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Source Location: http://groups.yahoo.com/group/pjrv/
Filetype: Archive. Topic: Remote Viewing. Blocked: by topic detail.
Archive Storage: www.firedocs.com/pjrv/ and http://www.dojopsi.info/pjrv/
Archivist: Palyne PJ Gaenir (PJRV, Palyne, Firedocs RV, TKR and the Dojo Psi.)



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pjrv : Messages : 2548-2581 of 4038
(http://groups.yahoo.com/group/pjrv/messages/2548?) 2006/07/01 00:05:01
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#2548

From: "pjgaenir" Date: Sun Mar 9, 2003 1:40 pm Subject: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers pjgaenir Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 Continuing, points on Pru's essay. By the way I want to mention that I'm addressing this out of respect for her; it was her wish, in the essay, that it provoke conversation. Given she has a role in the RV field, I think that's fair. -- PJ {"...and whether the session enters a communications channel like a fax machine, or a website or a copier. A channel wherein the session can be captured..."} I think this is one of the points that set a lot of people, including me, off on the 'gov't paranoia' angle prior to picking up some of the other points in the essay. I've never heard of a copy machine somehow being duplicatable by surveillance. I know how copy machines work and this sounds difficult short of installing some small additional wireless hardware into the machine itself. I certainly can't speak to whether or not TDS is being closely monitored by someone able to capture every form of communication. (This leads to the "black ops/gov't" assumption because those groups are the only ones with that ability, of course.) I remember that Farsight (when Pru was there at least) believed something along these lines too. Is it that "someone" (jaws theme) is secretly monitoring -- to such an excessive degree it becomes intrusive -- the comchannels of everyone in RV? Well, some people think so, but then a lot of people who ought to also be monitored if that were the case do not. Or is it just that only the people monitored are "important," and nobody else is important/cosmic/threatening enough to merit the attention? That kind of thinking is a little too close to the paranoid/messianic schizophrenic borderline for me, so I assume that is NOT it. It's always been my understanding that if someone were aware they were under surveillance, it was usually because the group doing it *wanted* them to know they were under surveillance. If the information were the important part, they wouldn't know -- this kind of tech and practice has so much history that it's a pro job by now. If their reaction were the important part, then they would know; alas, there's been more than a few guinea pigs in the gov't's sociological studies, I imagine. Then there's the third possibility: that if they know, it's only via RV, not via the group 'letting on' somehow. That the evidence and conclusion that one is being monitored is due dominantly to remote viewing results. The question is then the problem: Is it that RV without feedback is believed? This has to be the case. That doesn't mean that no feedback means it can't be right, of course! Any viewer with a tendency to be accurate on other things is going to trust at least the same general tendency to be right on things without feedback. Some would suggest that enough tasking to enough people getting the same response would certainly indicate an answer. Yet this brings up both RV questions and the same kind of 'quantum philosophical' questions we've covered earlier. 1. If most the sessions (esp. those with most incriminating info) are done by the same group, are we getting into intrapersonal similarities in (a) belief systems and (b) tasker intent and (c) group-mind that might be bringing about a general 'gestalt' of answer so to speak (a certain mode/mood in common)? Another way of putting the above three options is to say it this way: The viewer psychically knows what the target is. If there are certain individual or group beliefs, suspicions, interests, about that kind of target, it is likely that the resulting sessions will echo that. Not necessarily because they're objectively correct, but because that is an end-result some call telepathic overlay and I would call psychological overlay. 2. If most the sessions, even those by external people, are tasked by the same person or small group of people, are we then into (a) the possibly quantum issue of the tasker themself (as much as the task) affecting the session? and/or (b) the quite mundane issue of finding what you're looking for in most any packages of info? There is of course, one other option, probably the one some will consider most insulting, but any objective review has to cover it: 3. Is everybody aware of what tends to happen when you target something which DOES NOT EXIST? You get a lot of weird and often nonsensical stuff, and some psychological overlay if there's a viewer opinion or suspicion. Done only for a couple sessions, that's the result. But what if someone were to take those weird and nonsensical sessions, and assume that the target DID exist, and that the sessions had meaning just not yet understood, and then continued to task each point in those sessions, or additional taskings on the first questions (but this time, with suspicions in the head of the tasker)? If you just kept going down that same road "until it made sense", what would be the result? I don't have any answers. This post is merely theoretical, armchair conversation, based on Prudence's essay. I don't know anything about their situation so I can't guess the answer let alone think I know it. But as the only decent information I've been given is the essay itself, these are the thoughts that arise. PJ Reply | Forward

#2559

From: "Eva" Date: Sun Mar 9, 2003 3:23 pm Subject: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers k9caninek9 Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 Well I think first of all, if one is to task a mysterious thing, I thing one has to be really careful about it. One option is to first task with a yes/no type question. IF the answer is yes, then further explore it. If no, then you are barking up the wrong tree and you've just saved yourself a lot of useless barking. ANother option is to be sure tasking is always tied to a known phenomenon. If you have a supposed UFO photo that has mysterious light in it, you could task for the origin of the light. Viewers could get anything from a lamp post to a UFO. But since you have a photo of it, you can probably assume the light itself came from somewhere, even if it was from a guy sitting at a computer working in his graphics program! As for govt surveillance, IMO I think it's just a given. I'm sure they keep an eye on at least some of us. THey'd be stupid not to monitor any skilled viewers at least. How far it goes is anyone's guess, but I doubt there would be any practical way to stop it and I doubt that it's worth getting upset about by itself. IT seems easy to imagine fax, net or phone being accessed. Heck, that kind of technology has already been discussed openly. Copiers seem harder to imagine. I do remember seeing a thing on the history channel about how our guys installed a little camera in the copy machine at the soviet embassy. It was rigged to take a picture of each thing that was copied and we got a lot of good spy info from it. Seeing as how that was over 30 years ago, I woudln't be terribly surprised if govt guys were able to monitor emmissions of light or electromagnetic waves or whatever from a fax if they really wanted to. Although I don't know if they would really need to anyway. Most things that are copied either have already or will be shortly transmitted over a fax or the net or talked about on the phone. Covering the other modalities would probably be sufficient. They could probably create a program to do key word search so that man hours of listening could be saved and only the more interesting stuff attended to. -E -------------------------- Moderator's note: What if the "yes" answer to the "is this a real target" is just wrong? What if it is influenced by tasker opinion, tasker/group psychological overlays, etc.? Then even the trouble of 'asking if it's real' initially would not necessarily be a safeguard. I am not really in doubt or belief either one about gov't monitoring except that it seems like IF some portion of the gov't believed in RV enough to worry about it, it would be the logical thing to do. I'm just not sure that I'd take it personally or respond dramatically to it is all. I mean even if it's true... what can one do. If nothing, then.... so what. PJ Reply | Forward

#2563

From: richard braswell Date: Sun Mar 9, 2003 4:41 pm Subject: RV Block rvrichrb Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 Hi PJ and all, For all you paranoids who think you're being RVed/RIed by evildoers, I found this on the web (and it may have been posted at an RV site a while back), but apparently there IS a way to stop those pesky remote viewers from RVing you. It's called "Remote View Block" (akin to Sun Block) and they even take Visa and MasterCard. Get yours here. LOL. http://www.4spirit.com/webwarriors/main-pages/Right_SideBar/remote.htm Rich ----------------------- Moderator's note: It doesn't look like tinfoil, does it... ;-) -- PJ Reply | Forward

#2581

From: Karl Boyken Date: Mon Mar 10, 2003 8:46 am Subject: Re: RV Block kboyken Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 Thanks, Richard. I wonder whether they have different SPF (spiritual protection factor) RV blocks. Has anyone checked out their "Remote-View Training" page? They use only the "spiritual" kind of remote viewing, not the "spy" kind, and not even the "scary" kind. http://www.4spirit.com/webwarriors/main-pages/Right_SideBar/training.htm -- Karl Boyken kboyken... http://soli.inav.net/~kboyken/ We dance 'round in a ring and suppose, while the Secret sits in the middle and knows. --Robert Frost Reply | Forward

#2573

From: Timelord2029... Date: Mon Mar 10, 2003 1:43 am Subject: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers psitrooper24 Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 > Sharon wrote: > I think it is simply impossible for the govt. > to monitor us, for two reasons. > 1. We are all engaged in ESP---all the time--- > although most > of us don't recognize it. > 2. The govt is not that smart. Hi sharon, I agree the US Govt isnt smart :) However...we have to be carefull what exactly we think constitutes ..THE GOVERNMENT these days. It is all to easy to say the govnt did this the govnt did that but if iam honest to myself i cant really define what it is that constitutes a government in todays society. Its just to big and too complex to bring under one basket Just my thoughts :-; Peace, Tunde pjrv : Messages : 2562-2588 of 4038
(http://groups.yahoo.com/group/pjrv/messages/2562?) 2006/07/01 00:05:43
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#2562

From: "Sharon Webb" Date: Sun Mar 9, 2003 4:40 pm Subject: Re: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers sharwebb_30512 Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 Hi, I think it is simply impossible for the govt. to monitor us, for two reasons. 1. We are all engaged in ESP---all the time---although most of us don't recognize it. 2. The govt. is not that smart. BTW, FWIW, I scanned and questioned George W. Now, I'll admit that this may be just fantasy on my part, but some of the answers I got about the world situation were, at best, disturbing. Sharon sharwebb...et www.fractalus.com/sharon --------------------- Moderator's note: Well maybe they only monitor a few, lol. -- PJ Reply | Forward

#2580

From: "Elizabeth Hambrook" Date: Mon Mar 10, 2003 6:01 am Subject: Re: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers ozblueriver Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 > Sharon wrote: >>>>I think it is simply impossible for the govt. to monitor us, for > two reasons. 1. We are all engaged in ESP---all the time---although > most of us don't recognize it. 2. The govt. is not that smart.>>>>. Well there is just one thing that the Gov. is good at and that is being bad. When it comes to being bad they are really very good. Liz Reply | Forward

#2588

From: "Linda & John Garvey" Date: Mon Mar 10, 2003 9:45 am Subject: Re: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers linda_g7us Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 In general, I don't think it's wise to underestimate the abilities -- creative OR destructive, and all points between -- of people who don't appear to be real smart... be they involved in government, politics, business situations, our personal lives, or anything else. These kinds of people can turn out to be full of "surprises" as to what they can sometimes accomplish. Linda G "The distinction between past, present and future is only an illusion, even if a stubborn one." -- Albert Einstein -- --------------------------- Moderators note: Probably wise. Who was it that said something about the amazing power of stupid people in large groups. LOL. PJ pjrv : Messages : 2568-2592 of 4038
(http://groups.yahoo.com/group/pjrv/messages/2568?) 2006/07/01 00:06:36
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#2568

From: Richard Krankoski Date: Sun Mar 9, 2003 10:08 pm Subject: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers Rich_crv Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 > PJ wrote: > 3. Is everybody aware of what tends to happen when you target > something which DOES NOT EXIST? You get a lot of weird and often > nonsensical stuff, and some psychological overlay if there's a viewer > opinion or suspicion. Done only for a couple sessions, that's the > result. But what if someone were to take those weird and nonsensical > sessions, and assume that the target DID exist, and that the sessions > had meaning just not yet understood, and then continued to task each > point in those sessions, or additional taskings on the first > questions (but this time, with suspicions in the head of the > tasker)? If you just kept going down that same road "until it made > sense", what would be the result? An appearance on CoastToCoast. Rich ----------------------- Moderator's note: LOL! Now that was funny. Don't get me started again to compete with you. I'm still weak from the chicken thing. ;-) PJ Reply | Forward

#2585

From: Karl Boyken Date: Mon Mar 10, 2003 8:58 am Subject: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers kboyken Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 This sounds like a plot for a Philip K. Dick-type of novel! Karl >>PJ wrote: >>But what if someone were to take those weird and nonsensical >>sessions, and assume that the target DID exist, and that the sessions >>had meaning just not yet understood, and then continued to task each >>point in those sessions, or additional taskings on the first >>questions (but this time, with suspicions in the head of the >>tasker)? If you just kept going down that same road "until it made >>sense", what would be the result? Reply | Forward

#2589

From: mike reid Date: Mon Mar 10, 2003 9:55 am Subject: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers mikr46 Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 I agree Karl - It could be a novel for some. Or a diety for others Or a scarey monster for others- Or a perception that was the Truth! Mike --- Karl Boyken wrote: > This sounds like a plot for a Philip K. Dick-type of > novel! > > Karl -------------------- Moderator's note: Truth..... now there's a concept. I almost miss the simplicity of my childhood Baptist days. They believed in truth. YAY-AH! There is one way, it's their way, and everything else was not-truth, was EVIL. That at least made assigning motives, agendas and explanations to the cast of characters around you a lot easier. Figuring out truth in the RV field is hard enough -- let alone coming to such conclusions about non-feedbackable RV sessions. :-) PJ Reply | Forward

#2592

From: "Viv" Date: Mon Mar 10, 2003 12:23 pm Subject: Re: Gov't Surveillance of Viewers eclecticviv Offline Offline Send Email Send Email Invite to Yahoo! 360 Invite to Yahoo! 360 I think, Karl's idea, of a Philip K. Dick plot for a novel, is the way to go. Viv* On 10 Mar 2003 at 7:55, mike reid wrote: Karl Boyken wrote: This sounds like a plot for a Philip K. Dick-type of novel! Karl

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