Well You Tube goofed or something, so here's what else I said!

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Joseph P. Farrell

Joseph P. Farrell has a doctorate in patristics from the University of Oxford, and pursues research in physics, alternative history and science, and "strange stuff". His book The Giza DeathStar, for which the Giza Community is named, was published in the spring of 2002, and was his first venture into "alternative history and science".


  1. Jon Norris on April 1, 2011 at 10:49 pm

    Bingo! I think you’ve hit the nail right on the thumb. It has been obvious to many people that certain religious extremists have been infiltrating the military and intelligence community for some time. The so-called “church” of a certain Korean has clearly been a cover for large clandestine operations not in the best interests of the U.S. (and I mean the common folk here, not the elite).

    It is definitely not good news when religious fanatics (mentally unstable, probably psychotic) have control over the kind of power available to the Pentagon and CIA (among others). The possibility for self-fulfilling prophecy is immense and intensely scary.

    The corrupted interpretations of religious works is pretty much guaranteed, especially when money and power are involved. It always tickles me to hear some of the wacky things people think the Bible says. Having read numerous translations of it, including a nice Oxford study Bible given me by an Episcopal priest, it just makes me laugh. Kind of like seeing movies of the supposed Jesus as a blond, blue-eyed European.

    It is always a quick trip to disaster when people have the combination of beliefs that the end justifies the means and God is on their side. That NEVER ends well, and millions usually pay dearly for that fore-doomed ride.

    Congrats on the China sale – one billion potential readers! I hope they negotiated a healthy royalty for you! You may actually become famous in China faster than you are becoming here. Perhaps it will create a demand for the rest of your books there. (Fingers crossed!)

    Most Americans are unaware that a significant portion of our “old money” elite families made their fortune in the “China Trade” – i.e. opium. I always get a kick out of hearing someone from that group ragging on about crime and drugs. I would love to interrupt their press conference with a loud “you should know!”

    • Christine on April 1, 2011 at 11:38 pm

      I agree, I don’t trust all of my fellow Christians, I am afraid. It is too easy
      to substitute politics and power for Christianity without even realizing it.
      In The Screwtape Letters, the senior demon Screwtape throws a major
      fit when his nephew Wormwood tells him the “patient” (i.e., target victim)
      has become a Christian, but calms down and starts instructing him on
      how to wreck the Christian’s walk in Christ.

      Chief among these was to get him into “Christianity and….” and it doesn’t
      matter, he says, what is on the other side of the “and” all sorts of good
      things even, so long as imperceptibly that other thing starts eclipsing
      the Christianity part of the equation, until the Christianity part is nearly

      Been there, done that, constant praying as I went through the day kept
      me enough on track with God that He got me out of it.

      These people who figure UFOnauts are demons may help us to some extent,
      but their agenda of impose OT law has a problem: How they interpret it is
      always in the direction of what Orthodoxy calls akredia or strictness, never
      economia, where there is relaxation where that works better to promote
      virtue. Besides which, their interpretation is often ignoring some points,
      exalting others, to the point of violating some points or the general direction

      Add to this that they are of course of the sort who don’t dig Holy Water
      and blessed oils being around, or holy relics, and you have a situation
      that benefits demons and remote influencers in the long run. Things that
      might cripple the effect a little, are swept aside.

      Already, St. John’s Wort, hypericum perforatum, is under attack as an
      invasive species in California, aka Klamath Weed, and what is sold in
      nurseries as St. John’s Wort is often other hypericum species of little or
      no use as an apotropaic – something repellant of demons, entities and
      psychic attack. The first I heard of it, the book written to promote
      witchcraft to kids by telling altogether too much about how to do it, made
      out that the perforatum was helpful to witches when it is not, except in
      countering another witch’s attack. (I am not talking about wiccans who
      are usually harmless dupes of satan, the whitewashed version of the
      real thing, who usually don’t know anything useful about apotropaics.)

      The Calvinist perspective essentially views most people as damned
      anyway, unless they are well off which would show God’s favor, so
      why care? Bechtel’s founding family was technically Baptist, but you
      wouldn’t know it, given that company’s lousy track record of treating
      workers especially in foreign, dark skinned lands. I remember a photo
      of a East Indian worker, no shirt in the sun, stirring a vat of uranium
      something or other with a stick.

  2. MattB on April 1, 2011 at 8:33 pm

    I must admit Joseph that Redfern’s book got me thinking as well. I was brought up with the Rapture teaching and that UFO’s were mostly demonic red herrings to help take our focus off Jesus. I was never really comfortable with the Rapture (neither was my mother who was ex-Roman Catholic or my father who was interested in eschatology but could never reconcile the ‘predictability’ of that interpretation of revelations).

    I do feel a great deal of suspicion towards the ‘movements’ in protestant theology from the 1800’s onwards, especially in the light of what was going on in the European theological and occult circles. There is just too much suspect teachings and social acceptance of these teachings for me not to be highly suspicious and indeed question some of the things I took for granted.

    Having said that, my staff friends are Calvinists and I find them to be so closed minded to anything before the Reformation-especially the Greek Church fathers! It is like they are trapped in a theological ‘dead end’ just likeRelativistic physics!!!!

    The elders of my church were all former methodists who became Pentecostal and they were well aware of how some of these post 1800 teachings were highly suspect. They are all dead now and the frustration I am having is that the teaching has become totally ignorant of any real historical understanding of theological traditions.
    For example-the filioque debate.

    I know in my life i have experienced the peace and power of God. I fear now that that experience (in a ‘corporate’ setting has become lost to hollow sermons
    and emotionalism. I know the difference between a real supernatural experience and emotionalism-one changes your life forever, the other fades by the time you reach McDonalds!

    The irony is that the prevailing fear is of knowledge. “Don’t let the books dominate your walk with God-you will end up like the Pharisees etc” Funny that. Seems that we would end up more like the people they exploited!

  3. Mark on April 1, 2011 at 7:13 pm

    True, the Old World Christian religions do not ‘push’ The Book of Revelations. As a former Anglican, I remember being taught, “Don’t worry, its just all metaphor. To go one better, I’ve run into Catholics who have hardly heard of Revelations, let alone having actually read it. Apparently, the gospel of Romans 13 is more suitable and politically correct for establishment churches than standing before the ‘great white throne’ for judgment in end times.

    Regardless, I have to agree with Mr Redfern and Dr Farrell. I have no doubt that ‘the powers that be’ will exploit years (generations) of end times programming and indoctrination. Has anybody been paying attention to Hollywood lately?

  4. chuck on April 1, 2011 at 6:18 pm

    In your first video,you said it was 2010,second video, you said it was 2012…LOL. So if the elite are twisting the words of the “good book” than I believe it might be a case of Bad cop (anti-christ) and Good cop (second coming) where as just as now, no mater who is charge it’s the same old same old!

    • Christine on April 1, 2011 at 8:44 pm

      not really. God is not part of any of the elite groups but is above all power
      and govt., whether overt or covert, and is the best of chess players. And
      His rule over us will be constructive, not destructive. the devil has nothing
      good for us in mind, and may use the lure of “liberty” or “freedom” and
      power to get some of us, but untrammelled freedom sooner or later adds
      up to slavery to one’s own weaknesses and self indulgence. Look at the
      blubber tubs in the USA, for one thing.

      the devil is also very deceptive, and can pretend to be an angel of light,
      and can like C. S. Lewis describes in The Screwtape Letters use anything
      towards our destruction, incl. intellect and pursuit of knowledge, curiosity,
      and ironically, both fear and courage (misplaced) and often by keeping
      us from thinking of something, or encouraging the wrong lines of thought.

      Like the H. P. Lovecraft monster, “dead Cthulhu lies dreaming” and his
      dreams talks telepathically to some people, the devil is crippled but not
      totally bound.

      UFOs probably incl. demons, and demonized flesh and blood people (so
      to speak), given the demonic manifestations that have occurred in
      some people’s lives after a UFO encounter. I think there is a spectrum
      ranging from demons (incl the UFO itself) to flesh and blood. One size
      interpretation does not fit all.

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