US is Warned of China Cyber Spying

Throughout the history of China, spying against the U.S. has been a primary military and intelligence objective, and the people of China are actively involved. According to a recent BBC news report, an "influential Washington congressional panel" reports that China has been accessing "sensitive US databases."

Are the People of China Using the Internet to Spy?

According to the report, the panel warns that China is accessing sensitive information from US computer networks and that China is utilizing "cyber-warfare" capabilities against U.S. interests.
The allegations against China are that the Chinese are searching for U.S. secrets in government databases, but more disturbingly, they are also searching for industrial secrets within U.S. corporations as well. This issue speaks highly to the importance that U.S. industrial facilities should place on trade secrets and technological research, particular related to military and government contracts. The report strongly indicates that the Internet is now the venue of choice for Chinese espionage.

Are the Chinese Using Aliens and UFO Communities to Spy?

A common thread among all of my own research over the past few years within the dark alleys of UFOlogy is an underlying interest by the U.S. government in the field of UFOlogy only so far as the potential for espionage and spying is concerned. Alien technology is a topic that far too many grown men within the Paranormal research communities discuss with a straight face. But far more disturbing is a pattern where these researchers, all U.S. citizens and in some cases former Intelligence or Military officers, are interfacing closely with Chinese nationals in order to collaborate on fringe technology research. Case in point - High Frequency Gravity Waves.

This man is Robert Baker. We'll get to his bio in a second. But first we need to understand the concept of High Frequency Gravitational Waves. Assuming that most readers are not trained in Physics, the following definition should suffice. A "Gravitational Wave" is what Quantum physicists define as a fluctuation in space-time as the wave propagates through space. These are typically waves that are discussed in terms of star systems, and energies that stars give off which actually travel through planets. They can not be directly detected using any sort of instruments, but they have been detected indirectly in Physics - in particular in measurements related to planetary systems in space.

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Fuzzy Physics

As we've seen throughout the history of scientific principles that are poorly understood, both borderline con-artist scientists and counter-intelligence specialists step in. Examples of Einsteinian theories are usually tossed around, and lots of theoretical physics is used as basis to attract a great deal of funding. defines itself on its website as "a Company dedicated to the research, development, and manufacture of products involving the generation, detection, and application of High-Frequency Gravitational Waves or "HFGWs," utilizing patented, proprietary technology."

It was founded in 2000 by Robert Baker, and the organization now lists the following top collaborators:
  • R. Clive Woods - Senior Scientific Investigator
  • Eric Davis - Senior Scientific Investigator
  • Andrew Beckwith - Scientific Investigator
  • Gary V. Stephenson - Scientific Investigator
  • Fangyu Li - Senior Scientific Advisor, China
  • Zhenyun Fang - Senior Scientific Advisor, China
Dr. Baker lists on his CV, among other things:
  • 2-year active duty in the Air Force working on various classified aerospace projects.
  • On the U.S. Army's Academic Review Committee on Gravitational Research from 2001 to 2003.
  • Advisory Professor Chongqing University, China in 2004.
  • Project Manager or Principle Investigator on several projects for the U.S. Navy, NASA, and USAF during his years as Director of the Lockheed Astrodynamic Research Center.
Yes, this is the same individual who is now rubbing elbows with the Chinese in order to develop what many classify as a technologythat could provide tremendous military and diplomatic advantage (if it were real.)

As Baker works in kahoots with the Chinese to help develop what some are calling the next generation of communications technology that could virtually change the world, we are receiving reports that congressional committees warn that China is interested in uncovering technological and industrial U.S. secrets. Confused?

Well let's clear it up and pave the way for the next blog entry. The NIAC would not fund Baker's research. The AFOSR would not fund Baker's research. The NSF would not fund Baker's research. The Chinese, however, are throwing lots of money into HFGW research, and GravWave is there to sweep up those funds.

Guess who else is there?

I'll give you two clues.

The guy sitting near the head of the table in this photo is Dr. Hal Puthoff, who was also Co-Chair of the 2007 HFGW Workshop.

In the next photo, the guy sitting to Baker's left is our good friend Dr. Kit Green. Dr. Green, by the way, recently moved to China, with his wife, to pursue collaborative research with a Chinese University.

Think this isn't serious business? The following is a quote from a 2007 USA Today article on Chinese technology espionage:

Since 2001, the number of FBI investigations of suspected Chinese economic espionage cases increased 12%. "The basis for the whole program is money. People (in the USA) are looking to make a buck. China has money to spend," says Carlson.

China's technology-targeting differs from classic Cold War-era spying, which pitted American intelligence agents against their KGB counterparts. Along with using intelligence professionals, China seeks to capitalize on some of the thousands of Chinese and Chinese-American engineers, researchers, scientists and students who fill key positions in U.S. industry and academia, say current and former U.S. counterintelligence officials.

"This is not some 'yellow peril' witch hunt. … The counterintelligence environment in terms of China right now is just white-hot," says James Mulvenon, director of the Center for Intelligence Research and Analysis, a Washington, D.C., think tank that advises U.S. intelligence agencies.

If you still think this is about Aliens and UFOs, you're mistaken. This is much more serious.


Does the Government Spy On UFOlogists?

So you've picked up a new hobby, you're fascinated by UFOs and Alien abductions, and in the course of your research you start to wonder, Does the Government Spy on UFOlogists?

Answering the Question: Does the U.S. Spy on Ufologists?

There are very few names known within the mainstream world (people who have little-to-no interest in things like alien abductions and UFO sightings) like the famous Dr. Jacques Vallee.

Dr. Vallee is an astrophysicist and French astronomer who's fame skyrocketed when the classic film Close Encounters of the Third Kind was released in 1977 in which he worked as a scientific advisor to the film. He also has a Ph.D. in computer science from Northwestern, and lives and works in California. He was also heavily involved in Project Blue Book research researchers, and that background went a long way to developing his insight and expertise in the field. He has published numerous books on the subject matter, including the following examples (all highly recommended):

An Expert Answers The Question

Jacques Vallee, the one man who would likely have a great deal of insight to the question whether or not the government is monitoring UFO hobbyists and researchers, answered the question in the 1990s in his interview with Green Egg, an Occult magazine. In the interview, Vallee states:

Another aspect of your question is that for a long time the UFOlogists have been blind to the fact that the phenomenon can be manipulated. In particular it can be manipulated by the government, by various intelligence groups or by different cults with their own agenda. I published over ten years ago in Messengers of Deception my conclusion that many of the UFO organizations had been infiltrated. That book got me in a lot of trouble with my friends in the UFO community who refused to look at that particular problem.

Since then, of course, this observation has been vindicated. One government informant has even come forward to reveal that he, in fact, had been recruited to befriend various UFOlogists and to write psychological profiles of them. Every UFO organization is monitored by government informers.

Consider the quote above carefully as we move forward with our examination of communications with former Intelligence officers who were involved with UFOlogists and paranormal/parapsychology researchers through the years. If what Vallee reports is true, that one government informant admitted he'd been recruited to get to know and collaborate with UFOlogists, and generate psychological profiles on them, then the next question we must ask is...why?

Vallee provides us with a few more clues when he continues:

On the board of the National Investigation Committee on Aerial Phenomena, which was one of the major organizations in this country in the ’50s and ’60s, were three people who were among the founders of psychological warfare. They were people with strong ties to the government and intelligence community. I’m not saying it’s necessarily illegal or wrong, but it should be recognized.

Psychological warfare is a hot issue in every military conflict - and methods to confuse and conflict the mind of the enemy are always being developed and researched by U.S. intelligence agencies.

Vallee goes on to stress this fact by reminding us that the 1953 Robertson Panel even recommended that UFO organizations should be watched and infiltrated, and according to Vallee, they were and still are.

This is a critical concept for us to consider and keep in mind moving forward.


The Bored CIA Analyst

Ultimately, clues to answers regarding alien sightings and UFO alien experiences can be provided by what the government and the Air Force, in particular, actually knows regarding these events. Unfortunately, when we examine CIA involvement and the involvement of other government agences in the field of UFO alien sights from the 1970s through the 1980s, we discover the same old names that were listed by Bill Moore in his famous "Aviary" list of alleged government "insiders" and non-government stooges.

So then, how do we seperate the disinformation from the information? Is any of it information at all? For years, countless UFO investigators report that the majority of their involvement with these "insiders" involves a process where the alleged intelligence officer goes about extracting information from the researcher, not the other way around. According to my own recent experiences, this is most definitely the case. However, the question remains, why and when did this former CIA officer meet with Doty, a person who'd been causing trouble by creating fabricated UFO reports since the 1970s or earlier? The answer to why may lie in the earlier story surrounding this fascinating and brilliant mind and personality.



The U.S. Air Force, The C.I.A. and Aliens

What do aliens, ghosts, and the U.S. government have in common? Answer: People mistakenly assume that all three have more intelligence than they do.

In this post, we're going to go cover a phenomenon that many researchers often uncover after they've been involved in the field of the paranormal (be it ghosts, aliens, psychic abilities, or whatever) for over two or three years. The government is involved. Just not in the way that you may think.

Ever wonder why ex-military folks are always so interested in UFOs and aliens? I mean, take this guy for example:

This is former Air Force Sergeant Richard C. Doty. Served a short stint in Germany, got himself into some sort of hot water over there, got shipped back to the United States, and while serving in his reduced capacity at Kirtland Air Force base, was central in driving a guy named Bennewitz insane.

Who was Bennewitz? Just some guy who lived and worked near the base, and had developed an avid interest in UFOs. Bennewitz made the mistake of developing an electrical device that could pick up radio signals from the nearby air base where classified flights were taking place. In 1981, Bennewitz wrote a report called "Project Beta." Doty, at the time an Air Force staff member, descended upon Bennewitz and inflicted the worst known psychological warfare tactics upon a civilian in the Air Force's entire history. The saga ended with Bennewitz in a mental institution. As far as anyone will admit, Sergeant Rick Doty eventually retired without incident. Although word has it (depending on who you talk to) that he did not have the greatest reputation within the Air Force. With that said, one of his closest friends, Dr. Christopher "Kit" Green, reports that he was told by a number of high ranking intelligence officials that Rick Doty could be trusted. Confused yet? We've only gotten started.