In light of Mr. Obama’s kinda-maybe-sorta State of the Union address, February 22nd’s podcast at Red Ice Creations features Freeman of FreemanTV.com, who discusses the President’s esoteric similarity to the ancient Egyptian pharaoh Ankhenaton, the creator of the first monotheistic religion.
Freeman is ordinary folk and has extensive knowledge of occult symbolism without being overly complicated.
In part of Freeman’s interview, he mentions asteroids and how it’s important to the MIC/NASA and how it plays into “perpetual war”, HAARP and various control methods the elites use.
As researchers into the occult and the esoterica find out, Freemasonry, the Illuminists and all their associated officers have high positions in government and industry. NASA, being an MIC front, is no different.
Past associates of NASA, employees and former astronauts both, hold considerable sway in issues of policy and opinion. None has been more vocal in the way NASA has been heading in the past eight years the former astronaut Buzz Aldrin, the second man to walk on the Moon:
NASA’s performance since the Apollo programme has been “lacklustre” and the agency needs “serious reform or significant organisational overhaul,” Apollo astronaut Buzz Aldrin and colleagues say in a draft paper released on Monday.
The draft paper, posted to the National Space Society blog, outlines a plan to replace George W Bush’s 2004 Vision for Space Exploration, which called for returning astronauts to the Moon by 2020, with a plan that focuses on sending astronauts first to new targets, such as asteroids.
A shorter version of the report will be released formally in a few days and sent to President Obama’s administration for review, says Feng Hsu, the paper’s primary author and an engineer at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland.
The Apollo lunar programme of the 1960s and 70s was an “astonishing success”, the report says. But it goes on to argue that “post-Apollo NASA” became a “visionless jobs-providing enterprise that achieves little or nothing” in areas such as the development of reusable or affordable launch systems.
The space shuttle, which costs about $450 million per launch and requires a lot of maintenance, is one of a number of “wasteful projects with costly or unnecessarily complex and risky designs”, the report says.
The report says the agency’s downturn may have been inevitable, since Apollo had been a well-funded programme designed to beat the Soviet Union in the space race. “America’s space program was destined to lose direction soon after winning the space race,” the authors write. ( link )
After you read the entire article, read the actual paper on the National Space Society Blog .