 1944, it went out to sea. And it saw war service through the period of 1944, 1945, and 1946. In 1947 it was put in mothballs—not decommissioned—it was put in storage along with many other Navy ships. And in 1951 the Eldridge was taken out of mothballs along with her sister-ship and given to the Greeks for whatever purposes.

At the time it was stated that they were giving these ships under the lend-lease program established by Harry Truman, then president, and it wasn’t stated that they were under loan: it was merely stated they were given to them under lend-lease. The Greeks kept the ship for many, many years. And one of the peculiarities of this whole thing that turned up was that the ship’s log, required by maritime law to be started on the day of commissioning, and be kept with the ship until it is decommissioned, must be complete. And when the ship is decommissioned, of course, the log can be given to somebody else, to whomever might be an archivist, or whatever the case may be. The Greeks inherited the ship, and they found that every page in the log prior to January 1, 1944, had been ripped out—a total violation of maritime law, but nevertheless that was the way it was. So, the Greeks could not establish anything as to what had happened to the Eldridge prior.

The Eldridge remained with the Greeks for rather a long period of time, up until about 1995. And at that time, I’m not really sure what they used it for, but it was used primarily as a training ship; it was left at dockside most of the time at a port in Greece. And the Navy then approaches the Greeks and says, “We want the Eldridge back.” “But you gave it to us.” “Oh, no, we just loaned it to you. We want it back.” So, the Greeks had to clean it up, scrape the decks, do whatever preparations that were required by the Navy. There are photos of this preparation; they appeared, strangely enough, in the Greek Playboy Magazine, of which I have a copy and the photos.

Now before it was turned over back to the Navy, the United States Navy, an individual who had been involved with the Eldridge back in the days when it was being outfitted for the Project Invisibility, and knew the interior [UI] and wiring and such, decided to go over and see if this Eldridge was the same one which he had known, which was part of the Philadelphia Experiment. I’ve forgotten the name of the man who made this trip, but he did tell me, and he went over there, looked at the Eldridge, went through it, and found out it was the same ship. He recognized the bundles of cabling, which had never been removed by the Navy even though they were totally unnecessary for the normal functions of the ship and were literally an accessory. The Greeks didn’t know what they were there for. They saw them and they wondered about it, but they, of course, did nothing about it.

The Eldridge was towed across the Atlantic; it was not seaworthy at that point and the hull was in terrible shape. But they towed it across the Atlantic to the Norfolk, Virginia, Naval Yard, overhauled it, gave it a new hull, cleaned it up, made a few changes, of course took all of the strange old wiring out, and today, looking like a brand-spanking-new ship with the same number, DE-173, and the same name, USS Eldridge, it is now parked in the Washington, DC, Navy Yard at the dockside of the Office of Naval Research, their special facility. And it makes periodic trips up and down the Long Island Sound for unknown purposes.

The USS Fogg: DE-076

They would not scrap the ship: they rebuilt it completely. Rather strange. No reasons have ever been given by the Navy, and of course, the Navy denies that the Eldridge ever took part in experiments like we’ve described. They say that never happened. They never denied the existence of the Eldridge. They, apparently, have never denied the existence of the USS Fogg, DE-076. It took place as part of the Philadelphia Experiment series, not in Philadelphia Harbor, but in the Norfolk, Virginia Navy Yard, in the same time-frame. Whether it was the same day or not I don’t know. But the reports I get from the son of one of the sailors who was on board the Fogg in that period of time, his father insisted, and his son said directly to me and I had it in writing in a letter from him, that the Fogg, when it was now put under test and had all the equipment turned on, disappeared from the harbor of the Norfolk, Virginia, Navy Yard, appeared in the yard known as the Philadelphia Navy Yard for a period of time, and then returned to the yard in Norfolk, Virginia. And he swears up and down—that is, his father did—that this actually happened; he was on board when it happened and he saw it.

Now, testimony like that, I’m not inclined to doubt it. But in terms of the Eldridge, the same claims have been made over a period of years: that it disappeared from the Philadelphia Navy Yard, appeared at Norfolk, Virginia Navy Yard, and then reappeared in Philadelphia. Now, this would be on the second test, and prior to its total disappearance. I have no proof of the statements about the Eldridge. I’ve never been able to find anyone who was actually a witness to this happening, or who was on board the ship and saw it reappear in the Norfolk, Virginia, Navy Yard. I’m not discrediting it, saying it could not have happened, but I have no proof whatever that it did happen.

But what did happen that is of record to the Eldridge is something else. I might add, there was a third ship involved in these tests: the DE-013, name unknown to me right now. And it was tested out in the Azores—they were truly at sea—and it sank with all hands. That’s as far as I know; the Navy never attempted to salvage the ship. Now why the ship in the Azores sank I have no idea. There have been some strange stories and rumors, and, of course, the only one that is really well known is the one of the Eldridge.

Now, to go back to the Eldridge and the aftermath, that is, immediately after the tests were over and it was for some time sitting at dockside, and then, of course, disappeared out to sea in the normal sea-service, Mr. Schneider, that is, Captain Schneider, wrote a series of letters to various people in and out of the Navy regarding the whole event of the Eldridge. Now, I’m going to show you these letters on the screen here. But understand that this is of a ship which allegedly never took part in anything like the Philadelphia Experiment; but here’s the chief medical officer describing the problems. The fourth and last letter is the most interesting of all.

How I acquired these is very interesting: they came from Phil Schneider, his son. And I’m showing the first one here. I will not attempt to read it through the back of the book, but he makes one error: he refers to DE-173 as the USS Feurseth. He did not do it after that. The Feurseth was the commercial merchant ship. And it shows that there was a great problem regarding security, and that this was of great concern to him and a number of other people for a number of years. And that was letter number-one, written on 12 December, 1944. And, as you may have noted, U.S. Naval Air Station, Pensacola, Florida—official Navy stationery, for the nonexistent test.

Letter number-two, 17 April, 1953, is written again by Dr. Schneider, to Lieutenant General Nathan F. Twining, regarding the lack of precision in the search for artifacts aboard the Eldridge in trying to determine exactly what happened during the period of the test and its aftermath. You will probably have noted in reading this that on 21 April of 1953, J. Edgar Hoover got into the act, requiring maximum security in personnel evaluation of psychological unit at the Quantico, Virginia—Quantico, of course, being a Navy and Marine Corps base.

Letter number-three, 23 April, 1953, just a few days after the third one, to a Dr. E.U. Condon, regarding, again, the whole problem with the Eldridge, and Hoover’s involvement, and so forth. And this is another rather interesting letter.

Autopsy of sailor finds alien implant in his brain and three more in his body

The fourth and final letter is the most interesting one of all. This one was written to a superior in the Navy’s medical department, a man by the name of Thare nborough, MD, and a violate section-coding. And the date on this is 6 March, 1955. When one of the sailors died, a crew member number-nine, they did an autopsy. And in the process of this autopsy, they found a strange object buried in the guy’s brain, which he shows an illustration of: approximately an inch and a quarter long, a quarter-inch in diameter, metal tip, with some very strange coded markings on it, which were not normal in English or normal Earth language, apparently. He had no idea what it was. He said, “It appears to be an implant.” And it was in his brain. I emphasize that because even today we cannot implant an object like this in a human brain and have the person survive. But there it was: it had been there for quite some period of time, along with three others, and notes the fact that there were four implants in this one person’s body. “What is it? Do you have any idea?” he asks the superior in the service.

This last letter was, I think, the most important of them all because it answers a question which I had had in my mind for many years. And at the time, right after the experiments . . . were completed, there were rumors among the sailors, while the ship was in hyperspace, that something very strange happened, and there were extraterrestrials running around on board the ship and on the deck. Apparently those below deck, no one ever reported any such incidents, but those who survived on deck did report strange incidents. I dismissed them; I didn’t believe them. But after reading these letters, as Al Bielek, as I never saw them until a few years ago, it now answers that question: Were there extraterrestrials on board the Eldridge in hyperspace? And the answer appears to be, yes, because those objects were not something we had any technology whatever to replicate in 1943. Implants at that time were unknown.

Now, what actually happened? I told you what happened on the outside, and in that period of time, as noted by people watching the Eldridge disappear and reappear, and then I gave my testimony. Now, what was my testimony? At this point it gets perhaps a little bizarre to the ears of some people, but it needs to go into the record.

On the inside of the ship, where Duncan and I were running the equipment for this test on 12 August, 1943, on command we turned everything on. Everything seemed to be working, functioning, in a totally normal manner, and we didn’t notice anything unusual for about thirty seconds. Then things started to happen. At that point a very strange phenomenon appeared in the control room, which appeared like high-voltage arc-overs from the equipment. And there was no high-voltage equipment in that compartment. Therefore, it was all the more strange to us, because while it resembled high-voltage arc-overs, there was no high-voltage equipment. It was in multiple colors, too, by the way, which would follow some types of high-voltage discharge.

And we tried to get someone on the radio. The radio had nothing but static on it, so, we didn’t know at that point what to do. We had no one on the outside to give us instructions, so we were on our own. And, of course, we had been instructed: if you are on your own, it something goes wrong, it’s up to you to make the judgments as to what to do. If you have to, shut the equipment down. So that’s what we attempted to do.

We found that the main control handles for the AC power coming out of the large 8-megawatt alternator, diesel electric, we could not budge them. They were frozen in place. As conditions started to get worse, and other conditions started to show, namely that the 3,000 6L6 tubes which drove the field [UI] of the two alternators, the standard old-fashioned glass-bulb types— Stand about this high; smaller ones have been built since, but they were about that high. I’m sure anyone that knows the electronics around the beginning years, the ’30s, 40s and the beginning years after the war, knows what a glass 6L6 looks like. They get rather hot. And they have a very pleasant glow to them from the heat of the filament inside of the cathode.

Well, with 3,000 of them you generate quite a bit of light and quite a lot of heat. That was one of the problems with keeping that compartment cool. But they started to glow in a very strange manner. And they started to waver. Instead of it being a constant level of illumination, which could be expected, they got brighter and then they got weaker, and they were doing a fluctuation type of thing in terms of the illumination level.

We considered this as very abnormal, because we had never seen aphenomenon like this before, and the amount of power involved, with 3,000 of these, in terms of [UI] the power was quite sizeable. And with the [UI] and the inability to shut the equipment off, we decided it was time to get out of there. We ran out, and I opened the bulkhead door, ran out on deck, saw sailors milling around. Nothing then—did not see anything abnormal. We went for the railing. We both had the same idea at t he same time: let’s jump overboard and swim ashore; there’s nothing we can do.

Everything appeared normal to the railing and slightly beyond. It was— a short distance beyond the railing, there was nothing but a solid gray fog. And we didn’t think anything about that. And we said, “Let’s jump overboard,” and we did. And we didn’t say this verbally—this was, shall we say, simultaneous mental thinking.

We jumped overboard, and we never hit the water. We were good swimmers; we weren’t worried about the height. Never hit the water. We started to fall. The sensation was like falling down an elevator shaft with no bottom. And down we went, and down we went, and suddenly we were, shall we say, perhaps panic-stricken. We didn’t have enough time to worry about being panic-stricken, but we were totally dismayed. We had not the foggiest idea what was going on. We were more or less side-by-side. And this went on until what we estimate was about two minutes later. We arrived at a very strange location, at night, standing upright, next to a chain-link fence. And it was dark; we didn’t know where we were, but we knew it was a military base in all likelihood because the chain-link fence was of a military design.

We jumped overboard, and we never hit the water. We started to fall. The sensation was like falling down an elevator shaft with no bottom.

At that point, very suddenly, a very bright spotlight came in and beamed down on us, illuminated us very brightly, and we wondered what that was, Well, we knew what search-lights were, but it was on a helicopter and helicopters were unknown to us because in 1943 there were very few—they were experimental. But as it turns out, this was a production-type helicopter, as we learned later. But military police came out of someplace and grabbed us and took us to a building. Into the building, onto an elevator, down the elevator shaft. The door opens. We see a lot of military personnel, and a very elderly civilian in a gray business suit, white hair—what was left of it—on the side of his head, walking toward us. And he looks at us and says, “Gentlemen, I have been expecting you; I’m Dr. John von Neumann.”

So, we look at him and Duncan says, “You’re who?” And he said, “I’m Dr. John von Neumann.”

“You couldn’t be: we left him approximately an hour or so ago, and he’s a much younger man. He couldn’t be you.”

And he looked at us rather sternly and he says, “Gentlemen, this is not 1943: this is 1983. I am the same Dr. von Neumann you knew in 1943 except I’m forty years older. Welcome to the Montauk Air Force Station.” Or words to that effect.

Now, we didn’t know whether to believe him or not; we didn’t know what was going on. And he took us for a quick tour. But, this tour included IBM 360 and 370 computers, tape recorders, all the paraphernalia of the 360 and 370—disk-drives— digital displays which were special for the facility, and many other pieces of electronic equipment unknown to us. And then, of course, after this little tour, we happened to go past the room where there was a large-screen color television set on display—operational. We came back to that later, but he took us all over, and as it became dawn, he took us upstairs and let us look around the base, and then we were taken off-base. He let us sit down and relax a bit and says, “Why don’t you watch TV for awhile?” So we did.

And he looked at us rather sternly and he says, “Gentlemen, this is not 1943: this is 1983. I am the same Dr. von Neumann you knew in 1943 except I’m forty years older. Welcome to the Montauk Air Force Station.”

Now, from the standpoint of 1943, we had only ten-inch black-and-white television sets, the most standard chassis being the RCA 630-TS, which any of the older aficcionados will know. I worked on many of them afterwards. That was all there was then in ’43. If you were looking at a large-screen color TV, a 27-inch type or something like that, good sound, color; and, of course, we watched some of the news shows and other things. And they showed traffic jams on the freeways. What was a freeway? There weren’t any in ’43, except the Pennsylvania Turnpike, which was the first in the country. And advertising which made no sense to us. But what really and finally got to us, and convinced us that maybe the old man was right, was an ad by American Airlines saying, “On your next vacation trip to Hawaii, why not fly with us in our 747 jet?”

Now, if you think we might have been confused at this point, you’re absolutely right. To take it back a little bit, all through the period when we were working on the equipment for the test, we didn’t know whether it was going to work properly or not before the first test for the Eldridge. Though the prior equipment in 1940 worked very well, but it was a different design and at much lower power. In the first test everything went well, and we didn’t fully believe that it would work, but it did. In the second test, we had a fairly good idea it was probably going to work; but we had just prior to this test, for three days, that is, starting approximately 9 August, this terrible queasy feeling in our stomach, which I previously mentioned. And we simply didn’t know what was coming down; we felt something was wrong. But up to the point where we emerged at what we were told was Montauk Air Force Station in Montauk, Long Island, we didn’t really know that there was something wrong. We didn’t have time to think about it as we went falling through this tunnel, if you will. Then we arrive at the point where we were completely surprised, we were completely overwhelmed, and then we were taken to the underground facility. We were completely dumbfounded and totally disoriented . Disoriented and completely flabbergasted, because nothing fit anything that we knew. And then we sat down in front of a color TV, and from a ten-inch black-and-white to some 27-inch color TV there’s a bit of a jump for what was to us perhaps ten minutes—ten minutes in terms of the time-reference.

We were very, very confused at this point. Emotions were going through our heads, and everything else, and we simply didn’t know how to handle it, if you want to put it bluntly. We didn’t know what to do about it; there wasn’t anything we could do about it. But at this point while we were discussing it between ourselves, and quite thoroughly concerned, dismayed, whatever, John von Neumann comes in again. Dr. von Neumann says to us, he says, “Gentlemen, we have a problem.” We said, “Oh, okay.” “Your ship, the Eldridge, locked up with experiments we’re doing here at Montauk. And so, the equipment is very similar—though it’s more high-powered here—and the concepts under which we were operating are very similar to what the Eldridge did. They’re both involving use of time and time equations, and this sort of thing,” which we understood.

But he said, “The problem is that the Eldridge locked up with the station, and it was on the 12th of August in 1943 when the Eldridge was yanked out of the harbor and into hyperspace. We know it’s there. The hyperspace bubble, which is considered artificial, actually, is being fed by the generators aboard the Eldridge and is growing. We’ve got to shut it down, but there’s no way we can do it. We can shut down our equipment here, but that bubble is being fed by the equipment aboard the Eldridge. And unless the fuel runs out before, we estimated, about 30 days, or equipent breaks down, this thing can keep running for 30 days, and that bubble will grow, and we don’t know big it may get.” He said, “Theoretically it could engulf the Earth. We can’t have this happen. You have to go back there and shut the equipment down.”

And I looked at John, and I says, “Are you trying to tell us that we’re going to go back to the Eldridge, and we don’t even know how we got here in the first place?” And he says, “There is no problem, gentlemen.” He says, “Here at Montauk we have complete control over space and time; we can send you anywheres we want at any time we want.” That, of course, is referring to the functions of the Montauk Project, which I’ll get into later.

But true to their word, they sent us back to the decks of the Eldridge. And they put us in radiation suits—something similar to what you see on the various shows today in the sci-fi shows, and, of course, what the astronauts have worn out in space—and sent us back to the decks of the Eldridge. Now, what they did we didn’t understand, except we stood by an opening in a wall, and we were sucked into it and we wound up on the decks of the Eldridge. This is, of course the Montauk time-tunnel, which I will go into at length later.

We arrived on the decks of the Eldridge, take off our helmets. The instructions were “Smash the equipment, destroy it, whatever you have to do to shut it down”—it didn’t matter. We arrived back on the decks, we see sailors milling all over the place, obviously quite distraught. We went in the control room, we found axes, and started smashing everything in sight with axes. Insulated gloves on our hands, of course—that was part of the suit. So if glass flew or high voltage arced out at us, at least we were protected. After we smashed enough equipment, of course, particularly that equipment which was driving the field-coils of the two big alternators, and all of the control functions for the alternator, they started to wind down. But they were very massive, and of course we knew it would take two or three minutes before they wound down totally, and they might be putting out field energy in the meantime—that is, energy to the field of the tor— coils on the deck.

So, when this was done, we went out on the deck. We figured it’s over. At that point we saw two sailors buried in the steel deck, two more buried upright—standing upright—in the bulkheads, one of them my younger brother, Jim, who was in the process, as were the other three, of dying. The fifth man had his hand in a steel bulkhead; he wasn’t dying and he lived, and they cut his hand off at the wrist and gave him an artificial hand. As to the others, that was a very, very sad and tragic thing to see them. They could do nothing whatever about them, what was happening to them. Because what do you do if a body—as the later examination showed—what do you do if a body is completely embedded in the steel, and the steel molecules are embedded in the physical body? In other words, the molecules of flesh are mixed and intermingled with the molecules of steel, something which we had never seen before, we had never heard of before, and hopefully nobody’s ever seen since.

But that was what happened on the Eldridge, and, of course, at a later date those bodies were removed. But at that particular point, one of them, Jim, was still quite conscious. I walked over to him and put my arms around him. And Duncan in the meantime took one look at this scenario, in which there were other sailors running around totally crazy. Some were fading in and out of reality, or that’s what appeared to be happening. Duncan heads to the rail, looks at me, and [as if to say] “Aren’t you coming along?” And I wasn’t about to because I was trying to comfort Jim. And he jumped over the rail and disappeared. He was no longer in the reality of 1943. Of course, at that exact point, he wasn’t in 1943, either. And of course, the ship was not yet fully returned to that point in the harbor from which it had left—12 August 1943.

Shortly after that, the fog cleared, and we saw the harbor and everything like it had been, and then, of course, the other observer ships, primarily the carrier, and then the boarding party came. They were rather dismayed themselves to see what had happened, and the rest is more or less history as what I have said. The Eldridge with the boarding party was returned from the harbor to the Navy yard, and then, of course, the board of inquiry.



Humans for Hardware Part 2: Elena Danaan

In her book, A Gift From the Stars and The Book of Alien Races (2020), Elena Danaan states the following:

Invader races on Terra have interrelated agreements between them, as well as with the U.S. government and [its security forces]. Draconians [are at the top of the pyramid] of the military-industrial-extraterrestrial complex, controlling all information related to the alien presence. They control the elites, media, corporations, institutions and financial systems. They [foment] wars, scarcity, fear and insecurity, and encourage corruption, ethnic and religious violence, terrorism, drug trafficking and organized crime.

There is a strict hierarchy involving the Draco reptilians and other extraterrestrial races involved in the invasion of Terra. Reptilians from Thuban, the Ciakahrr and Nagai (the Dracos), are in command of the Earth-based reptilians. These, in turn, are in command of the Maytrei (tall greys) and mantids (insectoids).* The Maytrei and mantids are in command of the Do-hu Zetai—the enslaved greys of Solipsi Rai and their related cloned and biosynthetic technicians.

[I question Elena’s information here about mantids working for the Draco reptilians, as most information about mantids is that they are a multidimensional, highly advanced race that is helping humanity.]

The American government made an alliance with a separatist faction of Telosii, a colony from Alpha Centauri which is part of the Agarthan [Inner Earth] kingdoms. These two allies later made secret treaties with the Do-hu from Zeta Reticuli . . . The deal was to [allow them to] conduct a few abductions of Terrans . . . in exchange for technology which proved to be very disappointing.

The Do-hu and the Draconian reptilians work together. They used their treaties with the Terran and Telose governments to take possession of the military bases and the Telosi underground colonies. (pp. 152-153)

Danaan completely mischaracterizes the deals that were struck between the NSA and the greys when she calls them treaties made by the U.S. government. Only the president of the United States can sign a treaty, and it must be ratified by two-thirds of the U.S. Senate. No treaty exists between the U.S. government and aliens.

Danaan made another dubious statement on May 18, 2022, when she attempted to explain an amendment made recently to the Law of Noninterference. This amendment recognizes that when a technologically advanced group attempts to conquer and enslave a “stage-one or stage-two” culture through secret deals with leaders, that is a violation of the free will of the culture and constitutes interference. On this occasion Danaan awkwardly claimed that the United States government legally owns prisoners and “has all rights over them”:

(3:40) “Why prisoners? Because the MJ-12, they are military people, they are governmental institution—with dark government but still government—and they have a sort of the ownership of prisoners. They have lawfully all rights over them, unfortunately.” (

The fact that the law was amended means that there was something wrong with the legal framework under which the GFW has been operating. Objective circumstances haven’t changed. According to Danaan, the Ciakaharr has used proxy races and secret deals with indigenous leaders to invade worlds for ages.

“This joint method of maipulation using the Do-Hu for easy conqust is so well known; it has been used by the Ciakahrr Empire to infiltrate many worlds. Always, they are able to find naive indigenous allies to sell out their own people in exchange for false promises. Once treaties are signed, and the local leaders of the invaded planet agree on the terms the invaders have all rights regarding in the eyes of the Galactic Federation of Worlds. They systematically proceed like this, and it works wonders because they always manage to find that sparkle of greed and personal profit in targeted indigenous leaders on the world to conquer.”

“In 1954, the Do-Hu contacted Terran leaders to operate their age-old trick, so the Galactic Federation of Worlds decided to . . . warn the Terran leaders not to make the greatest mistake ever in thier history. Unfortunately, it occurred shortly after the Terran leaders signed an agreement with the Do-Hu.” (p. 153)

Danaan’s use of the word, treaty, which not even the U.S. government used, and her claim that prisoners are slaves under some law somewhere, makes you wonder what in the galaxy is going on. Someone is lying.

I will now move on to the rest of Danaan’s horror story, which we hope will not be repeated now that there is an amendment to the Law of Noninterference.

Over the following decades, the situation worsened. In a short time, the list of a couple of hundred of abductions, mostly prisoners and the mentally ill, ballooned to thousands, and then millions. The Ciakahrr Empire stepped in as soon as the treaty was signed and shortly afterwards, the Orion Empire and the Corporate of Altair invited themselves to the party. Independent groups such as Kiily-Tokurit and Maytrei jumped on the opportunity, and quite quickly, a complex web of agreements was made among non-Terran species.

On the earth and beneath it, secret alliances were made between aliens and dark Terran cults that fed on fear, pain and blood sacrifices [the Freemasons, the Vatican, the Sabbatean-Frankist cult, the Muslim Brotherhood and other Illuminati societies]. All of this was set up to give birth to the most horrible, multi-tentacled beast: the Cabal.

For decades, Terrans were abducted, imprisoned, bred, tortured, raped and butchered in the vast underground facilities connected with the U.S. military bases [also the NSA]. Children were used for the sex trade, food and adrenochrome; women for breeding and as sex slaves; and men as slave workers sent to diverse mining colonies.

Some facilities specialized in mind-control technologies, using nano-particle and quantum-dust trackers, AI, guided energy weapons, human cloning and genetic experiments, and worse—soul scalping. This is the removal of the soul from the body by means of mercury, chrome and intense pain.

All of the species named and all of the Terran elites were implicated in these crimes. The network of underground bases, tunnels and cities was vast. The Agarthan subterranean structures, extremely ancient, were requisitioned and vastly extended with the help of ET technology. Trains running deep underground used antigravity technology to travel at up to 1,200 km per hour, linking the continents together.

That has all come to an end.

In the second decade of the 21st century, a vast operation was created to conduct a large-scale cleansing named “The Storm.” The purpose was to exterminate the Cabal and liberate the Terran species. We renewed contact with Terran governments and started working with them, training elite fighters and preparing an interventon which will be remembered as the greatest covert operation in the history of Earth.

The Galactic Federation generated precise seismic activity to map the whole thing and this is how we located all of the tunnels and facilities. Strengthened by our support, many influential Terrans started to speak out and reveal the truth. Many were eliminated, but nevertheless the Cabal was overwhelmed. One by one, Terran leaders rebelled and joined the fight, and [non-Terran] allies of the Ciakahrr Empire, not wanting to oppose the Galactic Federation, turned their backs on them.

The war underground was violent, but millions of Terrans were rescued and Terran elites were arrested. In a final paroxysm, the Cabal created the fiction of a deadly pandemic as an excuse to impose martial law and forcefully inject the entire population with tracker-dust. The 5G network would work with this substance to imprison Terrans in the third-dimension matrix.

But this is the story of how Terra was liberated and supported towards the next stage of its evolution.

[Danaan next provides descriptions of the principal deep underground military bases, known as DUMBs]


Danaan, Elena (2020). A Gift From the Stars and The Book of Alien Races. (Self-published) (pp. 152-154) ISBN 978-1-8381730-0-5

For a detailed account of what was going on at the Dulce base, see

Here is an interview (from prison) of the man who lead the 1979 attack on the Dulce base, SSP veteran Captain Mark Richards:

Dan Willis: 100-year chronology of the Cabal’s takeover of Earth

Stewart Swerdlow’s Blue Blood, True Blood: Conflict and Creation

Stewart Swerdlow ( 2002). Blue Blood, True Blood: Conflict and Creation—A Personal Story. St. Joseph, Michigan: Expansions Publishing Company, Inc.

Available from

Chapter 3: Is This Planet Taken?

Because the Lyraens did not have a defense system in place, they were a sitting target for the reptilians, also referred to as the “Draco”. After being brutally attacked by the Draco Empire, the survivors of the Lyraen society dispersed to other locations throughout the galaxy. (22 million years ago—Matrix II)

These survivors went to Orion, Tau Ceti, Pleiades, Procyon, Antaries, Alpha Centauri, Barnard Star, Arcturus, and dozens of other solar systems. In this solar system, the refugees colonized the planet now called Mars. At that time, it was the third planet in the solar system. A world called Maldek was the fourth planet in this solar system, and was also colonized.

The Lyraens were all blonde-haired, blue-eyed people, with an occasional red-haired or green-eyed person. In Lyraen society, red-haired people were considered special with extrasensory powers that connected them to non-physical realms. They were especially desired for breeding purposes. 
. . .

The planet Earth in those days was a water-world in second orbit from the sun. There was little land above the surface. The only intelligent inhabitants were an amphibian race that was completely without technology. The atmosphere of the Earth was mostly liquid. The planet definitely could not sustain any type of human life forms.

The dispersed Lyraen descendants developed their own cultures over the eons of time. Even their genetics manifested differently as a result of the mind-patterns of each of the colonies. For instance, Mars and Maldek were similar to the current Earth environment, with warm to temperate climates and an oxygen-rich atmosphere. The gravity on Maldek was denser that Mars, so those people developed a thicker frame and a more aggressive attitude.

Eventually, skirmishes developed between the occupants of the two planets. Mars was rich in resources. The people of Maldek thought that they deserved these resources for survival. The Martians asked the beings of Sirius A, from the planet Khoom, for defense technology to shield their planet from attack, not only from the reptilians, but from their humanoid neighbors and cousins. The Sirians are known throughout the galaxy as merchants of technology. They have the best, even sharing it with the reptilians. So, the Sirians created a defense mechanism located in the Mars underground.

Chapter 4: The Reptilian Agenda

The reptilian agenda was, and is, to seek out the human refugees for destruction or assimilation, and to use their blood and hormones for sustenance.

The remnant Lyraens who colonized other planets formed an alliance against the constant reptilian attacks. They called this alliance the Galactic Federation, which was comprised of 110 different colonies. The colonies belonging to the Federation wished to maintain their new identities, and no longer associate with the old way. Together, the Federation colonists managed to repel the reptilian attacks.

There were three primary groups who did not join the Federation. These three groups were considered extremists, or nationalistic idealists, seeking to recreate the glory of the old Lyraen civilization. One group was the Atlans, located on a Pleiadian planet. The Pleiades actually consists of thirty-two planets orbiting seven stars. At that time there were sixteen different colonies of Lyraen descent throughout the Pleiades. These colonists all wanted to oust the renegade Atlans because they remained independent and did not assist their human cousins.

The other two groups were the Martians and Maldekians, who were already at odds with each other. For this reason, the reptilians turned their attention toward this solar system with its two human colonies. In the reptilians estimation, it would be easy to divide and conquer.

The reptilians love to use comets and asteroids as weapons and ships, using them to travel through the stars. First, they create a small black hole as a propulsion system that pulls the larger planetoid towards its destination. When used as a weapon, they use a particle beam accelerator to create a blast that hurls the comet or asteroid to its target. All of the technology was obtained from the Sirians.

In this way, they hurled a huge ice comet aimed at Mars and Maldek. The reptilians, not being very technologically oriented, miscalculated the trajectory. The pull of the gigantic gas planet, Jupiter, pulled the comet off course. The ice comet then headed directly for Maldek. The citizens of that planet asked the Martians for help. Even though they were at odds with each other, the Martians allowed some of the Maldekians to move to the Martian underground. The comet came so close to Maldek that the planet got caught up in the gravitational fields of Jupiter, Mars, and the comet. This caused Maldek to explode, leaving an asteroid belt between Mars and Jupiter. (75,000 years ago—Matrix II)

The explosion pushed the ice comet close enough to Mars to rip the atmosphere off that planet, leaving only an extremely thin atmosphere. The explosion also pulled Mars farther away from the sun.

The comet then continued on toward Earth. The heat of the sun and the gravitational fields of the two globes forced the watery atmosphere of the Earth to polarize. This polarization pulled most of the ice from the comet to the polar regions of the Earth, thus covering most openings to the inner Earth, while at the same time exposing huge land masses for the first time.

The comet then switched places with Earth, taking up the second orbit from the sun, becoming the planet now known as Venus. . . . Earth was pushed out to the third orbit, occupying the previous position held by Mars. Earth was now ready to be colonized.

. . .

The reptilians drove a large, hollowed-out object into Earth’s orbit to begin the colonization process. This object is Earth’s moon; it is the only celestial body that does not rotate on its axis.

Research has demonstrated that some 30,000 years ago, a highly developed civilization existed in the Andes, and also that Earth had no satellite at that time. – Matrix II, p. 374

The reptilians chose a large continental landmass to begin their civilization on Earth, now referred to as Lemuria or Mu. This was a vast area in what is now the Pacific Basin, extending from Japan to Australia, and from the coast of California to Peru. The Hawaiian Islands are in the middle of this one-time landmass.

Scientists reconstructing the geography of Mu have come to realize that the empire arose 150,000 years ago and reached its peak 75,000 years ago. – Matrix II, p. 375

Here, an androgynous reptilian culture developed. They brought with them the creatures that were their sustenance, the dinosaurs. All beings create beneath them animals and plants that are a reflection of their mind-pattern. Reptilians create dinosaurs, humans create mammals. They are not designed to coexist on the same planet.

Additionally, the thinking process of the reptilians differs from the human thinking process. Because reptilians do not evolve rapidly and remain unchanging, their expansion is also slow moving and insidious. It would take several millennia for the reptilians to decide whether or not they would coexist with humans. After all, Earth was still an outpost far from the center of the Draconian Empire.

In the meantime, the Martians were now living underground with their hostile Maldekian guests. Something had to be done quickly to prevent them from destroying one another. So, the Martians petitioned the Galactic Federation to remove the Maldekian refugees to another planet. The Galactic Federation also received a petition from the Pleiadian Council at the same time, asking the Federation to remove the Atlans from their star cluster.

The Federation thusly decided to use the Atlans as a counterbalance on Earth. If the Atlans survived, the Maldekians would also be sent. The human/Lyraen descendants were literally throwing their own riffraff [the Atlans and the Maldekians] to the reptilian colonists on Earth. In this way, the Federation would get rid of their undesirables, the undesirables would occupy the attention of the reptilians, and the Federation would gain valuable time to build their own forces against the reptilians.

The civilizations have never mingled with the original race, of Earth, which is the black race. But other beings had been set upon Earth by other civilizations — civilizations not working in direct cooperation with the Twenty-Four — who transported groups of beings that were outcasts. These in turn evolved as human. It was this race which was mixed and intermingled by those who landed in 32,400 B.C. – The Only Planet of Choice

When the Atlans arrived on the Earth, they colonized what became known as Atlantis. (49,000 years ago—Matrix II) Their continent stretched from what is now the Caribbean Basin to the Azores and Canary Islands, as well as several small island chains reaching up to what is now the East Coast of the United States, including Montauk Point.

The industrious Atlanteans rapidly grew to a large, prospering civilization needing more territory. The dinosaur population was rapidly increasing and becoming dangerous to the human colonists. The Atlanteans began destroying the dinosaurs to protect themselves. This did not sit well with the reptilians. Soon major battles occurred on the Earth between the Lemurian reptilians and Atlantean humans. (32,000 years ago—Matrix II)

At the same time, the Maldekian refugees arrived on Earth (from Mars). They created a large human colony in what is now the Gobi desert, northern India, Sumer (southern Mesopotamia, now Iraq), and other parts of Asia.

The Maldekians attacked the lunar surface where the reptilians guarded their Earth outpost from invasion. The Maldekians also bombarded Atlantis and Lemuria with laser weapons. The dinosaurs were wiped out.

Additionally, the Martians also attacked the reptilians from space since they, too, were searching for a reptilian-free environment in which to live. This might be considered the real First World War on this planet. It was a mess!

Chapter 5: Conflict and Creation

To stop the fighting and make Earth peaceful enough for colonization, a meeting was held by a council from the Andromeda Galaxy, on a planet called Hatona. This meeting took place outside of the Milky Way Galaxy with a neutral council because all civilizations within the Milky Way Galaxy were in some way connected to the fighting, and all had some sort of stake in belonging to the winning side.

The Hatona Council convened for many decades as the fighting continued in this solar system. Finally, with their intercession, an agreement was reached between some of the human factions and the reptilian colonists. Keep in mind that this agreement was without the participation of the reptilians from the original Draco Empire.

 The agreement stated that a new breed of humanity would be created on Earth that would contain the DNA of all interested parties who participated in the peace process. A designated area on Earth would be set aside for the creation of this new species. The Earth-based reptilians of Lemuria agreed to this under the condition that the reptilian body be the foundation for this new being.

This is why the original Bible states, “Let us make man in our own image.” This is a plural statement because it was a group project.

According to The Council of Nine, twenty-four civilizations arrived on Earth in 32,400 B.C. and created civilizations by combining their own DNA with that of some of the humans that were already on Earth. (See The Only Planet of Choice.)

To achieve a new species from a reptilian androgynous body, it was necessary to separate the genetics into male and female components. This is the allegorical story in the Bible of Adam and Eve. Creating Eve out of the rib of Adam is actually the story of separating the androgynous reptilian body into male and female. This is why all humans on this planet have reptilian DNA with reptilian traits. This is also why human fetuses go through reptilian-type development before looking humanoid.

Many prototypes were developed over millennia. Under the supervision of the Hatona Council, races were created and then destroyed when it was not acceptable by all parties. This explains why ancestors of mankind appear and then suddenly disappear in layers of archaeological analysis.

Twelve humanoid and one reptilian group donated DNA for this purpose. Mankind was developed in the area now known as Iran/Iraq, as well as parts of Africa. Hybrids were also developed on Atlantis and Lemuria. African hybrids were created by beings from a nomadic, artificial planet known as Nibiru, or Marduk. These reptilian-like beings travel in a manufactured world looping our solar system. The Sumerians called them Anunnaki.

* * *

[According to Elena Danaan, the Anunnaki are human-appearing but their genetics are reptilian. Researchers agree that the Anunnaki created these black hybrids to be a slave race, mainly for mining. — the Editor]

Where does the term blue-blood come from?

What is the Khazarian mafia?

Why does the Jewish faith prohibit eating the flesh of pigs and drink animal blood?

What is behind the elites’ obsession with blood rituals, population control and genetic engineering?

What happened to the reptilian colonists of Lemuria?

What’s the real reason President Harry S. Truman bombed Hiroshima and Nagasaki?

Read the book to find out.

Stewart Swerdlow ( 2002). Blue Blood, True Blood: Conflict and Creation—A Personal Story. St. Joseph, Michigan: Expansions Publishing Company, Inc.

Available from

Schlemmer, Phyllis and Jenkins, Palden (1993). The Only Planet of Choice: Essential Briefings From Deep Space. Gateway Books. (download)

Valerian, Valdamar (1990). Matrix II: The Abduction and Manipulation of Humans Using Advanced Technology. Leading Edge Research. (An esoteric chronology begins on p. 371, and again on 375) Internet Archive

Al Bielek: Complete Video Autobiography (3)


The Invisibility Project—the U.S. Enters the War

(1:02:48) But Tesla, as he went on, became more involved with this project: he had a great insight. And his approaches—or, I should say, his approach—to the idea, the object of invisibility, is most interesting. Now his ideas were not only mathematical but electronic. But in addition to the work that he did and his approaches, there were other people who theoretically fit into the whole background of this project.

Remember, [the invisibility project] started in 1931 in Chicago, at the University of Chicago, and it was moved in 1933 to the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton. There are a number of things, background, which are very important. One of the people who was very important to this project was a mathematician known as Dr. David Hilbert, in Germany. He dates to before the turn of the 20th century, lived until some time in the 1950s; so far as I know he never left Germany. But he developed many systems of mathematics—five in actual count—of which the last one was the most important. It became nicknamed Hilbert’s Space, because his mathematics described multiple realities, and means for, shall we say, connecting to them—at least theoretically—to the alternate realities.

John von Neumann

Among the people who were in Germany at that period of time, of course, was Dr. John von Neumann, who I’ll give a little history of at this point. He took a degree in chemistry in 1925 and a PhD in mathematics in 1926, and taught in the German university systems for approximately four years before he came to the United States in 1930. During this period of time, of course, he met David Hilbert, learned a great deal of his mathematics, and von Neumann, in his most inimitable way, went on and developed some more of his own mathematics—things known as operators, polar operators, and what became known as the von Neumann algebra, eventually, to make it perhaps more palatable to a student.

These are some of the people who figured in the background. Hilbert made his contributions in terms of mathematics, which was brought over to the United States by Dr. John von Neumann. He was on staff full-time there, working perhaps most of the time on the project itself.

The approach which Tesla used was basically the same approach which was used in the later experiments. In the earlier phase, involving, of course, the test in the Brooklyn Navy Yard, a very small ship, some rather scaled-down equipment was used, but the basic idea remained the same.

One has to understand the four basic energetic systems of our physical universe. A little bit of theory here. I’m not going to get into math and highly involved because this is not intended to be a scientific dissertation, but a more popular presentation of the ideas of what was going on.

Everybody, I am sure, has heard about magnetic fields—but I’m quite sure there are very few people who ever heard about a gravity field.

I’m sure everybody has heard about electric fields, both static and, of course, current flow—that’s the AC system we use today and has been used since before the turn of the 20th century. There are electric fields, and, of course, there are magnetic fields—everybody, I am sure, has heard about magnetic fields—but I’m quite sure there are very few people who ever heard about a gravity field. Because Sir Isaac Newton’s idea, when the apple hit him on the head as per the stories of yore, that he propounded the theory of gravity in which all matter had an attraction for all other matter, and the mass of the planet determined the strength of the gravitic field. This happens to be incorrect. But there is not much in the way of outside literature published in the open domain which indicates, other than the speculative ideas, that gravity is a field—an external field around a body like Earth or any other object. And it’s extremely important that one know the idea of a gravity field, because this is what we were using to create a means of access to the time field.

Now, that, again, is another new idea, because not many people outside of the, let’s say, the hardcore scientific field, the hardcore scientific community, really understand that time is not an illusion but is an actual fact in the form of a field. Without a blackboard and such, I cannot give you much of an idea of what I’m talking about, but I will attempt to do this, shall we say, off the cuff without actual physical representation.

Not many people outside of the hardcore scientific field, the hardcore scientific community, really understand that time is not an illusion but is an actual fact in the form of a field.

The gravity field, the electric field and the magnetic field are all interlocked. If you consider, or mentally look at a triangle, an equilateral triangle of some size, point-up, you can assign it in any way you wish. But at the three points, the three apexes of this equilateral triangle, one will be ‘e’ for electric field, one will be ‘h’ for the magnetic field, and one will be ‘g’ for gravitic field. If you interconnect these fields by electronics and electronic means—and that takes a great deal of math, and it took many years to understand how to do it, but this is what Tesla came up with, and, of course, the rest of the people at the Institute—you set up electronics and electronic means to properly interact with these three fields, you then access automatically the time field.

And when you access the time field—and this, of course, is in a small localized area, depending on how much power you put into this—you access it and you can manipulate the time field within a small—or perhaps not quite so small—area for effects which are local.

If you visualize a doughnut—this should be the easiest way to do it. A toroid, but let’s say a doughnut, which everybody I think has seen. But a toroidal structure resembling a doughnut. This thing is a closed circuit. Time is a closed loop—this is very advanced math, very vast concepts—in which there is quite literally no beginning and no ending. There is a point which one can say is plus and minus infinity: this is a mathematical concept, which perhaps doesn’t have any direct feeling in reality; but this is a concept. There is a point you might say is the beginning and the ending, the alpha and the omega, and you can go through that point. But we’re not there. We’re at some point in the time field, and in the terms of this torus or doughnut, if one describes a line around the edge, such as a full circumferential line enclosing that torus, enclosing this doughnut, this is the reality line of time as we understand it. Time being three vectors, but the first vector, t-1, the so-called fourth dimension, is time as we know it, time as we measure it with a clock, as we can measure it astronomically by the movement and the position of the stars. This is fairly easy to grasp.

Time also has another aspect, another vector called t-2, which is at right-angles with the first. And if the time that we understand and measure is along the edges of this torus or this doughnut, if you look at the doughnut as a three-dimensional object, you can describe a certain amount of circumferential rotation around it. You can literally trace around the doughnut, fully around one edge, and as you go, if it’s the helix, you go around the whole doughnut describing it. This is t-2. It is at right-angles to this linear flow. And this right-angle coil, if you will, is the second vector of time. We don’t measure that, but it is the one which controls t-1.

Now, what we were doing, and we’re speaking now theoretically, is accessing the time field. And in order to access time itself, if I use that term, you have to go one order higher, in order to affect everything that’s below it. Going one order higher is when you go to t-2, and you affect t-2. And therefore you can control–within that limited area that you’re working with, because the force of the electronics and the artificial field you create doesn’t go through the whole rest of the whole universe: it’s very much restricted. Depending on how much power you have, you affect the immediate area. This is one reason why they went to such high power in the early experiments—not the very first one Tesla did in 1940, but the subsequent ones. And that is the problem which developed: extremely high power, which became very destructive to the nervous system to the sailors.

But by doing this, you access time with the other three forces; and because of that, you can create a localized time field, and you can then play games with it. When I say, games, again I’m speaking mathematically and on theory. And what you can do, if you can create a field large enough to surround an object, whether it be this table or, say, a larger object like a ship, which of course is what we’re concerned with, what you are doing is creating a field, literally a doughnut or torus field around that ship. The ship is in the hole, so to speak, but the fields are around it, and that affects time around that ship.

Therefore, you can rotate the time field slightly as you go away from the line of reference, which we call time, or t-1t-zero, if you want to call it that. As you go away from that by creating a field which starts a rotation around the edge of this doughnut, you’ll get to a point at approximately 60 degrees rotation where light passes through the object. It is then invisible. The only reason it is invisible—it’s still there—the only reason it’s invisible is because there is no longer a reflection of energy. If you reflect light, the radar energy, you will get energy fed back to you. You will see it, a camera will record it, while the radar system, of course, will record a return of energy and create an image. No return, no image—i.e., it’s invisible. That sounds very simple; it’s really not.

There are other means for, let’s say, portraying or actually creating an idea of invisibility. There were other systems proposed. One of the magicians went to the Navy many, many years ago and says, “I can create an illusion, which can be effective to make a whole ship invisible.” The Navy listened to this man, and they classified the whole project and everything he said. So nobody knows what it is he really said. Apparently, the Navy thought enough of it that they thought they had better classify it.

There are other ideas which have been proposed, but there’s one other aspect of this I want to make clear. There are certain chemical solutions (at the moment I forget what they are) if you put them in a glass and set the glass on the table, the chemical solution that has the same index of refraction as the glass becomes totally invisible: you can’t see it in the glass. This is essentially what I’m trying to say. If you make the index of refraction, and the area where the ship is, one, there’s nothing there to see. It’s there, but you can’t see it. Just like the chemical solution inside the glass: you can’t see it. Water you can see. And it’s close to the same index of refraction as glass, but it’s not the same. It’s different than air; it bends light. Because it bends light, you see the water. Light will bounce off of an object or go through it, and depending on whether it goes through without obstruction, such as very good window glass—essentially all the light goes through it and you don’t see it. A glass, of course, is a combination of basically oxygen, silicon, and a few other chemicals, and is almost pure oxygen, which perhaps most people don’t know.

But there are many ideas, and the basic one we were working with was very complex. It required enormous amounts of power. But in an initial test that Tesla did, as he conducted this in 1940, didn’t require the power that was used later, and he did take the precaution: all personnel were removed from the ship when he had the power turned on. And the ship was completely invisible to sight or to a camera. Radar is nothing but electromagnetic energy at a lower frequency than light. So, if you can make it invisible to light, theoretically it’s invisible to radar, which did prove to be the case at a later point.

Tesla was involved in this all the way up to March of 1942. With that successful test, what happened was, of course, was that Roosevelt got the news and he said, “Well, Mr. Tesla, I’m going to give you a real ship now. I’m going to give you a battleship. If you can make that invisible, you can make anything invisible.” So a battleship was moved into the back yards of the Philadelphia Navy Yard, in the area which at that time was for classified efforts.

T. Townsend Brown, inventor of degaussing German magnetic mines

Tesla went to work, of course, prepared the equipment for that. And, of course, he was backed up by the people at the Institute. I mean, he was not working alone. He had John von Neumann working, he had Einstein there as a consultant, and other people who became involved, including a man by the name of T. Townsend Brown. He was a Navy man in the Reserves; he had a bachellor’s degree in electrical engineering. I’m not going to go into his whole history, but in 1938 he was pulled out of the Navy Reserves into a full-time commission, and then assigned to a number of projects. But one of them he was involved with was the Philadelphia Experiment. He contributed a lot of work in terms of the RF systems, particularly the antenna system, which was used to create the electric field, and that was one of his contributions to the experiment.

He perhaps is better known for the fact that he worked on the degaussing systems, and he developed the degaussing systems for the German magnetic mines. In the early stages of that he used to wrap cables around the entire ship, create a pulsed magnetic field strong enough so that if a magnetic mine was near the ship, they would, at a safe distance, be exploded. Not too near the ship, obviously. The magnetic mine worked not by contact, but by the proximity of a large mass of iron or steel, which, of course, all the ships were then. (Today it’s a lot of aluminum, the hulls of the smaller ships.) It would detect the mass of metal, it would change the magnetic flux of the magnetic system inside the mine, trip it, and of course it would explode. Theoretically, it would blow the ship apart without having any physical contact with the ship. That system, of course, the Germans developed about 1938, and T. Townsend Brown found the remedy for it. And that was one of the things he did that did bear some relationship to what came later in the Philadelphia Experiment. Some people, such as John J. O’Neill, thought it was nothing but an extension of T. Townsend Brown’s work on the magnetic mines—it was not. There was similar technology, but only a small part of it.

Edward and Duncan Cameron assigned to USS Pennsylvania

When this battleship arrived in the harbor and then up into the Philadelphia Navy Yard in January of 1941, approximately, Duncan and myself were tapped on the shoulder by the brass in the Navy and told, “You’re in the Navy as officers; it’s time you found out what the Navy is really all about.” Because up to that point we had had very little contact with the Navy; it was almost entirely working at the Institute. Aside from that fact, of course, we had a social life. It was quite easy, and around Princeton and that whole area, of course, there were a lot of social activities. We were part of them; we took part when we could. Because at that point before the war started there was no dawn-to-dusk and that type of operations: it was on an eight-to-five basis. So we would go out and do various things, and we’d have a social life, and we’d do some dating, and eventually, a little bit later, I became engaged to a woman to marry, but that became the case in 1943.

In that period we had some social life. We went around. We learned a lot about Philadelphia because it’s not that far from Philadelphia—they had a lot of social life going. There were a number of people I remember dating. And, of course, being that we came from the Cameron family, and there was a certain degree of prestige to that. And, of course, you wear a white Navy officer’s uniform and the women were falling all over you. In this case they were falling all over me and Duncan—Duncan was still the better looking of us. We never had any problem, shall we say, socially. The problem was how to fit the social life into the work life. It was an interesting competition.

Japan attacks Pearl Harbor

When we went to the sea in the Navy, of course, that ended, and we were all over the Pacific until October of 1941. The Pennsylvania came into dry dock at Pearl Harbor. It was due for an overhaul. It, of course, had been launched in 1916, commissioned in 1916, and it was quite an old battleship, actually, but still very seaworthy. It was the favorite of Roosevelt at that point and the flagship of the fleet.

“Gentlemen, your orders have been cancelled. We have reason to believe the Japanese are going to attack Pearl Harbor within 48 to 72 hours, and we don’t want you there.”

It went into Pearl Harbor into dry dock. We took leave first in Hawaii and then we went to San Francisco. And on December 5, 1941, we were about to board a Navy plane at the Alameda Naval Air Station when we were intercepted by a Navy captain who says, “Gentlemen, your orders are cancelled; come with me.” And we followed him into an upstairs room at the Naval Air Station and met Harold Bowen Sr. This was the first time we’d met him. He was the director of the Office of Naval Engineering, as they called it in those days. It’s been since renamed of the Office of Naval Research. And he said, “Gentlemen, your orders have been cancelled. We have reason to believe the Japanese are going to attack Pearl Harbor within 48 to 72 hours, and we don’t want you there. Stay here in San Francisco; it’s the home port of the Pennsylvania. Show the Navy some paperwork and things you can do, but take all the time you want off. Have a good time. In January you’ll go back to the Institute and there will be nothing but hard work, I can assure you.”

So, we did exactly that: we continued our leave, if you will, in San Francisco—had an absolute ball. San Francisco was always wide-open for sailors and we didn’t have any problems. And, of course, history records that on December 7th the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. It was known in advance by certain people in the Navy and in the military and the brass. And it was known in advance, as I found out many, many years later as Al Bielek, by a woman whose husband at that time was stationed in Pearl Harbor in 1941. It was interesting to note that the people expected an attack for two months prior to December 7th, but nobody knew whether it would come or when. All of the male population on the island of Oahu, which is where Pearl Harbor was, were armed. The military gave sidearms to every male who was 18 and over on the island, expecting an invasion. Now, if the population expected it there two months before it actually happened, what about all of the hoopla afterwards that it was a surprise sneak attack? Oh, yes, we were surprised all right, because it was set up in order to get us into the war. That is, of course, a part of history that I do not wish to deal with at this point; it’s not necessary. But we were not there when it happened.

Back to the Institute for Advanced Study (January 1942)

In January we returned, of course, to the Institute for Advanced Studies—January 1942—and preparations were underway, well advanced, for the test of the battleship. Now, they didn’t want to cut into the deck of the battleship in order to, shall we say, bury machinery and equipment below decks. If the ship were being built—and there was no one who wanted to put this stack of equipment on board a ship—then they would have made preparations for a space to store the equipment. But this was, of course, the first stage of a series of experiments, so everything was lashed to the decks, and the heavy equipment was on the dockside.

Tesla, when I got back and was talking with him, was very concerned about the fact that his calculations showed you had to go up to many, many times the power—almost 100 times the power—he used for the initial test. And we’re talking about megawats of RF energy, and many kilowats of electrical energy through the coils. He designed four coils to go on the deck of the ship—whatever ship it might be—which were conical. He loved, I might add, conical coils. Instead of the flat ribbon-wound, or the typical type that you wind on the core of a transformer, which is flat, layer by layer, these coils were spirally wound—small at one end, and they get bigger and bigger and bigger. He considered them more efficient. He even made flat coils which were spirally wound: he said they were more efficient than the standard techniques then being used, and being used to this day.

But these coils stood something over six feet high, about six-and-a-half feet high. They were copper tubing, approximately 1 3/4 inches in diameter, hollow, because they had to pump coolants, water, through them in the final stages, in the final design. And they had one cable connecting at the top and one at the bottom. They would sit four of these on the deck of the ship, whichever one it was, whether it was the battleship or whether it was the later work on the Eldridge. And they would be pumped with AC power from special orphenators [phonetic] which were designed for this job. They provided the magnetic field. The electric field was internal to this. And it was a special antenna, which was designed in the stages for the battleship and on as a quadriphage antenna, which means there were four segments, 90 degrees apart, around the periphery of a mounting tube. And these things were sort of embedded. Because it was high-frequency, they could embed it as a rod, insulated, 90 degrees displaced from each other. So you had them in the four-quadrants, so to speak, of the circle—90 degrees apart. And each one of those was fit separately with an RF system, where the energy that was pumped to them was 90-degrees out of phase with the next one, and so forth, around the whole circle.

By proper use of much, much electronics, separate from the antenna and separate from the coils, you would produce a rotating field—a rotating electric field and a rotating magnetic field. The electric field rotated counter-clockwise inside the magnetic field, and the magnetic field also rotated counter-clockwise. The interaction of those two fields, in relationship to much other unmentioned mathematics—and still-classified, for that matter. Even though the Philadelphia Experiment today has been essentially declassified because of the 50-year limit on classification of anything, unless it’s special dispensation to keep it going longer, it will not, I’m certain, show the mathematics. I have not had access to those records, even though I’ve tried to get them. There are ways of keeping people from getting them even though it’s declassified—I’m speaking of the current time.

Going back to that time, the power was quite excessive, and Tesla knew it. But I might add that in terms of the knowledge of the effects of electric and magnetic fields on the human body and the human nervous system, there was little or nothing known at that time of those effects. We’re dealing at a time when the only high-power transmissions were radio. There was no television except in its earliest phases, not as we know it today. And they had no medical knowledge to indicate at what point the human nervous system will break down, fry, or break down or break apart completely due to exposure to electromagnetic energy. The magnetic field component is, in terms of a DC field, not damaging; in terms of an AC field it can be extremely damaging. Tesla was the only one who had a real feeling for the dangers involved. And he kept saying to everyone, to Duncan and to myself and other people, “We’re going to have a problem.” He says, “I’m not sure whether we can run this equipment safely without affecting the safety or the welfare or perhaps even the lives of the sailors who may be near it.

“Mr. Tesla, do what you have to do, but there’s a war on. The date is firm. You will have to meet that test date.”

So, he went back to the Navy. They already had signed the test date in March of 1942. And he said, “I need more time to look at this and to find a solution to the problem which I know is going to develop.” He says, “We may wind up with dead sailors, and I certainly don’t want that to happen, and I have to redesign this equipment and do other things.” And the Navy came back to him and says, “Mr. Tesla, do what you have to do, but there’s a war on. The date is firm. You will have to meet that test date.”

Nicola Tesla leaves invisibility project, is replaced by John von Neumann

So, the date rolls around; the equipment is turned on. The night before, Tesla went around and apparently sabotaged a few pieces of equipment so they wouldn’t work. And that result was that what did turn on produced a few sparks, and no invisibility field, no heavy radiated field of either RF or magnetic fields. No one was hurt. No test results, of course. But Tesla bowed out and said, “Gentlemen, this test is a failure. I have other things to do. There’s a very good man who can take over.” And that was Dr. John von Neumann. He recommended Dr. John von Neumann, who was assigned the task of being the director.

The night before, Tesla went around and apparently sabotaged a few pieces of equipment so they wouldn’t work.

So, what does Dr. von Neumann do? He says to the Navy, “Well, I have to find out what went wrong.” A very obvious question, a very obvious answer, and a very obvious statement. It didn’t take him long to find out what went wrong, the fact that the equipment had been sabotaged. But he decided he wanted to redesign the whole system. Now, that does not mean that he wanted to take a totally different mathematical approach, because the mathematical approach was correct, as we were using it in those days. But he decided that he wanted to scrap the analogue system which Tesla was using.

By analogue, I mean, very much like current radio, you have an RF carrier that’s modulated with the voice or music, and it’s a continuous modulation—it’s not digital. It’s a continuous modulation at varying amplitudes. In the case of frequency modulation, the amplitude is constant. You cause a variation in frequency in accordance with the modulation that you want to impress on it. But it is continuous.

Now, the idea which von Neumann had, which he wished to do and he did do, was that instead of it being continuous radiation, it would be pulsed, at about a ten-percent duty cycle. In this manner he was going to pulse not only the magnetic fields, but he was going to pulse the RF fields. More efficient, in his view.

Von Neumann was a strange man, I might add. And he was not only a very good theoretician mathematically, he was one of those very rare breed who could convert it to engineering hardware. He designed the hardware himself. Very few people have that capability. You think of mathematicians like Hilbert and many others in history, Einstein, and Einstein probably couldn’t tell you which end of a wrench to hold, but when it came to mathematical equations, he had little or no peer. Von Neumann was probably equally as capable in some areas of mathematics, but he had the additional expertise of being a good engineer.

Von Neumann is given the USS Eldridge

He decided it had to be a pulse system, and he needed much time to redesign. He also decided that, [instead of] trying to lash equipment on the decks of a battleship, he wanted a ship from the ground-up, designed for the project. So, he went to the Newark shipbuilding yards, not too far away, and took a number off the drawing board—DE-173—and decided that, “This is what I want done.” The Navy concurred; told the builders, “You’re going to change the design slightly here. We want number-2 gun turret left unfinished. We want a quite large area in the hold of the ship which is left open—it’s not going to have all the usual compartments.” Of course, the main machinery had to be functional: the ship had to be able to go to sea. “And you will build the ship this way, run it down the ways, with the unfinished section in the interior and the unfinished gun turret number-2. But you can provide a dummy gun turret, if you wish, to cover up the hole.” In fact, if it’s going to go to sea, you’ll have to.

The Navy does not and never has denied the existence of DE-173—it has only denied the much earlier date of launch, and its use in the Philadelphia Experiment. To this day they insist there never was a Philadelphia Experiment. Well, I’ve got news for them: there was, and I was there.

Well, that ship was on the ways in the summer of 1942—and I’m talking about DE-173. The official Navy record shows, if you care to look it up, that it was commissioned on August 27th, 1943, and it went down the ways about two months before that. And it was under construction in 1943, not 1942—and I’m speaking, of course, about the official record. The Navy does not and never has denied the existence of DE-173—it has only denied the much earlier date of launch, and its use in the Philadelphia Experiment. To this day they insist there never was a Philadelphia Experiment. Well, I’ve got news for them: there was, and I was there.

Let me give you a picture of, shall we say, what our daily work was like. We reported in every day. We didn’t live on the base, Duncan and I. We reported in every day, typically around seven in the morning, through the main gate. It’s interesting to note, and anybody can check the old maps on this, there’s an old trolly line, and may to this day be running, on Broad Street, which went right through downtown Philadelphia, and straight and directly to the Navy base. In fact, at one point it ran on the base, but they cut it off eventually, right at the entrance, at the entrance gate, and you walked from there. Direct trolly line, no problems getting back and forth. And we lived off-base. And, of course, actually, we shuttled back and forth between the Institute and the Philadelphia Navy Yard.

We’d come in in the morning, we’d go to work, and our job there in the yard was really more supervisory than anything. We were not involved in design; we were not actually part of building equipment or moving the equipment on board—we were supervisory. But we had to know everything that was happening; we had to know everything that was being done, and watch literally the equipment that was installed.

After the Eldridge was actually launched in September of 1942, I was transferred to the Philadelphia Navy Yard, and the finishing work was done on the ship there in the Navy yard. And this, of course, included, as time went on, the installation of some very heavy equipment on board the ship. The ship’s power was totally inadequate for supplying the power necessary for these tests because you were using megawatts of power as the equipment was designed, and we had an 8-megawatt diesel electric generator, which was the biggest piece of equipment that we moved in the hold: that took a lot of work. Then there was a pair of alternators, 75 kVAh, with a huge motor drive system and gear boxes: they had to be rolled and bolted into place very securely. And then some additional work was done by another man I talked with since as Al Bielek, as he is still alive the last I heard, and he designed the synchronizing equipment. Which became a real problem, because von Neumann knew—and without going into the specifics of the theory—the two alternators had to be electronically synchronized in an exact phase relationship. And that could not be done mechanically. It was tried, but it was a totally hopeless task, because you’re dealing with huge gear boxes, a 75-horsepower motor, and all of the adjacent gear boxes and other systems, and there was always mechanical slop. Finally, it had to be done as electrical synchronization directly between the two alternators. That was accomplished; it took a lot of work.

The Blue Lagoon

Like so many other pieces of equipment on board that ship, you put them in, you test a particular system, that particular piece of equipment, there are all kinds of failures, all kinds of frustrations, and everybody took out their frustrations, typically that night in one of the downtown bars in Philadelphia. At the Blue Lagoon, to be specific. That bar was mentioned in the movie, the commerical movie of the Philadelphia Experiment, titled “The Philadelphia Experiment.” produced in 1984, but they never mentioned the name of the bar. The scenario that they showed in there was essentially correct. That bar, in fact, existed far beyond the period of 1943. It was finally shut down, I understand, in about 1993, which is quite a few years. But I remember it, and Duncan remembers it, because we usually went together, unless we were on dates or something. We’d go down there and have a beer or two or three with the boys, that is, the sailors, or noncommissioned, or had no rating, or whatever It was rather an interesting group because we stuck rather closely together. We had to for a reason. We were all under orders not to talk about the experiment. Now, people would ask us in those days, “What are you doing? You’re here in the yard?” “Yes.” “What are you doing?” “Well, we’re working on a project.” “Well, what are you working on?” Well, we couldn’t talk about it. And we’d beat around the bush, and occasionally there was a little leakage, and reprimands, but basically people kept their mouths shut and just said we were working on a war project. That was the password at those times—nobody asked much more.

So, time went on. We became very familiar with the bar. Of course, the night before the final test there was a sort of farewell party. And I say, the final test of the Eldridgee—actually, I’m talking about test number-two. Even before test number-one to the Eldridge, there was a sort-of going-away party. But the whole process of getting the equipment ready took months and months and months. It went on from December—when they took the Eldridge out of drydock, finally—when they put on the very heavy equipment and did the finishing work on the ship, which was December of 1942. They put it in the back section of the Navy yard, where all of the other equipment was put on, and there were subsection tests and various pieces of equipment were tested; the radio communications system was tested, and they made their final assignments of personnel. And the crew, I might add, was a specially selected volunteer crew. Now, that gets into another interesting part of the history.

First test of von Neumann’s engineering designs (July 22, 1943)

Before I go into that, I just want to say that with all of the frustration of all of these tests, we finally decided the ship was ready for testing. And von Neumann conceded it was ready for testing some time in early July of 1943. And this test, the first one, was conducted on 22 July of 1943 about six miles down-river from the yard itself, in the river. Not where it became already the bay, the Delaware Bay; it was up near— actually part of the city, in an island called Tinicum Island.

We did not drop anchor. This, of course, was not to be done because nobody knew what would happen with these fields if you dropped anchor—it might short them out. So, no anchor was dropped; it was put on station—it became stationary—and equipment was turned on. The results I will describe shortly.

But that only came on 22 July, 1943. There was a lot of grief and work to be done [before that happened]. When we were all satisfied it would work, and Tesla said, long since, “You’re going to have problems with the high power.” Von Neumann agreed, eventually, with a lot of argumentation between Duncan, myself and von Neumann. Tesla said so, and he [von Neumann] didn’t want to hear this; but eventually he agreed there was a possibility. Of course, we were dealing with some rather high powers. What kind of power were we dealing with? Von Neumann decided to [increase] the power output of the RF transmitters from the original half-megawatt the original design to each antenna, to a two-megawatt design. And this is operating at 160 megahertz. Now, some people may feel that frequency was impossible in those days with the kind of power we were using. Never forget the fact that military electronics and government electronics systems are always years—decades, typically—ahead of the civilian sector.

Now, in the period of time I was in, let’s say, a more reasonable statement would be that it was 30 years ahead. Today the secrets of electronics and other systems which our government has are probably anywhere from some 50 to 100 years ahead of what the civilian population knows, and the commercial population and the commercial uses knows. But we were ahead. We had the capability of producing that kind of power—obviously for military usage and for the government—the various manufacturing companies would produce equipment on special order which is not for commercial usage. The theory is there; it’s just a matter of “Can you build it?” Well, if they say, “We offer you this amount of money; get it built,” they do it. And there was no limit, because the war was already on. There was no limit on the money that was expended: just get the job done.

Never forget the fact that military electronics and government electronics systems are always years—decades, typically—ahead of the civilian sector.

And why were they so anxious to get the job done? Well, historically, for those who are not aware of it today, in this era, when the war started, the Germans had huge fleets of submarines. They were very effective at sinking shipping. In fact, they were so effectiven they almost cut England off from food. They sank every other piece of shipping coming across the Atlantic, or from wherever, heading for England. Up until December 7, 1941, of course, the U.S. was not involved, and U.S. shipping was theoretically immune from being sunk. Comes December 7th, with the attack on Pearl Harbor we were part of the war, and, of course, we were just as vulnerable as anyone else. But fifty percent of the shipping going down in the Atlantic, it was quite a problem. They wanted, of course, to reduce this as much as possible, and get shipping, munitions, food, whatever through to England; and the idea, the whole basic concept of invisibility, was that if you could make the ship invisible to radar—the Germans had good radar—they won’t be able to find the convoys and the ships and the fleet, except by day, and if the submarines were seen by day, there were means of taking care of them if they were on the surface, or even if they had a periscope up. You could spot them, and torpedos or whatever will take care of them.

If the convoy is invisible to radar, they’re not even going to be able to find the general location by radar, and they’ll probably miss most of the convoys. That was their hope, and that was the idea, and why so much time and money was spent on Project Invisibility.

Edward Cameron worked on the Manhattan Project

In the background, but just a little bit after this, not concurrent, there was another major war effort, of course: the atomic bomb. That work started about 1942. The theory, of course, was laid down much earlier. But the work on that was totally separate and began in Los Alamos Laboratories in 1943. I will go into that a little later, because I was part of that.

The concern was, how do you stop these wolf packs from being so effective? Invisibility seemed to be the answer, if it worked properly. So, all of the work and the effort, and having our little farewell party on the night of July 21, the test crew was on the Eldridge, was taken down-river, and on the orders from the observer ship and the man who was in charge of this whole test for the Navy—you might say the official coordinator running all these tests was a man by the name of Captain Harrison. Harrison was a very interesting man in his own way. He was the first native American to achieve the rank of captain in the U.S. Navy, and it was sort of an honor for him to do this. I know this because I know his son, who is currently alive today. And he was in charge of the test.

Well, of course, on this carrier, which was used for the observing of the tests, they wanted it to be high enough above the water so that it was very easy to see what was going on—through binoculars. And also see the other very important aspect of this test is, it wasn’t just the ship that became invisible. This doughnut field was surrounding the ship, but did not impinge on the hull of the ship—it was a little bit outside of it. As a result of this, water also became invisible. There was a waterline around the ship, which showed essentially the outline of where the ship would be, except the waterline was a little larger than the ship.

So, from the observing ship high enough up, you could see what this waterline was, and tell where the ship was—hopefully it was really there: it was, in fact—and observe this. Well, Harrison looked at this, and after about twenty minutes of the test, he could see that something did not appear to be quite correct. Something in his mind [bothered] him—namely, if the ship is sitting there invisible, and we can’t see the water under the ship and so forth, is the ship really in water or is it in air? This is what bothered him. So he says, “Terminate the tests after twenty minutes.” And they were terminated; the ship became visible. It was totally invisible to sight and up to radar, which they could test it for, because in 1943 we already had good radar systems.

They were told to return to the yard, which it did, in the back section, and then we knew there was a problem, because all those sailors were deliberately stationed on deck to be observers of what they could see from inside, i.e., could you see anything outside the ship. No, nothing. Gray field, gray fog. Thick, gray impenetrable fog. But everything on board the ship appeared to be normal within the purview—up to the rail. But those who were on the deck became very sick, very nauseous, totally out of it mentally. They weren’t injured physically, but they were totally, shall we say, incapacitated mentally.

So, von Neumann sees this when they get back, and says to the Navy, “We got a problem. I’ve got to find some solution to this. The Navy says, “Not to worry: we’ve got another test crew for you.” About half of the volunteer crew was used on the first test, and the second half was used on the second test.

Von Neumann sees this when they get back, and says to the Navy, “We got a problem. I’ve got to find some solution to this. The Navy says, “Not to worry: we’ve got another test crew for you.”

To get into that aspect of the volunteer crew, where did that come from and how did this occur? So, I mentioned previously that my father left the Navy in December of 1929. Unbeknownst to us at that time, he was not only building racing sloops in Long Island and putting them in the racing regattas, but he was also, as I have already mentioned, bringing some German scientists out of Germany. Why was he doing this? What were his connections? What else was going on?

It took many, many years—long after I was no longer Ed Cameron; I was Al Bielek—to find the answers to what Father was really doing and what he was involved in. But that I’ll get into later, other than to say at this point that he was doing many things we weren’t quite aware of. Now, what is of record in that period was that when the war started, the Coast Guard tapped him on the shoulder and asked him if he would give volunteer service to the Coast Guard. He did. And there are pictures of him in his Coast Guard uniform at the age of 50—he was still a very good-looking man—and he became, literally the man who was the schoolmaster for the special volunteer crew. Von Neumann wanted not only a special ship—he wanted a volunteer crew, which the Navy agreed was a very good idea, because nobody knew what might really happen. And Tesla let it be known that some things might happen.

They went throughout the whole Navy, and they asked for volunteers for a very special project. These were the requirements: you had to have at least a normal intelligence quotient, you had to be in good health and so forth, and if you volunteered you would be taken out of your present billet and be put on some other special project, you’d go through a special school, and all of this. They got a number of volunteers, and eventually selected and settled on on some 33. They went through a special training class between September and December of 1942 at one of the Coast Guard facilities in Connecticut, and Father was the one who briefed them. And I have in my collection a picture of this test crew, and its very interesting because they were in the gymnasium when they took the picture. In the middle, and seated in the first row, was my father.

Crew of the Philadelphia Experiment; Alexander Duncan Cameron Sr. center

This became the backbone—of course, when they finished this schooling in December of 1942—they became the backbone of a crew, the enlisted crew, for the tests. There were, of course, some officers in addition. These people stood by, quite literally, in the Philadelphia Navy Yard in the period from January of 1943 until they were required on the Eldridge—with some training on board ship, of course. And then, of course, we had the first test on July 22, 1943.

To the radar systems, the ship was invisible. To those optically viewing it, the ship was invisible. It just faded out, if you will. According to what I was told, not being on the outside but inside with Duncan running the equipment, it just sort of faded out from view like some of the modern fade-out montages that they do on television and in the movies, which they’re expert at creating these effects now. But this was a real effect, not an illusion. It was illusion in the sense that you couldn’t see the ship anymore, but it was very much there.

“You have a drop-dead date. You complete these tests by 12 August, 1943, or forget it.”

But it had a price, and the price was what happened to the crew on deck. Those below deck were shielded by the steel and not affected. So, von Neumann looks at this and says, “We’ve got to solve this problem.” And he went to the Navy and says, “I need time to solve it.” The Navy didn’t give him an answer at first. Finally they came back to him about August 1 and said, “You have a drop-dead date. You complete these tests by 12 August, 1943, or forget it.”

Now, this was very unusual, because von Neumann didn’t understand this, Duncan and I didn’t understand it. I went to Harold Bowen Sr., who was still available, director of the Office of Naval Engineering—we had some friendship with him—and asked him, “What is this all about?” And he says, “Well, I got the order; it comes from upstairs.” And he says, “I’ll look into it.” And he came back in a rather short time and he says, “This order originated with Admiral King,” who at that point was chief of Naval operations worldwide. Now what is a man, as I asked—and Hal Bowen couldn’t understand it—why is a Navy admiral running all of the Navy’s affairs in the war out of Washington, concerned about a date on an engineering test and having it end on 12 August, or be completed by 12 August, or, “forget it”?

We didn’t understand this, and frankly, we never got the answer to what this was all about until, quite literally, the late 1980s. No longer was I Ed Cameron—physically I am, but I have my identity today as Al Bielek. And through a lot of research, we did find the answer, but I will not get into that at this point. That is quite a bit of explaining as to what that was really all about.

Von Neumann didn’t understand it—nobody did—but we had the date and we had to live with it, so it was around-the-clock [work]. And the Navy did say, “Yes, one other little point: we’re not concerned about optical invisibility, only radar invisibility, but if this helps, fine.” The reasoning at that time was, at night in a convoy, you better be able to see the ship in some manner or other, optically, by eyesight, because you had no satellites at this point, no LORAN, no SHORAN, no long-range navigation: all we had was “by the seat of your pants” and by sight and by radar; and if the radar invisibility was in effect, of course you’re not going to see anyone else in the fleet by radar. And, of course, hopefully the Germans would never find the fleet or the entire convoy, either.

So, that was a slight relaxation. It didn’t really make any difference in the equipment: just a matter of how much power was involved and how finely tuned it was. So, we went along with this, and by 9 August of 1943, just about everybody involved with the test in terms of being on shipboard was getting this funny, queasy feeling in the pit of their stomach, like we all knew something was wrong. That funny feeling that you get something isn’t right—we got it, strong. Nobody knew why. Nobody knew what was wrong, nobody had any concept that there was anything wrong. Duncan had it, I had it, and most of the crew members had it.

And one very interesting young man, who was a sailor, who came from Bozeman, Montana, Bill Cody—he was an enlisted man who was in . . . the picture of the graduating class—was particularly ill. And that night, on the ninth of August, he was quite sensitive and quite ill to the effects of feeling that something was terribly wrong. He was totally beside himself; he was agitated. And I said, “Let’s go out and have some coffee.” We went out the back-door of the Navy yard, and about a quarter of a mile down the line was a diner. And we went there and we stayed half the night and we came back, and he felt a little better. A lot of sailors went there because it was a 24-hour diner. We’ll get into this later because it’s historically very important.

Comes the 12th of August, of course. We all get on the ship. We have our, shall we say, our final party the night before, going into the wee morning hours, at the good old Blue Lagoon. And we arrive, and we get on board and take our positions. The ship goes down the harbor to the point of test. And now we have three observer ships. We have the carrier, we have a Navy Coast Guard ship, and we have a commercial merchant ship known as the U.S.S. Feurseth, on which was stationed a man who was at a later date called Carlos Miguel Allende. That was not his true name. His real name, well known then, was Carl Allen. He was an officer in the Navy, and also had a PhD in physics.

But that was the lineup. We were [ready] for the test, and, of course, at the appropriate hour, everything was turned on by radio link. We turned on the equipment, and of course, the ship became radar-invisible, but it was not optically invisible. You could still see the outline of the ship through what was a green haze, a green fog. This green fog, actually, in technical terms is highly agitated ionized oxygen, or ozone, generated by the various pieces of electrical equipment operating—particularly the RF generators. The RF field generated by the antenna and certain other equipments were producing this greenish fog. That identified where the ship was, and you could see it, and the same large water outline. But then there was a blue flash after about 70 seconds. A blue flash of light, and the ship disappeared, the waterline disappeared, and there was no Eldridge. No communication. And this condition, that everybody on board the Eldridge, knowing nothing about what has happened—I will get into that very briefly—but everyone on the carrier and the observer ships had no idea what was wrong and had no concept of what was going on or happened until the Eldridge returned four hours later in the same point in the harbor. (1:57:09)


Al Bielek: Complete Video Autobiography (2)


Nicola Tesla

Project Invisibility actually began in 1931. The technical director of the project at a later date was Nicola Tesla. But it began in 1931. Tesla got together, as he had done with other people in the past on many, many projects—I’ll give you a history of him briefly.

Tesla was working at that time at the University of Chicago, with Dr. John Hutchinson, who was the dean at the university’s School of Engineering, and a staff physicist by the name of Dr. Emil Kirtenauer. These people, including Tesla, got together for a theoretical discussion of: How do you make a thing invisible, and if so, how do you do it? Now this was literally a paper study; nothing came up with this in terms of building any hardware during this period of time.

In 1933, Franklin Delano Roosevelt became president of the United States; and he knew Tesla from World War I. Roosevelt, of course, was at that time undersecretary of the Navy during the period of World War I, and Tesla was invited and asked if he’d work for the government in lieu of other things during the period of World War I, which he did. This, of course, established a friendship between Roosevelt and Tesla, and when Roosevelt became president, Tesla was invited to Washington, kind of a get-together of old friends. “Ah, Nicola, what are you doing these days?” and so forth. Nicola talked about his theoretical studies and the things he had been doing, and what most particularly was important, that he was looking at the study of a program for invisibility. And at that time it was purely theoretical. But Roosevelt, not being an uneducated man, thought this was a very interesting project. And he says, “I think this would be of interest to the military.” And he said, “I’ll see that you get some money to fund this project. And, “Oh, yes, I would like you to be the director. And it will be moved from Chicago to New Jersey to the Institute for Advanced Study,” which he had just started up, and it opened its doors, so to speak, for business in 1933.

And there were four original scientists, mathematicians, who were assigned there: they were invited, and of course they were paid a salary. Dr. John von Neumann: he accepted a salary there at what was an almost unheard-of amount—$10,000 per year—to join the staff at the Institute. A man by the name of Dr. Alexander joined: he was not part of this project. A man by the name of Dr. Osvald Veblen joined the staff: he was not part of this project, but he was one of the first four people brought on board. And, of course, Dr. Albert Einstein. These were the four original scientists, engineers, assigned to the Institute, and of course, the projects undertaken by the Institute, being a premier think-tank for the United States at that time, caused the expansion of the staff over the following years. But these were the four originals. And of those, only two were heavily involved as time went on with the [UI] Project and with the Philadelphia Experiment.

Einstein was a very, shall we say, strange person in the sense that he was there as a consultant. He was into mathematics and pure physics. And I don’t need to go much into his history because it’s well established, except for one point. Many of his biographers say that he left Germany in 1933, because that was when Hitler took over and he fled for his life—or what he feared for his life if he stayed. He actually left in 1930 at the insistence of friends, who saw where the political scenario in Germany was going, and said, “We recommend that you leave Germany now while it’s easy to leave.” The National Socialist Party, which became the party of Hitler, did not want him to leave because he was considered a national asset. He was virtually kidnapped and taken out of Germany to the United States, and he was at Cal Tech (California Institute of Technology) for three years, from 1930-1933, which is not well known. A friend of mine, now deceased, who was an English mathematician and scientist, had seen and met Einstein at Cal Tech during that period of 1930 and 1933, and verified he saw Einstein many times and even was in Einstein’s home in California at that time.

In 1933, he accepted the appointment from Cal Tech to the Institute for Advanced Study, and, of course, joined the staff, and remained there until he died in 1955. But Einstein was a brilliant man, and, of course, he was in many different projects, and he was the consultant, if you will, internally.

The project was moved there, as I said, in 1933, and, of course, it continued then with Navy funding, but was an open project, not classified, and was quite basically a research study. This went on until 1936 and on beyond that. But in 1936 they had their first test of some hardware to see whether they could actually make an object invisible, and it didn’t really work; but it gave them encouragement that they were working in the right direction.

Now, this continued on until 1940. And in the period after I was brought on board with Duncan in January of 1940, in September of 1940 a very successful test was conducted at the Brooklyn Navy Yard using a small Navy ship, a tender if you will—about 350 tons—which was dockside but in deep water. And some of the equipment was on board the ship—mostly the coils and antenna system—and all of the heavy hardware was not on board that ship. It was on the dock, and it ran cables to the various elements involved on the ship. It was all turned on, and the ship became invisible optically. Nobody was on board the ship: everybody was removed for safety. And they were concerned that something could go wrong with this test. They wanted it on long cables, so that if they had to, they could cut the cables, and if it was important enough, they’d sink the ship. No such precaution was actually required, though they took those precautions, and, of course, there was no problem. Everything worked according to plan; the ship was invisible. Nobody was on board, which was very important because of later results with further tests at a later date.

So, we were at this point. Roosevelt was elated, the Navy was elated; he was funding this project. It was immediately classified. With this completed test— it was only actually the first phase of continuing work. At that point the Navy classified it. And, of course, everybody else had to get clearances that was working with this project, and our offices were opened in a special building on the Philadelphia Navy Yard. The project was moved there, as I stated, and, of course, we had to move back and forth. The theoretical work continued on at the Institute; and it was sort of a case of, the theory was at the Institute, and the work in terms of the hardware was at the Philadelphia Navy Yard.

The next thing that happened was that Roosevelt, being elated over this, says to Nicola Tesla, who was the director: “If you can make a larger ship invisible, you can make anything invisible. I’m going to give you a real ship now—a battleship.” Now, here we were going from a ship of some 350 tons, with relatively low power to produce a field of invisibility, to a battleship of some 30,000 tons. Now, it was moved into the back section of the Navy yard at Philadelphia, and the work proceded from that point on for quite a period of time—actually from 1941, which is when it occurred that it was moved in there, until some time in 1942.

I need to fill in some other things from the background here in terms of myself and Duncan. While we were there at the Institute, of course, we were living off the grounds of the Institute itself: we had our own little residence. And, of course, being young men in the Navy, we were running around town, and we were dating, and doing those sort of things, and then certain things turned up at a later date regarding, let’s say, our social life. There’s a strange series of events I want to get into, but this will be just a little bit further down the line.

In the period in which all of this work was done—we were not, of course, privy to the earliest work, but we were brought up to speed; we were told what had happened—and Tesla, of course, became rather friendly. He was a very quiet, and, shall we say, withdrawn man.

Nicola Tesla’s childhood

And the history of Nicola Tesla is very interesting, and one has to understand something of his past and what he went through to understand how he wound up where he did, and why he had the personality and character which was known through him at that time, to his friends, which were rather few. He was born in [1856] in Smiljan, Croatia, and he was the younger son of a priest. The priest had a wife, and there was an older son, a brother. Tesla was born in [1856]; the other son, the first-born, was three years older. He grew up in this family in rather poor circumstances, but they did learn how to ride because that was the transportation at that time. But his brother, at the age of ten, had a horse accident, in which he fell off the horse, broke his neck, and died. This, apparently, broke up Tesla very badly because he was very close to his brother—for whatever reason, they had that very close feeling, the relationship. Quite possibly, he never got over it.

As time went on, the father was trying to groom Nicola for the priesthood. And Nicola couldn’t have cared less: he wanted to go to engineering school. Of course, he went through the normal schools at the time, and at the age appropriate to joining the schools, the more advanced schools, he went through the secondary schools. But then he finally, after long arguments with his father, who said, “Absolutely no, you will not go to engineering school; you are going to become a priest,” Tesla became very ill. Whether it was a feigned illness or whether it was a genuine illness, psychologically induced, history does not record. He became very ill, and his father thought might be dying like the older son, and he finally relented and says, “All right, Nicola, you can go to engineering school.” Nicola miraculously recovered. And, of course, when the time was appropriate, he went to engineering school.

He went for one year. And in 1879, his father died. And, of course, therein, the funds were cut off; he could not continue on in school formally. So, he went to work, first in the telephone system works in Budapest (1881), I believe; tried to continue his schooling on the side—as the saying goes, monitoring the classes without being a matriculated student paying the normal tuition. Considered very brilliant by his parents—not only his parents, but most particularly by his professors.

At Edison Works in Paris (1882)

And then in 1882, he went to Paris, went to work for the Edison Works in Paris; was there until 1884. During this entire period of time, he had argument after argument with his professors because he was, at that point, even, so brilliant that he envisioned new forms of electricity. DC, of course, was the common thing at that time, developed by Thomas Alva Edison. And, of course, Edison’s works were all over the world at that time, and they had a major installation in Paris, which he went to work with. And the head of the engineering works in Paris considered Tesla very brilliant.

Tesla emigrates to the United States (1884)

Tesla decided he wanted to come to the United States in 1884 for greener pastures, if you will, and he got a letter of introduction from the works manager in Paris to Thomas Alva Edison at Menlo Park, New Jersey. So he bid his farewells, and got on, went to England, and, of course, got on one of the regular steam-boat trips. And he didn’t have much money. Someplace along the way, he lost his suitcase of clothes. The only thing he managed to keep, and to survive on his trip, was a book of poetry he liked, the letter of introduction to Edison, and literally four cents in his pocket. This was, of course, the way he arrived in New York. So what does he do? He tries to get temporary work in order to survive, and eventually meets Thomas Edison in New Jersey and gives him the letter of introduction.

Edison was impressed by this—Tesla was perhaps not quite so impressed with Edison as Edison was with Tesla because of the letter—and he says, “Tell me, Mr. Tesla, what are some of the things that you have done and what are you interested in?” So he told Edison about his ideas, in which he envisioned a new form of electricity, alternating current. Edison, of course, had been the principal proprietor in terms of building hardware—all DC: DC motors, DC generators, a lighting system, which, of course, didn’t care whether it was AC or DC; but having invented the lightbulb and a few other things—that is, the incandescent lamp—he saw in Tesla a man who was, to his idea, argumentative, but nonetheless brilliant. Tesla felt that he had no chance to be with Edison and was about to walk out, and Edison said, “No. We may not agree on some things, but I need all of the engineers, and good engineers, that I can get. Report at 7:00 AM in the morning for work. So he did.

Edison refuses to pay Tesla for his work

The first project that Tesla worked on, and the only one, apparently, that he worked on during this period of time, is one that Edison gave him: how to stop the locking of the process in DC motors. It was quite a problem at that time, and we’re talking of the period around 1884. Obviously, there’s been a great deal of change and progress since, but this was the beginning of progress, if you will. And he also promised Tesla that if he completed this project in time, he would give him a $50,000 bonus. Well, of course Tesla went to work; he wanted to establish his own laboratory, and, of course, he couldn’t do it without money. So he completed the work in proper time: everything was according to what Edison wanted, so he asked Edison for the bonus. Edison sort of laughed, and says, “Bonus?” He says, “You don’t understand the American sense of humor.” And Tesla looked at him and says, “No, I don’t,” and walked out the door. And went back to work digging ditches quite literally. He had to survive, and, of course, he had no resources at that point.

While he was digging ditches, of course the word got around New York that here was a brilliant man digging ditches who had great deal of capability in the electrical field. The first person that contacted him was the then head of an owner of the telegraph company in New York. And he approached Tesla and says, “Mr. Tesla, I’d like to have you to go to work for me. I’ve heard about your ideas for AC motors and generators. How much money would it take to establish a laboratory?” And Tesla thought for a moment and says, “Well, I think I could establish a working laboratory and go to work for about $35,000.” This man, being the president of the telegraph company at the time, wrote him a check on the spot for $35,000—or so goes the history that is recorded—and says, “Go to work.” So, he got himself a building and started building his laboratory. He built some of the earliest motors and generators.

Westinghouse meets Tesla

At that time when he arrived in the year 1884 was the year that the Institute of Electrical Engineers was founded in New York City. Of course, it persists to this day, and is now known as the Electrical and Electronic Engineering today, but at that time was the Institute of Electrical Engineers. Tesla became a fixture there, in that he gave many lectures. And at one of them, he demonstrated his AC system of AC power generators, the lighting, and so forth—a very impressive demonstration. And in the audience, unknown to him at the time, was a man known as George Westinghouse, of Westinghouse Air Brake Company, Westinghouse Rail Car Company, a man who already had a lot of money and was very successful in business. Westinghouse liked what he heard. He says to Tesla after the lecture was over, “Would you join me for dinner at the Waldorf?” And he said, “Of course.”

He discussed the history; he discussed the possible future for Tesla. Tesla at this point already had 20 patents assigned for AC power, AC theory, and the whole nine yards of AC equipment. Issued patents. And he says, “How much do you want for all 20 patents if you assign them to me? What kind of money is involved?” Well, I’m sure they negotiated for a period of time, but they finally worked out a deal, which history says Westinghouse gave him a check outright for assignment of all of his patents to the Westinghouse Company for one million dollars cash. This was in approximately 1887—a lot of money in those days. “Oh, yes, and we’ll give you a royalty: one dollar per horsepower for every AC motor and generator that will be built.” Well, Tesla was very much in business over that, and of course, his laboratory expanded and he continued his work.

First hydroelectric power plant Niagara Falls

Well, in 1888-89, there was a commission appointed out of England to see who would build the first hydroelectric power station in the United States. And all during this period of time there was a great deal of animosity between Tesla and Edison. Edison never lost a chance to attempt to prove that Tesla’s AC system was really very dangerous. Of course, Edison wanted to continue using DC power and generating DC’s equipment, hardware, and keep the whole DC system going. Tesla won the contest to build the first hydroelectric power system at Niagara Falls, which was completed about 1891—AC power, of course. And because of the nature of AC, you can use transformers; you cannot with DC, obviously to those who understand electricity, transformers and the whole nine yards of this. You can use a transformer, step up the voltage, and transfer the power via high-voltage and lower current over very great distances. The first city in the country that got power from the new Niagara power plant was, of course, the city of Buffalo, 35 miles away. Well, that was a great accomplishment in those days. We don’t think anything of that today, but this was the beginning of progress.

Columbian Exposition powered by Westinghouse-Tesla system

Tesla was busy doing many other things, and in his history he actually had 400 patents issued to him. And this information is available out of the Belgrade Museum today. He was also involved in other things besides the AC power. He became involved with the Columbian Exposition in Chicago (1893). He supplied the power, generating all the power for the exposition, and photos were taken of the Westinghouse-Tesla system, which I have, believe it or not—slides taken in 1892. A little bit foggy, but they are of interest to show the history of that exposition. In fact, they had a great exhibit there of Tesla and Westinghouse. And General Electric, which, of course, was backing a certain man by the name of Edison, also had an exhibit.

Radio-controlled boat (first unmanned vehicle)

In 1893, Tesla exhibited and tested and shared publicly a radio-controlled model boat. Now, this is the use of a radio system before the turn of the 20th century. In 1898 he again demonstrated it at one of the big stadiums in New York, which did get flooded with water, and he put a boat basin in there, and he demonstrated he could control the boat by radio in this boat basin in New York City, in one of the large stadiums, which has since been torn down.

Wireless electrical transmission in Colorado Springs (1899)

1899 he goes to Colorado Springs to do his research—just general, pure research. He wanted an area totally away from the city, in the boonies, if you will, and it was very much in the boonies. And he took power, of course, from the local power generating system, which was in Colorado Springs. He built this huge Tesla coil, and he wanted to demonstrate and prove conclusively that power could be transmitted a great distance without wires, without any visible means of transmission. History says, and he proved, that he could do this and light lightbulbs 26 miles away from ground-zero. But in the process of his tests, and building this gigantic Tesla coil and associated apparatus, he quite literally burned out the power station in Colorado Springs. He apologized over this, and he went down and personally helped rebuild it.

Communication with extraterrestrials

He also claimed that he had communications with somebody from off-planet. Well, this, of course, made great press. Whether or not anybody believed him at the time—which is hard to [imagine] that anybody would believe him in those days because of the very materialistic views then prevalent. But nonetheless, it made press.

He closed up the operations at Colorado Springs, came back to Long Island, and of course, one of the people backing him at that time was J.P. Morgan. Morgan became, at an early time, quite interested in Tesla. And Tesla said, “I can demonstrate radio for you. We could do something commercial with it.” Of course, J.P. Morgan, being a financier, was very interested in the prospects of making vast amounts of money over this, and he authorized the building of the Warden Cliff Tower on Long Island in 1901.

Marconi is the first to transmit a radio signal across Atlantic

At that point, there was a race on to see who could first transmit a radio signal across the Atlantic, from the United States or [Newfoundland]. Actually, [Newfoundland] was the point that was chosen for the receiving end, and the transmitting end was to be in England—or either way, whichever went first. The man who won the contest at that point was a man by the name of Marconi—Guglielmo Marconi, and Italian, who was a friend of Tesla’s and had visited Tesla in his laboratories in New York. And at that time Tesla was very open with his files and any of his technical information—“Oh, it’s in such-and-such file; let’s go take a look.”

Marconi did, and whether he made notes or took some of the files history does not record. But he went back to Italy and then later to England, became involved in this contest, and transmitted some Morse code signals across the Atlantic received in [Newfoundland] and he won the international prize. Tesla was intending to win it but did not. And, of course, Mr. Tesla’s backer, Mr. J.P. Morgan, was perhaps a little disappointed.

J.P. Morgan suppresses free electrical energy

Then Mr. Tesla goes to Mr. Morgan and says, “Mr. Morgan, what I really want to do with the Warden Cliff Tower is demonstrate the feasibility not only of radio and television transmission,” which was why it was built in the first place (or as he called it at the time, transmitting sound and pictures through space, what we now call television and radio); “what I really want to do with this tower is to prove that you can transmit power through space and people can receive this power for free.” Tesla was a visionary and he really wanted to do something for the people of Earth, if you will, and he didn’t care about the finances of what would be a vast power network at a later date. But J.P. Morgan looked at him and says, “Mr. Tesla, do you mean to tell me that somebody could put a rod of wire up in the air, and another one in the ground, and pick up all the power they want, and I can’t put a meter on it? I will let you know when I’m ready, Mr. Tesla.” He was very polite, but he obviously let Tesla know that he wasn’t backing that idea.

Well, the Warden Cliff Tower was abandoned, and eventually was transferred to, I believe, the Waldorf Astoria Hotel system, and the backers for the hotel, in payment of some debts, because at that point on, Tesla was in dire need of funds because J.P. Morgan, in his operations, attempted to take over the Westinghouse Air Brake Company and all of Westinghouse’s holdings by backing him into a corner financially. J.P. Morgan was an expert at this sort of thing.

Tesla helps save Westinghouse from J.P. Morgan

The way it was saved, and Westinghouse retained control, was because of the fact that he went to Tesla and says to Tesla, “What am I going to do?” Westinghouse and Tesla were great friends. I do not know exactly what year this occurred. But he said to him, he said, “I owe you all this money; I haven’t been able to pay it because of the financial problems I’m in.” [He was] trying to keep the rail company going, and trying to keep the dining car company going and all of this, and the whole air brake company, which, of course, Westinghouse air brakes were well known on trains and still are to this day. “What am I going to do?” Tesla looks at him and he says, “Mr. Westinghouse, would you give me those agreements we signed? I would like to look at them.” And he said, “What do you want to look at them for?” And he says, “Please just get them out of the file. Let me look at them.” So, he hands them to Tesla. Tesla looks at them and reads them; tears them in half. Westinghouse says, “Mr. Tesla, what are you doing?” And he says, “You don’t owe me anything. He says, “But I owe you all this money? What are you going to do?” He says, “Mr. Westinghouse, George, you held out your hand when everybody else turned his back. You do not owe me anything.” That saved his company. He was able to pay off his debts and keep J.P. Morgan from taking over.

Tesla meets Roosevelt and works for the Navy during WWI

During this period prior to World War I, of course, Tesla kept working as best as he could. He had a business manager who tried to get his patents sold, if you will, to make some profits. He managed to hang on during this period of time. [UI] World War I, he had, of course, gone to work—which not many people know—for the Marconi Company, the one that was established in the United States. In 1917, Marconi Company West, U.S. West, [was] dissolved by the U.S. government because they felt that it was going to be a hotbed of spies and saboteurs, having this Italian connection. Of course, Italy was at that time on the side of Germany and we were fighting both of them. Tesla, of course, was without employment at the time, and that was when the undersecretary of the Navy (Franklin Roosevelt) approached Tesla and says, “I would like to have you do some government work for the war.” And he said, “Of course.”

Radio Corporation of America (1919)

So he worked for a period of time, about two years, and when the war was over, there was a commission that met, and decided that we needed a new electronics [UI]. They wanted to combine the efforts of all of these companies, including Marconi, and establish a new organization, and all of the patents that had been issued to the various companies would be put in a pool and given to this new company. It became—well known today, of course—it became the Radio Corporation of America, which was established in 1919. And Tesla and most of the people that worked for Marconi were taken on board that company. Very few people know that Tesla worked for RCA from 1919 until 1939. This was one of the little things he did in the background. He was the engineer, then the chief engineer, and later on, in the period between 1935 and 1939, when he was allegedly such a recluse living in the little room in the Hotel New Yorker, it was actually the busiest period of his life in 1931 to 1939, and on into 1941. He was not only the chief engineer, but eventually the director of engineering and research worldwide for RCA. And they held a big retirement party for him in 1939 at Cherry Hill, New Jersey. I’ve never been able to locate any of the monthly bulletins which RCA put out for many, many years, but I understand there was one showing pictures of him at the retirement party.

People since have tried to trace the history of Tesla in RCA and they can’t find it. The paychecks that were issued to him were not issued to him under the name of Nicola Tesla. They were issued to him under the name of Nicola Turbo, because Turbo was a nephew, and he decided to use that, for whatever reasons, as his official name on the records at RCA. And at some later date, all of the records were destroyed—whether this was accidental or deliberate nobody is quite sure.

The first electric car ran on free energy (1931)

But during this period he was working on many projects. He decided to go back into, shall we say, the free energy business. In 1931, he took a Pierce Arrow automobile, ripped out the standard engine, put in a 75 horsepower electric motor. And they had a little black box—this free-energy device, if you will, derived from the work he had done in the period around the turn of the century, and of which Mr. J.P. Morgan wanted no part. [He] built this black box, converted the car to an electric motor, and had this place in the car on the dashboard, according to those who saw it, where he put in this black box and plugged it in and then turned it on, and it provided the power for this 75-horse electric motor. And he drove the Pierce Arrow all over New York City, and eventually all over New York State, without any gasoline, without any visible source of power except what he picked up. This part was documented much later by some Japanese, in a video which was done many, many years later, and they said, “Tesla did it better than any of us and nobody knows how he did it.” And that, apparently, was a secret that died with him.

Tesla sells particle-beam weapon to Russia (1935)

He also developed a particle-beam weapon system, which he attempted to sell to the U.S. government. At first they were interested, then turned it down; this was in the 1935-36 period, while he was working on Project Invisibility. They turned it down, the Canadians turned it down, the British government turned it down, but believe it or not, the Russian government bought it, and snapped it up for $25,000 cash. Can you imagine, in view of what the financial structure is today, him selling a working model on a year’s consultancy for a particle-beam weapon system to the Russians or anybody for $25,000 cash? He was very hard-up for money at that time. And eventually, his own government gave him a stipend, which kept him alive, so to speak, during that period of time after his paycheck was no longer available from RCA.

Many different projects

But in fact, he was not a recluse. Of course, he knew Franklin Delano Roosevelt from some years prior, that is, World War I, and when he was meeting with Roosevelt in 1933, he told Roosevelt some of the things he had done and what he was working on. And because of this, and the fact that he had a perfect track record and already had many patents to his name, Roosevelt appointed him the director of Project Invisibility. Now, he was working here at this period of time on Project Invisibility, developing the particle-beam weapon system, free energy for a car, and who knows what else? Because he had a laboratory—actually two laboratories—in New York City in the twin towers of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. Not well known to most people. This was found out, shall we say, after he was dead, and many, many years later, doing historical research of his life and so forth. Preston Nichols got into this, and part of the information came from Preston, due to the Waldorf Astoria Hotel Association saying, “We got all this equipment here: we don’t know what it is or what to do with it.” They knew Preston was heavily involved in surplus equipment, and they went over to look at it and saw it and he realized whose equipment it was, and he acquired it for a song.

He also allegedly had a secret laboratory in New Jersey. I have papers in my file which allude to this. And, of course, he also was working at this time for the Institute for Advanced Study. At a later date, when I was doing historical research (as Al Bielek) into the life of Tesla and the fact that he worked at the Institute, the curator there, I asked him, “Do you have a file on Tesla?” And he says, “Well, not really.” And he says, “No one who didn’t work here and [didn’t] receive a paycheck from the Institute did we have a file on.” But he went and dug in his files, and he said, “We do have a folder on him,” on Nicola Tesla, and he showed it to me. It was a telegram sent to the Institute from New York saying that Nicola Tesla had died on the seventh of January, 1943, and announcing the plans for his funeral. This was the only thing they had in the file, and it’s interesting that they had that. They made it quite clear to me: “Many people come and go in the Institute, or are involved in various projects that the Institute is funding, and are there as consultants. If they’re not on staff, we don’t keep a file.”

Friendship with Robert Underwood Johnson and Katherine Johnson

But back to the period of time when Tesla was involved with this project. It was because of these things [that] he had an incredible and impeccible reputation. And all during this time, of course, in fact, through his entire life, he never married. We get to the more personal side of Tesla. In the early period when he was in the United States, a period around 1884 to 1890, one of the people he met was the publisher of The Century Magazine (Robert Underwood Johnson), very well known at that time. And the man was married and had a wife (Katherine McMahon Johnson). And Tesla was introduced to his wife and so forth and immediately, shall we say, the sparks flew. And there was this attraction. This kind of thing, of course, you cannot explain appropriately, except that it’s a feeling which exists between two people which is like a magnetic pull and nobody understands why it’s there. And there’s this attraction, mutually between the two of them. Well, Tesla was an absolute gentleman. He refused to make any kind of a pass or overture to his wife, the man who published Century Magazine, and she, of course, and as women in those days were far more demure, she just didn’t do anything except be totally polite to Mr. Tesla. They met many times because there was a lot of correspondence and a lot of reporting being done by the head of Century Magazine on some of Tesla’s work. But he never married. That was the only woman he was ever known to have been interested in in his entire life, and eventually she faded out of his life. So, the rest of his life, it’s not known that he ever had any female relationships; he was totally devoted to his work.

In speaking of Tesla and his lifetime, there is a lot of research that’s been done about his life after he died. There were, perhaps, not that many people during his lifetime who were concerned with what he was doing other than those who were directly connected. This particular book, written, of course, after he had passed on, by Margaret Cheney—Tesla: Man Out Of Time—is most interesting. Many books have been written about Tesla, but at least on the cover it has a picture of Tesla as he appeared in his later years. There are many pictures extant of Tesla from the time he was a young man until he was in the U.S., and, of course, after he was in the U.S. he changed his appearance quite a bit. He wanted to give the scientific or professorial look so he grew a moustache. His hair darkened, and the usual pictures of Tesla, though perhaps younger than this one, show him in a very similar way, in a very similar outline. The group that had the best collection of pictures was a now-defunct Tesla Society at Colorado Springs, Colorado. They went belly-up a few years ago. They had a great collection of pictures of Tesla; I never did get all of them. And one of them showed him as a very young man in which he was an extremely good-looking person. It’s surprising, in many ways, that he never married and that he never had any close relationships. Many tales have been told about him, and he was totally devoted to his work; apparently he bypassed everything else.

And I’ll go back now to the later part of the life of Tesla. One of the people whom I met when he was still alive, namely Mr. Ralph Bergstresser; he was the principal technician for many years for Mr. Tesla. And he told me many interesting anecdotes, many interesting stories. Tesla, of course, was known to use, to have a room he lived in, if that’s the proper term, at the Hotel New Yorker. It was not a very large room, not very large quarters. But he also had for many years an original laboratory in New York City, back around the turn of the century and later, which was burned out with the fire—he lost most of his equipment. But later on he had two laboratories in the towers of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. And he had some facilities there, which he used for many years. And he also had a facility in New Jersey, and, of course, during the period of the time which we’re discussing, the Philadelphia Experiment, he had a secret lab someplace in New Jersey, as well as his occasional and not regular visits to the Institute for Advanced Study. While he was not only the consultant but the director of the project, he had other things going on, so he was getting around quite a bit. Tesla was a very energetic man, very much devoted to his research, all during the period right up to the time of his death.

Bergstresser knew a great deal about Tesla, and he told me some stories about the electronic equipment he had. Tesla, of course, who did work for RCA Corporation, from 1919, at the time of its inception, until just before, a few years before Tesla’s death. From 1935 to 1939, he was, of course, the director of engineering and research worldwide for RCA, and he had a retirement party at Cherry Hill, New Jersey in 1939. So, that was one of the reasons why he didn’t show up at the Institute that often. After 1939 he had a lot more free time, because I’m sure his duties at the RCA Corporation in Cherry Hill, New Jersey, where I believe he worked most of the time, were very demanding. (1:02:48)

Al Bielek: Complete Video Autobiography (1)

This video autobiography of Alfred Bielek was filmed in Castle Rock, Colorado. It was intended to be a comprehensive life history videotaped for six hours over three days.

This autobiography is presented as it is in the hope that those who view this record may comprehend the lengths to which the secret government, comprising both human and extraterrestrial entities, have gone to cover their tracks for over half a century—rewriting history and burying the truth. Many who attempted to expose this vast conspiracy have suffered the loss of family and careers—even their lives.

It is my sincere wish and desire that this record, incomplete as it is, will awaken the viewer to the greatest coverup and orchestrated lies in human history. Time travel is real. Extraterrestrials are real. Technology presented to us as the science fiction is real here and now.

Enjoy and may your journey through my history be enlightening.
April 17, 2000 A.D.

Part 1 Early Life and Education

Hello. My name is Al Bielek. My commonly known name—official name—is Alfred Bielek. That is my current name, and according to my birth certificate, I was born on 31 March, 1927, making me 73 years old.

That is not my entire history. Currently I am a retired electronic engineer. I have done a great deal of research on things like UFOs, history both ancient and modern. I have background in electronic engineering. And, of course, and some years in the past I became interested in the Philadelphia Experiment.

My actual birth and my actual history is quite a bit different. I was born on the fourth of August, 1916, as Edward Cameron, son of Alexander Duncan Cameron Sr., my father, who was born in 1891. There’s a long and suppressed history here. I’ll go into the complete history of myself as it actually occurred, and then eventually get into Al Bielek, as everyone has known me for many years, including myself, as Al Bielek, and it was only in recent years, in 1988, I started to recover, and I lost history, I lost memories, if you will, of the many, many government projects I have been in—both as Al Bielek and as Edward Cameron.

Let’s start at the beginning. I was born Edward Cameron 4 August 1916 in Bayshore, Long Island. My father was a Navy man, Alexander Duncan Cameron Sr., and he was born in 1891. Some of the history is perhaps lost and obscure. We don’t have much of a real history of father, other than we know he was born in 1891. And I do have a copy of his birth certificate: strangely enough it was available from the [UI] in Bayshore, Long Island.

His history as to schooling and all this, little is known. We do know that he went to Loyola High School in Brooklyn, graduated from high school, and joined the Navy some time prior to WWI. And he remained in the Navy until the end of December—approximately December 30 of 1929—when he retired with a pension and a disability. Now I will not get that much into his history at this point, but that was my father.

My mother was a common-law-marriage woman, and as I found out much later, a German woman. What she was doing as a young girl in the United States I don’t know. A great deal of history has been lost, and we can only surmise part of it and fill in.

Now my father was a Navy man, and Navy men are not exactly known for their scruples in terms of their women friends. My father had a common-law wife in Bayshore, Long Island, that was my mother; he had another one up in Connecticut, because he did travel between the home, which was on Long Island, and the Navy base in Connecticut, and he had another female up there, who was the mother of my brother, Duncan. He was born about eight months later, and his history is a little bit obscure also.

Duncan and I actually grew up together. But the reason why that occurred, that we did get together and grew up together, was because in 1917 the United States entered the war—World War I. Father was in the Navy, of course, and he was called to sea-duty. He abandoned his two common-law wives and, of course, went to sea. We, as the two sons, I being the first-born, Duncan the second, were raised by our aunt, Auntie Arnold, whose maiden name was Cameron, in the big house in Long Island. It was a 23-room mansion, built in 1905-1906, and is connected with the Arnold Constable family fortune. The family was well heeled,1 had a great deal of money because of the Arnold Constable Store.2

1. The heels of their shoes were not worn low from walking, as they owned carriages.

2. Arnold Constable & Company (1825-1975): At the company’s peak, its flagship “Palace of Trade” on Broadway in Manhattan was the store which took the most ‘carriage trade’ in New York, serving the wives of Grover Cleveland, Andrew Carnegie, Thomas Edison, J.P. Morgan, John D. Rockefeller and Cornelius Vanderbilt. In 1897 the company was the fifth-largest owner of real estate in in New York City.

And the history of that family and that group, which goes back to 1855, when the store was first founded. An Englishman by the name of Arnold came over from England, founded a store, and brought in some years later a partner by the name of Constable. So it became known as the Arnold Constable Store, and they were all over New York.

That’s a little bit of the background. There is not too much known about that history. The Arnold Constable Store Company is no longer a business: they folded approximately in 1965, under reasons which were obscure. The historians in New York in the historical society that I contacted said there was not a financial problem so far as I know: they just decided to close up operations. And nothing more is known than that. They had a very long history of operating over 100 years. But they had the money to build a very palacial home in Long Island, in West Islip. It is still standing. I do have photos of it, and it is still a very large and outstanding home. It is now a place which is historically marked by the town of West Islip, with a plaque in the lobby. I’ve been there more than once.

We were raised by Auntie Arnold. Occasionally we would see father, typically once a year around Christmas, and he would take us around the city and various places, and, of course, treat us to what kids are normally treated to. We went through the grade schools, went through high school, graduated two years early from high school, actually in 1932. We were considered rather brilliant students at that time.

Father in the meantime had retired from the Navy in 1929; after that, we saw a great deal of him. He never worked as a person for another company or a job as such. And he had money, and in his retirement he used to build racing sloops. And he entered the Long Island Regattas every year—won quite a few trophies. He’d get tired of a particular boat; he would sell it and go build another. They were hand-built in a boat yard which still exists in Long Island. I had the occasion to go by there and see it in looking up the history of the family after I became aware of who I really was, which means in 1989 onward. My awareness fell back into place, you might say, in 1988, under circumstances I’ll go into later.

But in the early history, father built these sloops, would disappear for a period of time, traveled a great deal, and even as such we didn’t see him all that often. We finished our high school, and father insisted that we get a good education. And certainly the money was there, and the family, and the prestige of the family was such that I was able to enter Princeton University. My brother, Duncan, for whatever reason, decided to go to the University of Edinburgh—Edinburgh, Scotland—and he went his entire period of education there.

We both entered in 1933—he in Edinburgh and myself at Princeton. I took a bachelor’s in degree physics in 1936 out of Princeton, a master’s degree in 1937. And of course, during that period of time I met Dr. John von Neumann. Von Neumann, of course, was a professor of mathematics: he taught in the school, in the graduate school primarily. But for reasons unknown to me then, he took a great interest in me.

I might digress a bit and go into the history of Princeton. Princeton University is one of the presitigious elite schools of the United States, and of course, it’s a very old school: it’s the second-oldest in the United States. The oldest and original school in the United States, of course, is Harvard; I wound up going there later. But Princeton, of course, a very long-known elite school; a great deal of money has been endowed to it by various trust funds. And all of their building, all of their artwork—there’s a great deal of original art in the various graduate school buildings, the study halls, the libraries, etc., which I did wander around at a later date, after, of course, going through my schooling. And it’s all there. It’s a very prestigious school. And, of course, the type of people who go there are, shall we say, the cream of the society in terms of what one usually considers the people who come from monied families, who have a position, and this sort of thing. It was not a school— pardon the expression, it was not a school for commoners. Not that I have anything against commoners, because I’ve long since learned from Al Bielek that there’s a different side of life than one learned as, shall we say, Edward Cameron.

The school was a very interesting school. I was in one of the fraternities. I’ve long since forgotten, and I’ve tried to research this, and I can’t find much out to this day. But I continued on, I finished my school there, went to graduate school. And von Neumann, during this period of time, kept saying to me, if I’m going to go for a PhD, which, of course, I did, that I should go to Harvard. That it was a better school in those days, and perhaps it was; and still has, of course, the great prestige of its past. But eventually, in 1937, I transferred to Harvard in order to do my graduate work for a PhD in physics, which I continued and finished the work in the summer of 1939.

During this period of time, I had almost no contact with Duncan. He didn’t come home: he stayed over in Scotland. And perhaps there was a reason, because the Cameron family has a long history, which goes back into Scotland. If you trace it historically in the Cameron clans, of course, they originated in Scotland, and there’s a great deal of history involving Scotland for the background of our family. This is another subject I won’t go into now. (See Montauk and Occultism)

But I finished my schooling in 1939 in the summer; I took my PhD, and all of the usual things that go with the graduation. Duncan did the same. Father decided at this time that it was time I met my mother again—my natural mother. And we had to go over to Europe in order to pick up Duncan anyway, so father picks me up and we go to Scotland, Duncan becomes part of the entourage, and we go to Germany—to Königsberg—to meet my natural mother. I hadn’t seen her, of course, in many, many years—very many years. There she was when we got to the place, living in the family castle, if you will, overlooking the river right outside of Konigsberg. I still remember this. And of course, she was monied in her own way. She was happy to see us; they had servants, and all that sort of thing.

We left there and returned to the United States—it was a short and a brief trip—on the first of September, 1939. We went back in the states. And, of course, the first of September, 1939, was when hostilities broke out in Europe, over World War II. Konigsberg today is part of Russia (Kaliningrad). It was part of eastern Germany, which was captured by Russia as part of the end-of-the-war divisions of Europe. And even after East Germany went back to become a part of unified Germany, Kaliningrad remained as part of Russia, and is still. All of the castles there were no longer under private ownership. That was ended when Russia took over, and they are now part of the state system, and, for the most part, they are museums. There’s no private living in any of those in that section of Russia. There’s another long story, I will not go into it, as to what happened to Mother. Part of this, in terms of her, is still current: she is still alive today, believe it or not. She is actually 100 years old, and will be 101 this summer. Her birth date was June 30. But at that time she was still a relatively young woman.


Edward and Duncan Cameron enlist in the Navy

And when we returned to the United States, of course, Father said to us, Duncan and myself, “We want you to continue in the family tradition”—that is, in the Navy. And he had, of course, (going into his background, which I will) many connections. He had already set things up for us: had already, as we say, greased the skids, so if we would enlist in the Navy, there would be certain opportunities opened up for us. So, we enlisted in September of 1939 at the Naval Enlistment Station at 50 Church St., New York. We were given commissions as lieutenant JG (junior grade) because of our education. And, of course, this was all tied into what Father had already set up for us, which was to work on a spectific project. We were not informed in advance of what plans he had already made with certain groups in the military. And we finished our schooling. We then, of course— we went into a Navy school, which was what was typically called a “90-day-wonder” school at that time, for officers and officer candidates. We finished that, and we were then assigned to the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton, New Jersey.


Alexander Duncan Cameron Sr. smuggles scientists out of Germany

Now, I might go into a little bit further the background of Father. My information on Father was very scanty at that time. Of course, he was alive, and in the family, and we saw him a lot, and he made many trips to Europe. And we didn’t know what they were all about at that time. But we found out since, that is Duncan and myself, in research with some other people, he made many trips to Europe, and during the period from 1933 to 1941-42, he literally spirited nine different German scientists, mostly Jewish, out of Nazi Germany to the United States. He brought them over across the ocean on an ocean liner, buried in a cubicle, which typically the store—the company store, that is, our family history—they had to bring many goods in from Europe, and they were typically packed twelve-foot [UI] in a crate. Which was typical for handling at sea, you know, the crane dropped it in the hold of the ship and all this. They would build a special one up with living quarters, which included, of course, food and water, light, sanitary facilities such as they were. And this crate would be dropped in on the top of everything else, so it was on the top of the stack, as it were, in the hold. Whether or not the person got out during this trip I don’ t know.

It would arrive in Brooklyn, or in the New York Harbor as the case may be, be offloaded, and that person would be removed and would then go literally to our home. He’d be given a disguise, and after a period of time, he would sort of sink in and disappear into New York society.

These people were held in reserve; they were not used at all during that period of World War II until the war was over. And there were some rather interesting people involved in that, including one very prominent scientist, who we were able to track the history of, and he became later on a very prominent scientist in one of the later follow-on projects after World War II—which had nothing to do with the Philadelphia Experiment, I might add.

These people came over, they went through this whole business, and father was literally going into Germany—including after the war started and hostilities broke out, before the United States was involved directly in the war, and even one trip after the United States was involved. In retrospect, if you look at this, how did he have so much access to Germany, which was basically Nazi Germany during this entire period? And why was he able to spirit these people out who were well known scientists—they were beyond the engineering level: they were actually scientists, and most of them with PhDs—how was he able to get them out of Germany? This has been something of a mystery we’ve never been able to determine, except he had a great deal of connections, some type of clout, which enabled him to go into Nazi Germany and bring these people out.

Typically, for someone to be brought out of Germany in that period of time, if they wanted asylum in the United States, or any other part of the world, if they wanted to be brought out, there was a price to be paid. And the price typically was, during periods of peacetime, before Germany was involved directly in the war, it they wanted to be brought out it would cost them typically fifty percent of their assets to guarantee safe delivery into an environment where they’d be safe. After the war started, I understand that it was everything you were worth financially if you valued your life. Father probably collected a great deal of money over these various trips; nobody knows where it went. And when Father did finally die, he had a very small— In 1981, according to the official records, monies were inherited. He had a small trust fund by brother Duncan and his sister—a later Duncan than the one I am discussing from the period I am now talking about, namely, my early history as Edward Cameron.


World War II Begins

There was some dispute as to whether or not Father actually did die in 1981. That was later resolved only in very recent years. But at that time, when Father took us over to Europe in 1939, which was in August, and our brief stay and our return on September 1, things were a little bit hectic. And Europe, one could sense, was in something of a turmoil. People expected, because of the advent of Hitler and the rise to power in Germany, that something was going to happen in the way of a war. It did, of course, start in 1939 on September 1 because England, Winston Churchill, being the premier, declared war on Germany over the Polish corridor incident. And that, of course, began World War II.


The Institute for Advanced Study

The United States was not involved at this point. And we were enlisted in the Navy and went to Princeton, that is, to the Institute for Advanced Study, and I met Dr. John von Neumann, and from that point on, it became very interesting. Both Duncan and myself, having graduated with PhDs in physics, thought—actually it was a typical attitude, and still is—that we knew everything about everything. Now we knew all about physics, we knew all about science, and so forth and so on, so we joined the staff. We did not actually join the staff in the sense of being paid by the Institute. We were there as auxillaries assigned by the Navy to be both observers and participants in the ongoing Project Invisibility, which began in 1931. But what was interesting was the fact that John von Neumann had to sit us down in the class, quite literally just between Duncan, myself, and von Neumann, and tell us what the project what the project was all about. And not only tell us what the project was about, but what the mathematics were, what the physics background was and so forth, and in this period of time, which took over a month—not full-time, because he had other duties—but in this period of time he brought us up to speed and discussed various things, like the advanced mathematics at the time, rotating time fields, the physics of time, the physics of time fields, interlocking of various energetic systems, which we all know and understand—except the interpretation has been wrong on some of them—and it was well known at the Institute because of the fact that he had a long history of mathematics background, which von Neumann himself was involved in and other people there were involved in, which brought us to the point of almost saying, Why did we bother going to school? Well, of course, there was a good background; it was a good starting point. And from that point on, we learned the realities of modern physics, and speaking, of course, in terms of 1940, 1941, and what we were being groomed for.