The Stargate Chronicles:
Memoirs of a Psychic Spy,
by Joseph McMoneagle
From the Inside Flap of "The Stargate Chronicles: Memoirs
of a Psychic Spy", by Joseph McMoneagle:
Joseph McMoneagle is now known as the best Operational Remote Viewer in the history of the U.S. Army's Special Project—Stargate. He was the only Remote Viewer who worked one-on-one with the out-of-body pioneer Robert Monroe, and who has achieved intelligence collection results that have never been surpassed and rarely equaled. Among his achievements:
He described the interior of a top secret Soviet manufacturing plant and accurately predicted a new class of ship under construction—the previously unknown Typhoon Class submarine.
He sketched the location and described the thoughts and reactions of an American kidnap victim held by the Red Brigade in Northern Italy—U.S. Army General Dozier.
He accurately predicted when Skylab would leave orbit and where it would impact on the Earth's surface—eleven months prior to the actual event.
After conventional reconnaissance failed, he and others were able to locate a downed Soviet bomber that had been carrying nuclear materials.
He achieved these results using scientifically designed and tested double-blind protocols. And in the years since his retirement he has continued to demonstrate these abilities on camera for national television in three countries. Yet he is still confronted with what he calls the "giggle factor"—the automatic response of many, including some who know better—to ridicule anything connected with "psychic stuff." Surprisingly, it was always that way, even during his Army years.
Was it his largely unsuspected psychic ability that helped keep him alive in Vietnam, and aided in his invaluable contributions to the cold war effort, that made McMoneagle a first-class remote viewer? Were his abilities a natural gift, or taught? How much did he owe to his near-death experience in the 1970s? And why would he give up a safe and distinguished career as an advisor to the Commanding General of the U.S. Army Intelligence and Security Command to become Remote Viewer 001? This is his story.
Joseph McMoneagle was Remote Viewer 001 in the U.S. Army's previously classified Stargate program, and was awarded the Legion of Merit for his contribution to various intelligence operations. He and his work have been featured in Newsweek, Time, Reader's Digest, and on ABC's Nightline and CBS's 48 Hours, and on prime-time British and Japanese television.
McMoneagle is the author of Mind Trek: Exploring Consciousness, Time, and Space Through Remote Viewing (1993, 1997), The Ultimate Time Machine: A Remote Viewer's Perception of Time, and Predictions for the New Millennium (1998), and Remote Viewing Secrets: A Handbook (2000).
He lives with his wife and their many "fur children" near Charlottesville, Virginia.
"I've been accused of a lot of things in my life, but ducking an issue isn't one of them. I entered the Army in 1964 when it wasn't a popular thing to do. I did 20 years' service to my country as an Intelligence NCO and Officer, spent more than 12 continuous years overseas in some places most people wouldn't have volunteered to be in, doing things most wouldn't do. I did this at a time when many of my own countrymen, people I defended and supported, disliked what I was doing. When I was first exposed to the possibility of remote viewing as an intelligence threat, I took it very seriously because the evidence already extant 23 years ago was significantly compelling to demand attention."
"I have now spent 23 years of my life carefully studying remote viewing within research laboratories and applying it in hundreds of intelligence collection circumstances. I have visited other countries and met with remote viewers who are participants in both research and applications, in both civilian and military labs. And, whether you want to call it paranormal or not, I'm more convinced than ever that there is something going on that we should be very concerned about."
"...It is an inescapable fact that terrorist activities and the efforts of terrorists across the world have more than tripled in a little less than two decades. I've been dealing with it for 28 years and it's only getting worse."
"...I find it silly and irrelevant, stupid and ignorant, to continue to ignore a proven intelligence capability that might be used in our defense."