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Thursday, May 31, 2012

OPEN LETTER TO A PRISONER





For quite some time I have followed and actively participated in translating messages and articles about the world awakening. I learn something every day, something new that amazes me and makes my eyes wider than they were when I went to sleep the evening before. 


But, I realized with time, real change cannot manifest without our direct participation. I’m not the only one who feels this way about the awakening movement, as shown by example of Bill Brockbrader, aka Bill Wood, who participated in interviews with Kerry Cassidy of Project Camelot. 


Bill shared information known to him regarding what is really happening in our physical world, and what the military machine is really doing. He outlined many facts about many things that he participated in in the line of duty as a marine seal in the USA army. 


One of his assignments included studying files related to project “Looking Glass”, in which he found that by applying extremely advanced technology there was an attempt to create the most successful tactic to enslave people further into the troubles they already have. 


But, Bill didn’t stop there. Every project that he felt he could share with the public, he shared. He spoke with honesty, even about personal things that could diminish his authenticity and could be used against him. The thing that I’m referring to the most is the sexual act with a minor, which he was prosecuted for, and freed, in 1998. 


Strange thing is, that that process began when he decided to leave the seals and help awaken the people to the real state of the world. He obviously stepped on one toe too many. Although all this is behind him, it seems that certain people have found a way to revitalize this case and to end Bill’s crusade. 


Recently, Bill has been arrested and is being prevented from doing his job of awakening and enlightening the people. I managed to find his testimonies on the internet, I listened, I watched, I read lots of very disturbing stories which are not know to the broader public, but the military forces delete them wherever they are present. 


I learned that there is a circle of people who are awakening, and who are leaving military carriers so they can speak up about the things that they also went through. Since we create those things that we give our energy to, I ask all of you who feel moved with Bill Wood’s story, please, do research yourself, watch his interviews on YouTube and, if you feel inspired, write a letter to this brave man. 


It isn’t important that you sign your name to this letter, what is important is that Bill gets signs of our support even if he is in isolation, and can not get it otherwise. We owe him that much for all he decided to do on behalf of us all. 


Address that you should use is: 


William Brockbrader 


1046233 CO ADA County Jail 


7210 Barrister Drive, Boise 


Idaho 83704.USA 


Awakening is happening, consciousness is happening, and it will see its way through with or without us. We have to decide whether we will actively participate in happenings around us, or not. Reading messages alone, those that you can find here and on similar web sites, well, that does change energy, but you have to manifest that energy. I’m doing it my way. Do the same. Change the world. For the better. 


:-)Marijana Pontoni





From Project Camelot… Bill Wood… 

Original Interview Transcript now posted 

As many of you (us) are interested in the information coming out from Bill Wood, I post here the transcript of the first video. Here is the link to the transcript at Project Camelot: http://projectcamelotproductions.com/interviews/bill_wood/bill_wood.html 

You may find the videos of Project Camelot’s interviews of Bill Wood at that same link, as well as this blog. at the link below.


Audio MP3s of Project Camelot Interview 1-24-12: Bill Wood, Q&A with David Wilcock, Kerry Cassidy, and Bill Ryan 

TRANSCRIPT 

Note: this transcript has not been checked by Project Camelot for accuracy…but I hear from the Coordinator they are 99% accurate!

SPECIAL THANKS TO THE DIVINE COSMOS TRANSCRIPTION TEAM FOR DONATING THIS EFFORT.

Bill Wood Interview by Kerry Cassidy 

KERRY CASSIDY (KC): This is Kerry Cassidy from Project Camelot [Project Camelot Productions]. 

I’m here with Bill Wood. He’s going to be talking about his experiences as part of a special unit, a SEAL unit, in Iraq and other places around the globe as part of the American military. 

Some of his testimony may be considered to be in violation of his National Security Oath, but we are going to be trying to stay within the parameters of that. 

He is going to, first of all, speak on the subject of a disclaimer in regard to a project that he is using this for on a personal level. 

BILL WOOD (BW): Hi. I just want to disclose to everybody that I am writing a fictional book about this interview and the things that I discuss in this interview. The reason for this interview is for purposes of marketing that book, and that book, of course, is fictio 

KC: Okay, great. And so at this point, we are going to start in the beginning. I’d like you to talk about why you came and contacted me; what group or groups you, in a certain sense, represent, if you want to use it sort of loosely in that term. 

BW: Okay. Basically, I don’t really have any group that I represent. 

However, there are many, many people — both former and current military — that have a huge amount of concern over what the members of the military know to be what’s really going on in the Middle East and places that we are occupying currently outside of this country.

Those concerns have grown more and more throughout the years and it’s to the point where a lot of these current and former military members speak. The best description of these military members would be “Oath Keepers” 

And an Oath Keeper is somebody who basically focuses primarily on the Oath that they took when they joined the service, and not so much what they’re ordered to be — keep secrets, or to tell a secret, as opposed to what is in the best interests of the Constitution and the country.

KC: Okay. Let’s say also that there’s a purpose behind this that has to do with the NDA. 

BW: The main purpose for this interview was the enactment of the National Defense Authorization Act. 

The individuals that I speak with on a regular basis have grown a consensus that this is the end of the erosion of our constitutional rights, and it pretty clearly spells out in a lot of paperwork that America has been declared a war zone.


American citizens are subject to arrest and detainment outside of the constitutional protections of trial by jury, the right to an Attorney and the right to being charged with a crime, even, is stripped away in that bill. 

I don’t believe most of the American public has been properly informed via the media, so we’re trying to get the message out and get some support, in the fact that we cannot continue to allow the progressive erosion of the constitutional rights, and expect to have our rights ever be taken seriously at some point. 

KC: Okay. So, at this point, Bill, when you approached me, I really had no idea what this was going to be about. And it was quite surprising that you had the kind of disclosures that you have, and some of the background that you have. So, what I’d like to do is go back through your testimony, because at the time I didn’t have a camera.

 BW: Mm hm. 

KC: And I do want to say that we’re in a public place here, but we are, we are forced to be in this kind of a public place for a number of reasons that I can’t explain on camera, but take it from me, there’s a purpose for this. And at this moment what I’d like you to do is start from the beginning, the way you did with me. And eventually I want to work our way to some of the more, what you might call Top Secret disclosures that happened later on. Some of the experiences you’re going to be relating, at this time may not be considered quite as risqué, or damaging, or — to the U.S. military, as might otherwise have been perceived back in those days.

 BW: Mm hm.

 KC: Back in those days you had a very special clearance, and so I would like you to talk as much about that clearance in setting up… you know, setting the stage for the story, as possible.

 BW: Okay. So, in June of ’91, I joined the U.S. Navy, and I was less than a year into my Navy experience and training in Fire Controlman A-School, when I was approached to take part in a Special Team. At the time I wasn’t really told that much about it other than it was secret. But, from my background and my family involvement in the military, I was excited to take the opportunity. Shortly after that, I was reassigned to San Diego, California, and was assigned to a ship that was being built so that gave me a lot of time to go to schools, which — that comes in handy at this point, because very quickly after that I was taken to this special training school, and found out the details, the details of which were… The basic sense is that I would be controlling Tomahawk Cruise missiles using specialized equipment that nobody really knew about in order to fly those missiles from when they come over the horizon to line of sight of the target. To drive the missile directly into the target, [to] be able to verify prior to the targeting of any kind of building or designation that it is the target that we are looking for — then it is approached and the Tomahawk missiles are used against it effectively. Then we also do bomb damage assessment after that. 

 KC: Okay. The reason you got involved in all of this was because the Americans found — was it during the first Iraq war that their Tomahawk missiles were going off-target? 

BW: There was a problem with Tomahawk missiles in the first Persian Gulf War. If anybody can remember the baby food factory incident, when buildings tend to look alike, they have trouble; the Tomahawk missiles have trouble telling which one’s which. And the problem that they had, that they found they had, was that it made the missiles only about 70% accurate. And that was a big problem because we ended up blowing up buildings that the Iraqis would then put on the TV and say: They’re blowing up baby food factories. That tended to negatively affect us on the news, so we had to come up with a solution to that problem.

 KC: Okay. And so they brought you and people like you onboard. Can you explain why you were selected?

 BW: The primary reason I was selected was: (A) because of my background; I came from a military family, and (B) because of my qualifying scores during training. I found out later that they selected the people who knew absolutely everything about everything, were very good at taking tests, and very good at solving problems, which is what it eventually came down to. It was after that that I found out that I not only scored very high on the test, I got a perfect score on the test, which is one of the main reasons I was approached, and the others in my group were approached.

 KC: Okay. So what kind of a test was it, though? Is it — does it test your intelligence? Does it test your, I don’t know, is there a physical test as well?

 BW: The test, the original test was the ASVAB [Armed Services Vocational Aptitude Battery] test, and that is just a standard military test. It tests many aspects of how intelligent you are, how you process problem solving, how you approach different situations, and ultimately, how much knowledge you have on many, many diverse subjects. When it comes down to it, it’s an over-blown IQ test, and… 

 KC: Okay. 

 BW: …it relates mostly to your cognitive reasoning skills. 

 KC: All right, and was there a physical test as well?

 BW: No, physical testing wasn’t necessary for this project; intelligence was more important. They later proved that the physical portion they could fix; the making somebody smarter — very difficult to do.

KC: [Laughs] 

BW: [Laughs] 

 KC: Okay. Right here — I know this is kind of going way ahead, but at a certain point you were trained and selected also, you found out later, because of your psychic ability. Is that right? 

BW: I guess the proper term would be potential. 

KC: Uh-huh.

BW: Everybody possesses a certain amount of inherent ability towards upper-level thinking, and what really matters is to how prone they are to being able to effectively use it, and not let lies get in the way. [Laughs] 

KC: Okay. And so, you were trained in a very special place, to enhance those skills. Is that right?

 BW: Lots of special places, but one in particular that I think people would find most fascinating, yes.


KC: Which is?

 BW: One place that I was able to train at in particular that people would be familiar with is Area 51. I was able to go there for a single training course that was popularly entitledAdvanced Psi. And basically, what that class did for us is teach us to use advanced intuition, basically bringing out your ability to know things ahead of time, predict things, delving into reading minds, and predicting the future, if you want to use plain English to get into it. 

KC: Okay, and would you say that you were trained as a Remote Viewer? 

BW: Certainly that goes into the ballpark or the wider spectrum of what we were being trained to do. The wide spectrum is to trust, hone and use your intuition effectively enough that you could rely on it in tactical situations to give you more information than your five senses were giving you. 

 KC: Okay. And you and the other people you worked with were a group of nine people. Is that correct? 

 BW: We were a group of more than nine, but it was nine people that operated. We had Officers and Senior Enlisted that helped us, and a support staff; but essentially, it was nine people that were trained to do the job, yes.

KC: Okay. And is that nine people to go into the field? 

BW: Yes.

KC: Okay. And so you went to school, and then what happened? At what point did you start to be deployed, or what was the trajectory?

BW: In ’92, at the end of ’92, we started to be deployed on missions. A basic overview of a mission would be to get to a target, usually by some extraordinary means of jumping out of an airplane or walking further than most people would imagine. Getting within the line of sight of a target, setting up electronic equipment that would allow us to control the Cruise missile via line of sight, wait for the missile to come in-bound, sync up with the bird as it was in flight. 

 Then use regular airplane-type controls on the box, or the targeter, that for what people know today would be essentially flying a Tomahawk missile just like an operator would fly a regular drone aircraft nowadays. In my description, I would say that Tomahawk missiles were the first generation of drone aircraft. 

KC: Okay. So, did you have to have computer skills, special computer skills, to operate something like this?

 BW: We were highly, highly trained in advanced electronics, optics, electromagnetic devices, motors, synchro-servos, and also radar and laser energy. 

KC: Okay, could you repeat that one, that last line? 

BW: The whole thing? Okay. We were highly trained in advanced electronics. We also did a special amount of work with optics, with special electromagnetic devices, motor servo-synchros, and a lot of information about radar and laser systems. 

KC: Okay. And so far, have we violated any kind of Security Oath? 

BW: Not yet.

KC: Okay. BW: [Laughs] 

KC: [Laughs] No, I’m just going to ask you that periodically just so that we can sort of monitor that situation? 

BW: Mm hm.

KC: Because we don’t want to endanger lives any more than necessary here? You know, both of us are adults and know what we’re getting involved in here. So, at that point, you must have been deployed to a ship, right? 

 BW: We were deployed — I was deployed on several ships during my career. But on this particular occasion, yes, I was deployed to an Arleigh Burke class destroyer.

 KC: Okay. And where was this base? 

BW: It was based out of, originally San Diego, and then later moved to Japan.

 KC: Okay. And so, from this point, you were — can you describe the team you worked with, briefly, and then how you were sent out on missions, and where, specifically, the problems began?

 BW: Originally, we were deployed to missions throughout the Middle East, in various countries. The one that mainly I spent time in was Iraq and that area of the Middle East. To most people’s understanding, I think everybody thinks that the Gulf War ended shortly after it began in 1991. However, I do have personal experiences that would say that the level of occupation and the level of violence that the American military perpetrated between 1992 and 2000 would be surprising to most people, I believe. 

KC: Right. So, at this point you were deployed with a team on these missions. Is that right?

BW: Right. Basically the designation that we had was SEAL Team 9. Now, if you do all of your research, you find out SEAL Team 9 ‘doesn’t exist.’ That’s okay. Until recently, SEAL Team 6 also had the same level of security and also ‘didn’t exist’ until shortly after we killed bin Laden and then a couple months after that, a helicopter was blown up, and then SEAL Team 6 really didn’t exist.



KC: Okay. And they didn’t actually kill bin Laden on that, on that foray, either. BW: Based on the information that I had during the time that I was in the military, I do not believe Osama bin Laden was alive in 2011 when he was reported killed.

KC: Okay. So, you were deployed on missions, and you were a group of three. Is that right? 

BW: Yes. We were actually three groups of three. We went out in three-man teams. Basically, we were all trained to do each other’s jobs, but we tended to do our individual jobs, mostly. We had a team leader who was a First Class Petty Officer. We also had another member of our team who tended to concentrate mostly on weapons and protecting everybody while I was doing my job, mostly. Then I ended up running the equipment most often and flying the Tomahawk missiles and the air surveillance drones that we would use to also cover our butts when we were moving around.

 KC: Okay, so you were targeting the missile, in other words. BW: Yes.

KC: Okay.

BW: From when I started operating in about 1992 till about 1995, most of the missions that we were performing seemed [to be] military targets and above-board, and worthwhile for the level of effort that we were putting into it.

 KC: Although we were not at war. 

BW: Although we were not at war, we were going after “viable,” — quote, unquote — targets, or things that at least seemed viable from the outside.

 KC: Okay. But they were in — so in a sense, but they — I mean, if we’re not at war, for us to be sending a Tomahawk missile to bomb even a military installation in another country is technically an act of war, is it not?

 BW: It’s very much a — it’s very much an act of war and completely violates U.N. rules and regulations, yes. 

 KC: Okay. And so you were doing this on a regular basis. 

 BW: Yes. KC: As part of a top secret group. 

 BW: Correct. [Helicopter sounds in background]

 KC: Okay. Are you able to describe what kind of clearance you had?

 BW: The level of clearance that I had, or the designation for my Top Level, Top Secret level clearance, would be Indigo. [Helicopter gets louder] And Indigo is a level of clearance that anybody that worked with Tomahawk missiles got that was related to SEAL Team 9. 

 KC: [Helicopter right overhead] Okay. So we’re having a helicopter fly over quite low at this moment, I’m not sure why, but it’s an interesting dynamic. So we’re just going to wait a brief minute here and see if we can hear it disappear. [Helicopter sounds fading away] Okay. So, at this point you were doing targets and you were doing them in what countries? 

 BW: Throughout the Middle East. 

 KC: Do you want to name some of those countries? BW: Some of the big ones that everybody would recognize: Saudi Arabia, Iraq, Afghanistan, one or two in Iran, Yemen, Syria, Libya. Those are the ones that people would most appreciate knowing about. 

 KC: Okay, and would this be termed asymmetrical warfare? 

 BW: Very much so. Based on the fact that the level of industrial revolution, complex material that we were using against these countries, they had nothing that could counteract it or prevent it. [Helicopter returns] 

KC: Okay. So, let’s describe the missile itself, its range, its capabilities, and then the idea that I think you said that, ultimately, you were targeting two. Is that right? [Helicopters overhead – very loud] 

BW: Correct. Tomahawk missiles are — Yeah, you like that? [Referring to the helicopter(s)] 

KC: Okay, we’re having more helicopter flyovers here. I’m not sure what — we’re actually in a shopping center in Malibu. I’m not sure why we would be having some over — flyovers here. [Helicopter sound diminish] 


BW: Popular.

KC: I mean, there is plenty of helicopter activity in the Malibu area, but it’s usually along the coast. Just FYI. Okay. So… BW: Okay. 

KC: …moving right along, the capabilities of the missile itself. 

BW: How Tomahawk missiles work. They’re normally sea-based launch missiles. The primary launch platform was either a Los Angeles class fast attack submarine, or an Arleigh Burke class destroyer. There’re certainly other ships in the Navy’s arsenal that can launch those missiles but that wasn’t their primary purpose. Once a missile was launched from a ship, it would go along pre-programmed way-points until it got close to the target. 

Then it would use a combination of radar, lasers and terrain mapping to sneak its way through the landmasses until it got within the line of sight of the target. The official version of what a Tomahawk missile would do at that point was compare a picture of the target to a picture that it has in its database, and designate itself upon that target based on what was inputted up to it shortly before it was launched. [Helicopters coming in again] At that point we could interrupt the flight path of the missile by synching to it with a special piece of equipment… [Helicopters LOUD overhead now] 

KC: Okay, I’m sorry; we have a helicopter again, flying very low over this building. [Laughs] I mean, if this continues, we’ll probably have to move on to some other location. 

BW: That’s fine. 

KC: I can’t for the life of me imagine why it keeps going over and over. BW: No. 

 KC: Okay. [Helicopter sounds fading away again] 

 BW: Okay.

KC: Just back up a tiny bit.

BW: Okay. Once the… 

KC: So you say that there was an “official” version of the targeting, right? 

BW: The…

KC: Of how targets, and then there’s an unofficial version that you were involved in. Is that correct? 

BW: Correct. And the way that I got involved in the launch of a Tomahawk missile was with the special piece of equipment that we had with us. We could get in between line of sight of the missile and the target, and synch up with the missile and control it remotely from that piece of equipment. And basically, the only thing that that does is control it, just like everybody would understand how a drone is controlled by a “pilot” that’s stationed in Las Vegas when the drone is in the Middle East.

KC: Okay. So — but you actually did seem to go on location.

 BW: Correct. We had to be on location because back then the only way to exchange information fast enough with the missile system would be to be within line of sight of it.

KC: Of the target?

BW: Of the missile and the target. 

 KC: And the target… Okay, interesting. So you did need protection, obviously, being somewhere in the vicinity of the target. Is that correct? 

 BW: Correct. And that’s where all that cool advanced training came in. [Helicopters return] Experts at counter-detection and counter-surveillance certainly aided in our cause as well as… [Helicopters overhead now] 

KC: Okay, we have another helicopter going. [Helicopter very loud] BW: This one’s different, though. 

KC: Yeah, isn’t it?

BW: Not the same one. 

KC: Not the same. [‘Copter sounds diminish] Okay. So… but at this point we haven’t really answered the question as to the capabilities of the missile itself.

BW: The capabilities of the missiles could be altered quite a bit. They do have the bomb-load capacity of a thousand pounds. There were generally two types of Tomahawk missiles: one that would carry cluster bombs and a main explosive charge, and then the other missiles would just carry an explosive charge. Generally I would deal with both kinds of missiles? [Stated in a questioning tone] However, the bomblets, or the cluster bombs, would have been dropped prior to me ever seeing the missile. That would have been done remotely, usually.

KC: By someone else? 

BW: By the missile itself, on a preprogrammed path. Cluster bombs usually are antipersonnel, or small, soft targets. When we were designating targets we were usually going after buildings. 

 KC: Okay, interesting. So you also talked about the cost of each missile.

 BW: That was one of the things that we always questioned. They were amazingly expensive… $1.2 million dollars each. And… 

 KC: Okay, and… 

BW: Let’s just say that the one classified thing — unclassified thing that I can talk about Tomahawk missiles is to encourage everybody to get on line, [Helicopters faint in background] and figure out how many were used between 1992 and 2000, and see if those numbers ring true with the fact that we weren’t at war.

 KC: Okay, very good point. So — well, let me ask you that question. Do you have any idea of the numbers? 

 BW: Hundreds, probably pushing into the thousands. (00:29:46) 

 KC: Okay. But you were sent out on missions, didn’t you say every month? So once a month you would be doing, what is in essence, a bombing mission?

 BW: On average and that I’m just one of three teams as well. 

 KC: So would you say that all three teams were sent out at least once a month? 

 BW: Though we were highly compartmentalized and I wouldn’t know, I can reasonably assume that we all did just as many missions, yes. 

KC: Okay. [Helicopter sounds in background] Is this the sound of a helicopter, still? BW: Mmm-hmm.

 KC: Interesting… it’s, like, hovering!

 BW: Yes, just right there!

KC: Okay. Do you feel threatened at all by that?

BW: No, but it only has to do with what I’ve been through, not that I don’t think your concerns are unreasonable.

KC: Oh. [Laughs] Okay… interesting. Yeah. Well I guess we’re going to have to wait and see what happens here; we may actually have to move on. So at this juncture, what we haven’t talked about again is the amount of damage that could be done by one missile. And explain the notion that you used two after a while and when you started using two? 

BW: Right. The most important thing to know about Tomahawk missiles was the material that they used for their explosive. It’s called Semtex and the easiest way to explain Semtex is C-4 that you need a lot, lot less to cause the same amount of explosion. So 500 pounds of Semtex would be the equivalent of 2,000 pounds of C-4 in explosive potential. 

KC: Okay… and because I don’t know anything about this, can you give me a radius? So if you targeted a building, what radius of damage would happen?

BW: The shockwave would destroy everything between fifty and a hundred yards of the building.

KC: Okay. 

BW: Loss of life would be almost complete at a hundred yards. 

KC: Almost complete at what?

BW: A hundred yards. 

KC: From the epicenter… 

BW: Anybody within a hundred yards of the bomb would… the over pressures… 

KC: Okay and what about further? Further away than that? 

BW: Beyond that is the potential for dying from anything from weak blood vessels in your brain to debris, and that would spread over a much greater distance, depending on the target. 

KC: Okay. And these installations or buildings that you were bombing, even though we were not at war, were in the Middle East. You had intelligence that gave you a background on why that target was selected – is that correct?

BW: Correct. We always were given information about the target and what it was supposed to be and, you know, how we were supposed to be doing the mission. Later on, after we’d been doing it for several years, we tended to question that information based on the fact that we found that more often than not the information was either kind of wrong all the way up to completely wrong!

 KC: [Helicopters directly overhead again] Okay. So I just want to make sure that we cover this sort of preliminary until you go to the blow-by-blow of what went on. And we are still having helicopters in the vicinity in the background! [Helicopters quite loud] What do you think? Should we change and go to my house?

BW: I think if we ever want to get it done, we should change. [Laughs]

Translator: Maria Luísa Vasconcelos


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