75 of 83 people found the following review helpful
A Very Scary Read, September 17, 2008
This review is from: Mind Controlled Sex Slaves And The CIA (Paperback)
The admittedly beyond-controversial subjects of mind control and sexual slavery are dealt with surprisingly rationally in this new offering from Global Communications. It’s been said that paranoia can be entertaining, but perhaps that is still inadequate to describe this particular tome, which pushes past some barriers in ways that the reader may have trouble dealing with.
The book is called «Mind Controlled Sex Slaves and the CIA: A collection of essays and interviews about Project MONARCH.» Project Monarch is an outgrowth of the better known MK-ULTRA program of mind control experiments begun during the early years of the Cold War and first brought to public awareness in the congressional hearings conducted by Senator Frank Church in the mid-1970s. The stunned electorate learned about such things as CIA experiments that sought to discover whether LSD could be used to aid the interrogation process, the idea being that perhaps the anxiety of a «bad trip» could frighten even the most tight-lipped subject into submission. The agency claimed to have canceled the program many years before the Church Committee investigation.
The book’s introduction, written by well-known paranormal journalist Nick Redfern, provides an excellent history of what is publicly known about the CIA’s mind control experimentation, so any reader unfamiliar with the subject can get Redfern’s crash course and quickly be brought up to speed.
The real meat of the book, however, is the interviews conducted by journalist and author Tracy Twyman about Project MONARCH, which is said to be a super secret program to kidnap and «brainwash» children for use as sexual slaves, both to service the politically elite and for various kinds of espionage. For instance, Twyman interviews a «recovered» sex slave named Cathy O’Brien, who claims to have had sex with several different presidents down through the years, as well as with other prominent politicians. There is of course a natural sense of shock on the part of the reader, and the claims made at the very least conjure disturbing mental pictures and are extremely unpleasant to imagine. There is also the now familiar accusation–often made by conspiracy theorists of the more radical stripe–of pedophilia being rampant among the political elite. The alleged scenes of perversion are secretly filmed as well for the purposes of blackmail should the need ever arise.
Twyman also speaks to a housewife and mother named Noreen Gosch, whose son Johnny was kidnapped some twenty years ago while on his paper route in Des Moines, Iowa. Gosch is certain that her son was taken for use as a sexual slave, and her struggle to get law enforcement to follow up on the slave angle is heartrending as well as frightening. It seems there’s a pedophile under every rock among even the lower levels of government, with the police and even the newspapers somehow involved in a conspiracy to keep the truth covered up. Reading the details of Noreen’s story may make a believer out of even the most stalwart skeptic on the subject, though she does stray into some strange emotional territory.
Twyman interviews Ted Gunderson, a retired FBI agent who now works as a private investigator, and his comments are also replete with big names who participate in the overall Satanic conspiracy and who have even been photographed engaging in perverted sex acts with children. But the names and details are better left to the book and won’t be mentioned in this review.
Twyman’s concluding essay is very well written, updating some of the storylines begun in the earlier interviews and tying up some of the loose ends. Even as she was writing her conclusion in the early months of 2008, there were breaking stories about pedophilia rings that reached into the upper echelons of government in both Portugal and France. The continuing story of Project MONARCH and its international equivalents is currently a hot topic, Twyman says, but oh how we wish it wasn’t so.