My own secret sources of information indicate two items:
b. that the highest levels of Satanism have on-going direct contact with the aliens (actually demons) and work with them.
c. that a group of men commonly known as Majesty 12 or MJ-12 does indeed exist, and they direct the United States, and are aware of ongoing work with the "aliens".
From this limited confidential information, I have proceeded to try to gleen more information to pad out my picture and hopefully the reader's too of what is happening. Further information on MJ-12 has come from a number of sources.
The following documents pertaining to MJ-12 are included for the reader.
DOCUMENT 1. Federal Register pages which are called "Presidential Findings" and are available to House and Senate Intelligence Committees. The first set of pages are Executive Order 10700 by President Eisenhower, Further Providing for the Operations Coordinating Board, February 27, 1957.
The story behind these Federal Register pages are as follows: Nelson Rockefeller, member of the Illuminati, and Dwight Eisenhower began planning in 1953 for the creation of a secret governing committee from 13 to 19 men to rule the United States in cooperation with the aliens (demons). Some type of authority had to be given the group from the executive branch and some type of cover had to be given it also. The secret Executive Memorandum NSC 5510 set up a permanent Majority 12 committee. Soon afterwards in Mar. 1955, NSC 5412/1 set up the cover story-a group which had Nelson Rockefeller at its top. The cover group was entitled "the Policy Coordinating Group." As the PCG or Policy Coordinating Group actually was a front for a real group that did and still does rule the United States, people in government correctly realized its enormous power and have refered to this secret ruling body in different ways over the years.
In 1974 Thomas Ross and and David Wise came out with the book The Invisible Government by Random House. Because this book revealed this group which was called "the Special Group" or "54/12" the name of the group was changed. Marchetti pointed out in his book CIA and The Cult of Intelligence that the Special Group changes its name each time its cover name is revealed to the public. The following are some of the names it has gone by:
a. Special Study Group b. Wise Men c. Operations Coordinating Board (OCB)
d. 5412 Committee - Eisenhower & Kennedy Administration e. 303 Committee - Johnson Administration f. 40 Committee - Nixon, Ford, Carter Administrations g. PI-40 - Reagon Administration h. The Unholy 13 - the name Brig. Gen. Exon claims to have used i. Majesty 12, Majority 12, (its level of secrecy is labelled MAJIC)
DOCUMENT 2. Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara's testimony to the Jackson Subcommittee about policy-making at the Presidential Level for the National Security Council in 1965. McNamara's testimony is that he and Dean Rusk did not automatically adopt any proposed policy put forth by a study group-- but historically it can be seen that the Study Group was calling the shots. We can see the impact of the Special Study Group by close attention to the next Document, JK 516 A5 The Investigation...of the Intelligence Agencies, Book 5.
DOCUMENT 3. JK 516 A5- Cover page of Book V, and page 100 (which was Appendix C) show that the Study Group did formulate policy.
DOCUMENT 4. USAF Office of Special Investigations document describing the analysis of film taken near the AFB of Kirtland in 1980 which refers to in paragraph 2 "...OFFICIAL US GOVERNMENT POLICY AND RESULTS OF PROJECT AQUARIUS IS STILL CLASSIFIED TOP SECRET WITH NO DISSEMINATION OUTSIDE OFFICIAL INTELLIGENCE CHANNELS AND WITH RESTRICTED ACCESS TO "MJ TWELVE". SPECAT (special category messages) sent from MAJESTY CONTROL (evidently MJ-12) have been seen by intelligence officers with high clearances. Such SPECAT have been called MAJESTY ADVISORY. At other times a Majesty 12's orders have been called Majority 12 Directives. Intelligence people with Q clearance and Presidential approval were classified "MAJESTIC" on Project REDLIGHT. Extremely sensitive material is classified MAJIC. It appears from the numerous sources that the secret MJ-12 governing group uses MJ in connection with the words MAJIC, MAJORITY, and MAJESTIC.
FALSE DOCUMENT. The pages of what is called the "Briefing Document: Operation Majestic 12 Prepared For President-Elect Dwight D. Eisenhower" are a CIA/NSC attempt to muddy the waters with a fake document. Because the public began to learn some real facts about MJ-12, a special operation called MAJESTIC to decieve the public was carried out by three intelligence men, Stanton Friedman, William Moore, and Jaime Shandera. Supposedly Jaime Shandera got some 35mm film and realized what he had after he developed it. It was labelled a briefing document for President-elect Eisenhower concerning MJ-12. The document has big errors in it, the dating is not written as per how it was done then, the Rosewell Army Air Field and Walker Air Force Base are misnamed Rosewell Army Air Base and Walker Field. The dating and the name of the base would have had to have been done correctly under real circumstances. Much information has come out exposing these three men who claim to have come upon this document as intelligence men. They and others have been actively trying to muddy the waters.
Although a Study Group had been established even four years before the MJ-12 Study Group it appears it wasn't as all encompassing as the one established by Rockefeller in 1954. This prior Study Group (called ECG- Executive Coordination Group) can be identified in the National Security Council directive identifiable as the top secret annex to NSC-4 called NSC-4A. Later NSC-10/1 and NSC-10/2 superseded NSC-4 and NSC-4A and expanded the work of the Study Group. It appears the ECG was somewhat ad hoc, and that the people making up the group varied from meeting to meeting, and problem to problem, whereas MJ-12 is a fixed group. After Pres. John Kennedy tried to abolish MJ-12 as the control center, the Study Group retained its power but became acephalous.
When the men of MJ-12 (the 5412 committee) began meeting, it was neccessary that extreme secrecy be established for it is hard to hide so many important men getting together. In 1954, the Quantico Marine Base was used. Later meetings were held at the Marine Base at Quantico, VA
and the group became known as Quantico II according to William Cooper. Rockefeller built a retreat somewhere in Maryland that can only be reached by air. Then the Group was able to fly in and maintain the seclusion they desired. The retreat's code name is "the Country Club" and it has complete living, eating, recreation, library and meeting facilities according to William Cooper.
Money for the Study Group was made available through a multimillion dollar secret fund kept by the Military Office of the White House. Some money was periodically transferred from this fund to the Kennedy family up until 1967. The Kennedy family is one of the 13 leading Illuminati families. It is not known why this money was being transferred secretly by courier.
Finally, if we look at who serves on MJ-12 there are basically three groups. Six scientists and experts of the Executive Committee of the Jason Group which is under the Mitre Corp. Six men of the Executive Committee of the CFR which are all members of the Masonic Order of the Quest and members of the Jason Society (not to be confused with the Jason Group). The other men are usually high-ranking Freemasons who control the FBI, the CIA and other key positions in the Government and Intelligence. The Kingpin members of MJ-12 are part of the Illuminati, and regularly participate in the highest levels of Satanism.
DOCUMENT 1. Federal Register pages
Executive Order 10700 by President Eisenhower, Further Providing for the Operations Coordinating Board, February 27, 1957
By virtue of the authority vested in me by the Constitution and statutes, and as President of the United States, it is hereby ordered as follows:
Section i. (a) In order to assist in the effective coordination among certain agencies of certain functions relating to the national security and to provide for the integrated implementation of national security policies by the said agencies, there is hereby established within the structure of the National Security Council the Operations Coordinating Board, hereinafter referred to as the Board, which shall report to the National Security Council.
(b) The Board shall have as members the following: (1) the Under Secretary of State, who shall represent the Secretary of State, (2) the Deputy Secretary of Defense, who shall represent the Secretary of Defense, (3) the Director of Central Intelligence, (4) the Director of the United States Information Agency, (5) the Director of the International Cooperation Administration, and (6) one or more representatives of the President to be designated by the President. The Board shall have a chairman and a vice chairman, each of whom shall be designated by the President from among its members. Each head of agency referred to in items 1 to 5, inclusive, in this subsection may provide for an alternate member who shall serve as a member of the Board in lieu of the regular member representing the agency concerned whenever such regular member is, for reasons beyond his control, unable to attend any meeting of the Board.
(c) The head of any agency (other than any agency represented under section 1(b) hereof) to which the President from time to time assigns responsibilities for the implementation of national security policies shall assign a representative to serve on the Board when the Board is dealing with subjects bearing directly upon the
300 • OFFICIAL DOCUMENTS
responsibilities of such head. Each such representative shall be an Under Secretary or corresponding official. Each such head may provide for an alternate representative of his agency who shall attend any meeting of the Board, requiring representation of such agency, in lieu of the representative when the latter is, for reasons beyond his control, unable to attend.
(d) Any alternate members of the Board serving under section 1(b) of this order, and any representative or alternate representative serving under section 1(c) of this order, shall, while so serving, have in all respects the same status on the Board as the members of the Board provided for in section 1(b) hereof.
Section 2. The President having approved any national security policy after receiving the advice of the National Security Council thereon, the Board shall (1) whenever the President shall hereafter so direct, advise with the agencies concerned as to (a) their detailed operational planning responsibilities respecting such policy, (b) the coordination of the interdepartmental aspects of the detailed operational plans developed by the agencies to carry out such policy, (c) the timely and coordinated execution of such policy and plans, and (d) the execution of each security action or project so that it shall make its full contribution to the attainment of national security objectives and to the particular climate of opinion the United States is seeking to achieve in the world, and (2) initiate new proposals for action within the framework of national security policies in response to opportunity and changes in the situation. The Board shall perform such other advisory functions as the President may assign to it and shall from time to time make reports to the National Security Council with respect to the carrying out of this order.
Section 3. Subject to the provisions of section 101 (c) of the National Security Act of 1947, as amended (50 U.S.C. 402 (c)):
(a) (1) The Board shall have, within the staff of the National Security Council, such staff as may be necessary to assist the Board in the performance of its functions, (2) the said staff of the Board shall be headed by an executive officer of the Board, and (3) employees of agencies may, consonant with law, be detailed to the aforesaid staff of the Board.
(b) Members of the staff of the Operations Coordinating Board provided for in Executive Order No. 10483, as amended, who are immediately prior to the taking effect of this order receiving compensation directly out of funds available to the said Board shall be transferred to the staff of the Board referred to in paragraph (a)
EXECUTIVE ORDER 1O7OO • 3O1
of this section as of the effective date of this order. The said transfers shall be accomplished in consonance with applicable law, including the last proviso of section 12 of the Veterans Preference Act of 1944, as amended (5 U.S.C. 861).
(c) Appropriate arrangements may be made for the detail to the staff of the Board referred to in paragraph (a) of this section of employees of agencies who are immediately prior to the taking effect of the provisions of this order detailed to the staff of the Operations Coordinating Board provided for in Executive Order No. 10483, as amended.
Section 4. As used herein, the word "agency" may be construed to mean any instrumentality of the executive branch of the Government, including any executive department.
Section 5. Nothing in this order shall be construed either to confer upon the Board any function with respect to internal security or to abrogate or restrict in any manner any function vested by law in, or assigned pursuant to law to, any agency or head of agency (including the Office of Defense Mobilization and the Director of the Office of Defense Mobilization).
Section 6. The order supersedes Executive Order No. 10483 of September 2, 1953, and provisions amendatory thereof contained in other Executive orders (including, to the extent that it relates to the Operations Coordinating Board provided for in Executive Order No. 10483, the proviso of section 303(b) of Executive Order No. 10610 of May 9, 1955). Subject to the provisions of this order (including the limitations imposed by section 3 hereof), the Board may be deemed to be a continuation of the Operations Coordinating Board provided for in Executive Order No. 10483, as amended.
Section 7. The foregoing provisions of this order shall become effective on July 1, 1957, except that if funds appropriated for the National Security Council shall not have become available on that date for the support of the Board in consonance with this order, the said provisions shall become effective on such later date as funds $0 appropriated become so available.
Dwight D. Eisenhower The White House February 25,1957
DOCUMENT 2. Secretary of Defense Robert McNamara's testimony
The National Security Council
Jackson Subcommittee Papers on Policy-Making at the Presidential Level
Senator Henry M. Jackson
FREDERICK A. PRAEGER, Publishers New York • Washington • London
THE SECRETARY OF DEFENSE • 227
tual concern to State and Defense, and these sessions are helpful in keeping officials of the two departments in close touch.
When specific national security problems arise, they are often assigned for study and recommendation to interdepartmental task forces. The Defense Department is, without exception, represented. There are frequent meetings in the Pentagon between the Joint Chiefs of Staff and representatives of the Department of State, at which topics on an agenda suggested by both departments are considered. The Assistant Secretary of Defense for International Security Affairs attends these meetings. The State Department is represented by the Deputy Under Secretary of State for Political Affairs.
However, these are the more formalized channels of communications. There are innumerable, less formalized, but no less important points of contact between State and Defense. Informal contacts, which facilitate the exchange and sifting of ideas at working levels, take place on a continuous day-to-day basis between opposite numbers in both departments. For example, representatives of the Office of the Assistant Secretary of Defense for International Security Affairs, who are most concerned with those military matters involving foreign policy, work closely and harmoniously with their counterparts in the State Department. Regular meetings, also attended by representatives from other interested governmental agencies, are held to discuss matters of policy planning and operations coordination, such as those which were formerly dealt with by the National Security Council Planning Board and Operations Coordinating Board structure.
I must also bring you up to date on the State-Defense exchange program, in which this Subcommittee has expressed such a strong interest and which was discussed with you by Secretaries Herter and Gates.
The program is now well under way: a second group of exchange officers was welcomed by representatives of the two departments a few weeks ago. Under this program, Foreign Service officers are detailed to politico-military offices in the Office of the Secretary of Defense, the service staffs, and the Joint Staff; and military officers and Defense civilians serve tours of duty in various offices of the State Department. The exchange officers are not liaison officers or observers; they are full working staff members, or action officers, within the departments to which they are assigned.
The program currently consists of eleven officers from each department on loan to the other. Although it is still early for a defini-
226 • SELECTED TESTIMONY
dividual or department the responsibility for preparing a plan in relation to a particular requirement. That individual to whom the task has been assigned is responsible for obtaining the views of others in the government who are affected by the plan. If he assigns to me a responsibility for preparing a plan in relation to a certain situation, I recognize the interest of the State Department in that matter and solicit from Dean Rusk his views on my plan. If he accepts the plan or if I accept his views and we therefore present to the President a unanimous position, it is so stated. If, on the other hand, his views differ from mine and I do not accept his views, I don't try to find a common denominator but rather I present to the President my recommendations and state that Mr. Rusk holds contrary views and they are these.
The specific approach depends on the matter at hand. In certain instances, Mr. Rusk or I will call a group together, present a proposal, obtain their views, modify the initial proposal in relation to those views, come to an agreement in our own minds as to the course of action to be followed, and then put the matter under discussion in writing.
Alternatively, if the matter is more complex and requires more study, we may assign the task to one of our subordinates and ask that the other department participate formally in the discussion by assigning an individual to work with our subordinate—in effect, setting up a small task force which studies the matter, presents in writing to Mr. Rusk and to me their recommendations, which we then either accept, reject, or modify.
Senator Jackson. You mentioned a task force. This administration has made considerable use of task forces, both at the Presidential level and within the departments. I wonder if you would comment on the role and operation of task forces from the standpoint of the Department of Defense.
Secretary McNamara. They are a very useful, effective way of approaching a complicated problem and insuring that people with a variety of interests and points of view and experience bring to bear their experience upon that problem and upon its solution. They are effective if they are properly directed, if they operate as a working group with a director and a responsible leader. They are not effective if they turn into a leaderless committee-type organization. Some of them do, in which case they prove to be worthless.
Senator Jackson. In other words, they can suffer from the failings of any other committee, especially those you alluded to earlier.
DOCUMENT 3. JK 516 A5- Cover page of Book V, and page 100
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This is common knowledge that disaster is everywhere. Its in the streets, its inside your campuses, and it can even be found inside your home. The question is not whether we are safe because no one is really THAT secure anymore but whether we can do something to lessen the odds of ever becoming a victim.