Saturday, September 23, 2017

David Wilcock Update: Personal and Global Attacks Become Lethal: Is the Disclosure War Reaching a Climax? [Part I]

(David WilcockUnprecedented solar emissions. Huge wildfires smoking out the US. Massive earthquakes. Three different monster hurricanes that steered perfectly into Houston, Florida and Puerto Rico.
Damages to the already fragile US economy could easily exceed 1 trillion dollars -- at a time when there is nothing left to restore it with.
Within the UFO / Seeking Truth community, we saw the tragic deaths of Jim Marrs and William Tompkins -- as well as the possible attempted murders of Graham Hancock and David Wilcock, as we will discuss in Part Two.

Related David Wilcock Update: Dark Alliance Mega-Attack Repelled... For Now

Source - Divine Cosmos

by David Wilcock, September 23rd, 2017

David's insider 'Paul' had everything he owned stolen from him, as well as serious death threats. Pete Peterson's house has now been emptied to the bare walls and his trailers, packed with priceless classified items, are under imminent threat.
A massive, coordinated online attack against Corey Goode, including the destruction of his business and the expected loss of his children, was intended to lead to a fake, staged 'suicide', made believable by his overall anticipated collapse.
This all occurred shortly after Ancient Aliens, a top History Channel show, featured Corey Goode and William Tompkins' Secret Space Program testimony in an episode entitled "The Majestic Twelve", which aired on July 7, 2017.
So much has happened since our last update a month ago that it is difficult to summarize everything. Are these events interconnected? The answer definitely appears to be yes.
Since I am still on vacation, we will break this up into two different parts in order to not create any further delays. We will start by "following the money."

Let's begin our investigation with a mental exercise.
Even if you have trouble with the idea of a Secret Space Program, or SSP, being real, let's just imagine for a minute that it actually is true. 
What would happen to our society if we were given absolute proof that the testimonies of the late William Tompkins and others such as Corey Goode, as presented in the "Majestic Twelve" episode of Ancient Aliens, were completely authentic?

The [MJ-12] episode also covers Project Horizon, and other secret space bases, structures on Mars dubbed "ancient builder race" by astronauts, NASA hacks that say the MJ-12 and the space programs they helped start existed, Roswell and other UFO cases. 

What if we discovered that countless trillions of dollars of our money, since as early as the 1950s, have been spent on developing vastly superior technology to anything we see today?
What if the scope, depth and sophistication of this build-out is vastly bigger than most of us could even imagine -- and indeed extends throughout our solar system?

Let's just say that the insiders are right... and these convenient, quick-sounding labels of words like "billion" and "trillion" have been used to obscure how much stuff could really be manufactured with this much money.
What if this money financed antigravity craft, massive bases on Mars, the Moon and other satellites in our solar system and beyond -- some of which comfortably house hundreds of thousands of employees?
What if the full release of this technology would instantly propel us into a world of everyday space travel and interaction with countless different races of humanlike ETs? 
What if the Cabal that planned and financed all of this was still clinging to power on earth, but was now threatened with complete exposure to the public?
And... what if an Alliance within the military, intelligence and governments themselves is threatening this Cabal with complete exposure if they do not surrender -- and agree to tell us the truth?
That's the world that some of us are living in -- right on the front lines. This "shadow World War III" may very well be reaching a stunning conclusion in the near future.

The SSP narrative is so far removed from conventional reality that it seems almost impossible to imagine something like this ever becoming common, public knowledge.
However, anyone who has studied UFO lore has heard that the US government acquired craft with interstellar travel capabilities ever since the Roswell Crash of 1947. 
Furthermore, it is considered common knowledge that these craft were "reverse engineered," leading to working models being built out of them with our own technology.
It is commonly accepted by most open-minded investigators that such exotic aircraft have been tested in bases such as 'Area 51,' and are occasionally seen in our skies.
If we could cruise around our solar system within a few years after Roswell, that means our military-industrial complex has had nearly 70 years to establish manned bases out there.
The amount of money that has gone missing is vastly, vastly greater than what it would cost to build a fleet of reverse-engineered, advanced spacecraft.

I was an angst-ridden 12-year-old when the news about the Packard Commission came out in February 1986. It only made me even more convinced that our world was run by an evil Cabal.
This disclosure was extremely embarrassing to the military-industrial complex, as it revealed they were vastly overpaying for simple items like toilet seats -- on a massive scale.
This revelation likely came from the same Alliance faction that had just started pushing the Iran-Contra scandal through a few months earlier, as of August 20th, 1985.
As I discuss in The Ascension Mysteries, Iran-Contra was very likely intended to end the Cabal -- as it revealed treasonous collaboration with terrorists and cocaine dealers at the Presidential level.
By typing in "military hundred dollar toilet seats" into a search engine, it came up right away:

Take a look at what we hear in the original article from the New York Times:
Disclosures about the Defense Department paying hundreds of dollars for a hammer and hundreds more for a toilet seat have infuriated President Reagan, who has called the reports a ''constant drumbeat of propaganda'' and not typical of the way the Government operates.
But that ''propaganda,'' the President apparently forgot or did not know, originated with a commission on governmental efficiency for which he has been full of praise, the Grace Commission.

Reagan and his administration -- many of the same people who became known as "Neocons" and are implicated in 9/11 -- did not at all like these revelations.
Reagan attempted to defend them by calling this "propaganda" and acting as if it made him angry, rather than being interested in understanding why this was happening.
In this next article from the LA Times on July 30, 1986, the reviewer makes a joke early along, only to reveal this is how the US military really worked:
You may have read in the paper the other day that a division of Litton Industries and two of its former executives are accused of defrauding the government out of $6.3 million on military contracts.
According to the U.S. attorney, the company "grossly inflated prices intentionally" on about 45 contracts from 1975 to 1984.
It makes you wonder if all our weapons aren't overpriced....

A handy book for any taxpayer is "The Pentagon Catalog" (Workman), which describes and shows diagrams of numerous pieces of military hardware that authors Christopher Cerf and Henry Beard describe as "ordinary products at extraordinary prices."
They claim that their firm, Pentagon Products, can supply any of these items to anyone at the prices our military paid for them, and they boast, "We will not be oversold."
Anyone who buys this paperback for $4.95 gets a $2,043 nut free.
The nut is glued to the inside of the back cover, in the upper right hand corner, and fits in a hole in the pages, so it goes through to the front.
This nut, which is described as "a plain round nut," was made by McDonnell Douglas for the Navy at $2,043 each.

But, as the book points out, wouldn't it be embarrassing if some big piece of equipment failed because of a spare part that cost only a few cents? We certainly don't want to risk our airplanes by fitting them with cheap nuts.
The book also lists a claw hammer sold by Gould Simulation Systems to the Navy for $435. In the picture it looks like the kind you can buy at any hardware store for $10.
Comparatively reasonable is McDonnell Douglas' price of only $37 for a screw. It appears in every respect to be an ordinary screw, but the book points out:
"The fact is, a screw this expensive simply cannot get lost! How many times have you had a screw roll off your worktable and disappear, then just casually reached for another one because the missing fastener was too cheap to hunt for?
"Lots of times, right? Well, you can bet your bottom dollar . . . that if one of our screws rolls into some dark corner, you're going to conduct a full-scale search!"

Other items offered in the catalogue include:
  • a $285 screwdriver,
  • a $7,622 coffee maker,
  • a $387 flat washer,
  • a $469 wrench,
  • a $214 flashlight,
  • a $437 tape measure,
  • a $2,228 monkey wrench,
  • a $748 pair of duckbill pliers,
  • a $74,165 aluminum ladder,
  • a $659 ashtray and
  • a $240- million airplane.

Pentagon Products may be a fictional company, but these prices are not. They are documented.

In 2015, we found out that a single helmet for a fighter jet was supposedly worth 400 thousand dollars:
Would you pay $400,000 for a single helmet?  Of course you wouldn’t – but that is precisely what the U.S. government is doing.
Just the helmet for the pilot of the new F-35 Lightning II is going to cost taxpayers nearly half a million dollars.  And since we are going to need 2,400 of those helmets, the total bill is going to end up approaching a billion dollars.  But what is a billion dollars between friends, eh?
Sadly, our military has a very long history of wasting money like this. Back in the 1980s, the “six hundred dollar toilet seat” became quite famous.
Average Americans were absolutely outraged that the government was wasting so much of our hard-earned money, and promises were made that things would change.

Then in 2016, an expose' from The Nation revealed even more examples in current times.
This journalist was able to track down 33 billion dollars in mysterious over-spending just on his own:

The latest revelations of waste at the Pentagon are just the most recent howlers in a long line of similar stories stretching back at least five decades.
Other hot-off-the-presses examples would include the Army’s purchase of helicopter gears worth $500 each for $8,000 each and the accumulation of billions of dollars’ worth of weapons components that will never be used....
Keep in mind that the above examples are just the tip of the tip of a titanic iceberg of military waste.
In a recent report I did for the Center for International Policy, identified 27 recent examples of such wasteful spending totaling over $33 billion. And that was no more than a sampling of everyday life in the 21st-century world of the Pentagon....

The first person to bring widespread public attention to the size and scope of the problem of Pentagon waste was Ernest Fitzgerald, an Air Force deputy for management systems.
In the late 1960s, he battled that service to bring to light massive cost overruns on Lockheed’s C-5A transport plane. He risked his job, and was ultimately fired, for uncovering $2 billion in excess expenditures on a plane [in late 1960s dollars]....
The C-5A fiasco, combined with Lockheed’s financial troubles with its L-1011 airliner project, led the company to approach Congress, hat in hand, for a $250 million government bailout....
In a time-tested lobbying technique that has been used by weapons makers ever since, Lockheed claimed that denying it loan guarantees would cost 34,000 jobs in 35 states, while undermining the Pentagon’s ability to prepare for the next war, whatever it might be.
The tactic worked like a charm....

By rewarding Lockheed Martin for its wasteful practices, Congress set a precedent that has never been superseded.
A present-day case in point is—speak of the devil—Lockheed Martin’s F-35 combat aircraft.
At $1.4 trillion in procurement and operating costs over its lifetime, it will be the most expensive weapons program ever undertaken by the Pentagon (or anyone else on planet Earth), and the warning signs are already in:
[There are] tens of billions of dollars in projected cost overruns and myriad performance problems before the F-35 is even out of its testing phase.

What if we learned that the US government created vast Ponzi schemes as fundraisers, where the actual costs of wars and the space race were much less than what was reported to the public?
[This is precisely what multiple insiders, who have proven their high-level credentials, have told us over the years. The Packard Commission was just a taste.]
What if these mega-fundraisers included the Korean War, the Vietnam War, the Apollo moon missions, the trillion-dollar fighter jets, the nuclear arms race and now the War on Terror?
Take a look at some figures anyone can obtain via internet search:

If you add up just the above, in conventional dollars, you have 341B + 770B + 110B + 5.48T + 2.1T, for a total of 8,801 billion, or 8.8 trillion dollars.
Then throw in the absolutely ridiculous figure of 1.4 trillion for the F-35, and you are now up to 10.2 trillion dollars.
Multiple insiders have risked their lives to reveal that these methods are used as a way of funneling vast amounts of money into secret projects.
Some of this money was obviously spent legitimately on these programs -- but we are told that a significant majority of it was redirected elsewhere.
On a far more mundane level, when I was given a bribery and threat attempt on July 3rd, 2017, just four days before the MJ-12 episode aired, I was told I could sell something and be vastly overpaid for it.
I was told "This is how we do it. This is how we get money where it needs to go without it being anything easy to trace."
Some of the articles we linked to above have some interesting facts worth exploring at this point.
Let's take a look at our first example, from the hyper-expensive nuclear weapons program:

Nuclear weapons have cost the United States at least $5.48 trillion since 1940.
For most of that time neither Congress, the armed services nor the President had a clear idea what was being spent, according to a four-year study sponsored by the Brookings Institution....
The money spent on nuclear weapons, plus money for environmental cleanup, would buy 290 million automobiles, says an author of the study.
[The author's name is] William J. Weida, a professor of economics at Colorado College in Colorado Springs and a former director of the Economic Policy and Analysis division of the Defense Department.

The money we have spent on nukes could buy a new car for almost every man, woman and child in America.
You could build an entire civilization for that kind of money.
How many nukes does the US now have to show for this astonishing 5.48 trillion-dollar expenditure? A mere 6,800 -- and better yet, only 1800 of them are deployed:
As of July 8, the United States has 6,800 warheads, according to data from Hans Kristensen and Robert Norris at the Federation of American scientists.
2,800 of them are retired, 4,000 are stockpiled, and 1,800 are deployed. The total number of U.S. warheads is second only to Russia, which currently has 7,000 of them.

That would mean that each missile would theoretically cost as much in pure economic value as the manufacture of 42 thousand, 647 different automobiles.
That would add up to a price of over 805 million dollars per missile -- a staggering number that approaches a billion dollars.
This is obviously approximate, but it at least puts us in the ballpark.

Granted, you also need a delivery system in order to make a missile, as this New York Times article suggests:
The cost includes money spent to invent them and produce them, build the missiles, bombers and submarines to deliver them and to defend against enemy nuclear attacks.

In total, we have:
  • The amount of raw materials and labor involved in the invention of the technology;
  • the mining of fissile fuel, with appropriate equipment and safety precautions;
  • the refining and machining of the materials to make the missile;
  • the costs of manufacturing a portion of the plane or sub that would deliver one missile, and:
  • the labor involved in the construction of one missile.

This combined cost for one missile should certainly be less than what it takes to develop over 42 THOUSAND different automobiles.
Once you consider that these glorified rockets could be a lot cheaper than we are being told, everything starts to make a lot more sense.

As this next quote reveals, Mercury cost 265 million per flight. Gemini cost 723 million per flight.
Yet, somehow, the price tag for each Apollo flight added up to 9,900 million bucks -- or 9.9 billion dollars each.
How is it that we could successfully launch over 37 Mercury flights for the same money it cost to do one Apollo flight?
Mercury put astronauts into orbit around the earth for the first time. Gemini again put them in earth orbit, but included longer trips and spacewalks.
Is it really 37 times more expensive to send astronauts to the moon than it is to launch them into earth's orbit and safely return them?
Here are the details if you want to read it for yourself:
Project Mercury spanned five years (1959–1963) and cost $277 million in 1965 dollars, which translate into $1.6 billion in 2010 dollars.
Since six Mercury piloted missions were flown, that amounted to $265 million per flight in today’s money.
As for Gemini, the program costs $1.3 billion in 1967 dollars during its six-year lifespan (1962–1967).
In today’s money, it would amount to $7.3 billion, or $723 millions for each of its 10 piloted missions. We thus could say that a Gemini mission cost twice as much as a Mercury’s.
As reported above, the Apollo program costs $20.4 billion if we simply added yearly spending of its 15 year-lifespan (1959–1973), or $109 billion in today’s money.
Since 11 Apollo piloted missions were flown, that amounts to $9.9 billion per flight.
That’s way over Mercury and Gemini mission costs, reflecting the complexity of going to the Moon.
And if we consider these $109 billion resulted in six lunar landings, each of these missions costs some $18 billion!

This writer naturally assumes the outrageously higher cost was simply due to "the complexity of going to the Moon" -- but multiple insiders have risked their lives to say there is much more to it than that.
Let's also not forget that each Mercury mission required a rocket to be launched. Just like a nuclear missile, which is also a rocket.
Nonetheless, a Mercury rocket only cost 265 million per flight, whereas a nuclear rocket supposedly costs over 805 million per unit -- as we said above.
Once you get the basic design perfected, and know where to mine the fissile materials, should it really cost so much more to produce a nuke?

Numbers like "million," "billion" and "trillion" get thrown around all the time, but do we really understand exactly how much we can build with this kind of money?
Most people have no idea. None whatsoever. This is the result of generations of mass-media brainwashing.
The numbers give us convenient labels to file everything away under a short sub-heading in our minds.
How many people could really even imagine the difference between having and spending 10 million, 100 million, 1000 million or 1,000,000 million?
Yet, this all-too-easily ignored figure of a trillion dollars is literally, again, one million, million dollars.

Let's say you were lucky enough to get handed a trillion dollars. The only catch was that you actually had to spend it.
If you tried to spend one million, million dollars, you would probably run out of ideas pretty quickly after the first few million -- perhaps 100M at the most.
"Nonsense, David, I'd start making hundred million-dollar movies!" Okay, great idea. Go "all in" at 100M per movie. Make it big.
In order to spend a trillion dollars you would need to personally produce ten thousand  of these Hollywood blockbusters.
If you could read and approve a 120-page script a day, every day of your life, it would take you 27.39 years to get through ten thousand of them.
Each of these films requires tens of thousands of highly skilled employees to work full time for several months at least.
Right now we are lucky to see ten movies of that caliber and price point per year, maybe 20 if you are very generous.
The amount of time and effort it would take to train enough people to even make, say, 50 films of this size and cost per year is astronomical.
It would take you 500 years at our current production speed to spend a trillion dollars by making 20 major blockbusters at 100M each per year.

Now we are starting to get a better sense of exactly how big a trillion dollars is. If Hollywood made 20 films at 100M each per year, it would take them 500 years to burn through a trillion dollars.
Each film requires the labor of armies of tens of thousands of people, extensive materials costs to build sets and props, and tons of computer power and time.
Our back-of-the-envelope calculation for the on-the-books costs of Korea, Vietnam, Apollo, the nuclear arms race, the F-35 and the War on Terror was 10.2 trillion dollars.
This doesn't even begin to cover the money that is just flat-out missing.
What if US Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld announced that 2.3 trillion dollars was "missing" from the US defense budget on the day before 9/11?
What if the total amount of "missing" money, in addition to the 10.2 trillion already mentioned and other fundraising methods, is now 6.5 trillion dollars as of August 2016?

A relatively obscure audit report from the Office of Inspector General of the United States Department of Defensesuddenly is getting a lot of attention for what it apparently reveals: The Pentagon can’t account for $6.5 trillion.
At ArmstrongEconomics, the blog reported, “Once again, the office of inspector general has come up with a huge hole in the Department of Defense with a missing $6.5 trillion.”
The day before 9/11, Defense Secretary Donald Rumsfeld admitted $2.3 trillion was missing from the Defense Department budget, noted the blog.
That figure has now grown to $6.5 trillion and counting.

Now we've looked at 10.2 trillion spent on a handful of wars, a fighter jet and a space program with six moonwalks, and another 6.5 trillion that is "missing."

For all the fear-mongering we hear in the media about China and Russia, the article that features this budget breakdown also shows how absurdly high this figure really is:
U.S. military spending is its largest expenditure after Social Security benefits. It's greater than those of the next 10 largest government expenditures combined.
It's four times more than China's military budget of $216 billion. It's almost 10 times bigger than Russia's budget of just $84.5 billion.
It's difficult to reduce the budget deficit, and the almost $20 trillion debt, without cutting defense spending.

We are being told by the media that Russia is this terrifying adversary, as if the Cold War is back on again. Yet the US has ten times more military cash than they do.
China is supposed to be an even bigger and scarier villain. The US has 400 percent more military spending than they do.
What the heck is going on here?

The entire world is teetering on the brink of bankruptcy. All the money is gone. The US alone is nearly 20 trillion dollars in debt, as you just read.
The Cabal's own "Too Big to Fail" mega-corporate banks didn't have anything left in 2008, and needed a 29 trillion-dollar bailout, as we revealed in Financial Tyranny.
Yet, in practical terms, this makes no sense. All that money had to go somewhere. 29 trillion is nearly half of the entire wealth of the planet in a given year, as measured in world GDP.
If you play "follow the money," the obvious answer to the problem is that they had to spend it on something.

If we assume that wealthy elites stole this money and spent it, what could they have bought with it?
You may have imagined them dining on caviar and fine steak, washing it down with a 400-dollar bottle of Dom Perignon champagne on their private jets.
They might have fleets of Bentleys waiting in the garages of a few different mega-mansions around the world, and towering yachts in the harbor.
The costs of these luxuries are much less than the ten trillion in assets held by the top 92,000 people, who represent the .001%.
If each one of them had exactly the same amount of money, which is highly unlikely, it would amount to 108 million, 698 thousand dollars and change.

Sprawling mansions owned by the top celebrities typically weigh in at 10 to 20 million. The most expensive cars still only cost 1/10th of a million, except for certain very rare examples.
Yachts are where things can get ridiculous.
There aren't enough super-yachts for all 92,000 of the 0.001 percent to have one, but if there were, they could spend all they have trying to get one and go broke, since they are 275M each.

Forbes was only able to identify 125 super-yacht owners enough to know their nationalities, though they also say 355 of them were sold in 2013, totaling 3.5 billion.
How many super-yachts at 275 million could you buy with ten trillion dollars? That's 36 thousand, 363 -- vastly greater than the number known to exist.

The top 92,000 individuals alone possess 10 trillion. However, the total number socked away by the super-rich is as much as a staggering 32 trillion dollars:
In July of 2012, James Henry, a former chief economist at McKinsey, a major global consultancy, published a major report on tax havens for the Tax Justice Network. 
[He] compiled data from the Bank for International Settlements (BIS), the IMF and other private sector entities to reveal that the world’s super-rich have hidden between $21 and $32 trillion offshore to avoid taxation....
With roughly half of the world’s offshore wealth, or some $10 trillion, belonging to 92,000 of the planet's richest individuals — representing not the top 1% but the top 0.001% — we see a far more extreme global disparity taking shape than the one invoked by the Occupy movement.

Now let's take a look at the combined wealth of entire nations as it stands today in 2017, based on GDP, or Gross Domestic Product.
What you are seeing here is that the total value of the US is 19.4 trillion, China is 11.7 trillion, Japan is 4.8 trillion, and so on:

Everyone is talking about how wealthy China is. They are buying up everything in sight, going through a massive construction boom, you name it.
Yet, as you can see here, their combined GDP for 2017 is $11.79 trillion.
This is just a bit higher than what the top 92,000 people have stuffed under the couch.
How much could you actually do with 11.79 trillion? Let's take a quick look at China and find out.
Stillness in the Storm Editor's note: Did you find a spelling error or grammar mistake? Do you think this article needs a correction or update? Or do you just have some feedback? Send us an email at with the error, headline and urlThank you for reading.
Question -- What is the goal of this website? Why do we share different sources of information that sometimes conflicts or might even be considered disinformation? 
Answer -- The primary goal of Stillness in the Storm is to help all people become better truth-seekers in a real-time boots-on-the-ground fashion. This is for the purpose of learning to think critically, discovering the truth from within—not just believing things blindly because it came from an "authority" or credible source. Instead of telling you what the truth is, we share information from many sources so that you can discern it for yourself. We focus on teaching you the tools to become your own authority on the truth, gaining self-mastery, sovereignty, and freedom in the process. We want each of you to become your own leaders and masters of personal discernment, and as such, all information should be vetted, analyzed and discerned at a personal level. We also encourage you to discuss your thoughts in the comments section of this site to engage in a group discernment process. 

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