Then we have proof of concept written by Richard Martini
This past weekend I was invited by my pal Jennifer Shaffer (jennifershaffer.com) to participate in a “proof of concept” event in Manhattan Beach. She had gathered together about 25 people who expressed an interest in mediumship.
Jennifer has an extensive background in helping people in missing person cases. She’s helped with some high and low profile cases. She reports what she sees, experiences, hears, senses as part of her pro bono work for families who have suffered these kinds of traumas, but one day she thought “wouldn’t it be great if I could get together a group of like minded people and see what kind of details we can all come up with?”
For those familiar with the history of this kind of research with the government, (“Men Who Stare At Goats”) there was some formal training in the 70’s with regard to “remote viewing.” Using mediums or psychics to try to pry into Soviet secrets. Like any government project, the military was trying to use science to further the ability to “see” into what the Soviets were up to (as the Soviets had their own programs in the same field.)
The remote viewing program was abandoned, some papers were written; most point to the results being “slightly better” than flipping a coin, but still – a better percentage of “guessing” or seeing people objects and things that they were asked to look for. Unfortunately what they were tasked to find were coordinates where Soviet agents would be vacationing in their dacha – and like many projects aimed at using people to assist in govt secrets, didn’t exactly pay off.
But in this case, Jennifer has already been tasked with helping to solve crimes, or find people – and she brought together a group of like minded folks, to see what the results would be.
The results, from my chair in the room, were astounding. Strangers that have no formal training in mediumship, aren’t professional mediums but were people who have spiritual backgrounds, came together to see what they could come up with. And they came up with consistent results.
Jennifer presented three case studies – in one instance, a criminal already in prison for what he’d done, in the second case, a person who is currently missing, and in the third, a child who had died under mysterious circumstances.
In each case, the four groups came up with the exact same information – age range, looks, what the person liked to do, what their background was. In the case of the missing person, they had detailed maps, detailed sounds or visuals that were in line with what law enforcement had already discovered (yet had not been revealed) in the case of the person who had died, one of their parents stood in front of the group and detailed the many details of what these people had already know. Names, dates, places… all right on the money.
The program is called “Impartial Witness” and as outlined, some people from silicon valley have assisted in coming up with how to use AI to help in these cases, there are former government officials involved from a variety of law enforcement backgrounds, and then, there’s these anonymous people who will be assisting in helping to find, discover, learn or solve any number of issues.
Almost like having a live think tank on the flipside.
I can imagine all of the possible applications – from corporations looking to solve a mystery (an airliner that has disappeared for example) to discovering why their corporate secrets are being stolen, and how, to parents who are in need of their help, or siblings trying to find their long lost parent. But at the moment, this group is assisting law enforcement on “cold cases” as well as missing person cases.
Of course it can’t or doesn’t always work. My research into this arena points out that “not everyone wants to be cured” (i.e., they signed up to learn from this lifetime and it’s not up to anyone to solve the problem before they experience it) “some people learn more from a tragedy than it being solved” (i.e., “You can learn more from one day of tragedy on planet Earth than you can from 500 years on some boring planet” (that’s a direct quote in “Flipside”) – so there may be any number of reasons why something isn’t solved or understood, even on a group level.
But for those who are looking for an edge, a leg up, a way to help solve real time problems, this is an excellent tool in the algorithmic bag. If you have endless amounts of money to throw at an issue, and will leave no stone unturned to find the solution, it’s certainly an excellent way to help law enforcement that is open to working with them (and in those applications yet to be discovered.)
Yes, it could be reminiscent of Phillip K. Dick’s crime solving fantasy “Minority Report” which shows the problems occur when someone in a position of authority abuses the system – however, the people involved have thought out how to make sure there’s no security issues that can’t be addressed. The people who report are anonymized, vetted by Jennifer so that people with the right intent are involved, as well as ensuring that the law enforcement is not being asked questions, but are observing what the results are through multiple filters.
But I saw that this kind of think tank could also be tasked to help save the planet.
There’s no reason this kind of application can’t be tasked to helping the environment “What are the best ways to explore how we can change salt water to fresh water for pennies?” or “How can we solve the problem of fossil fuel energy issues?”
Whatever answers that come forth – it won’t matter whether it comes from someone’s subconscious, from a scientist no longer on the planet, or a group of people exploring the answers from the flipside – the solution will have the same result; helping humanity. There is no question that cannot be asked to the flipside, it’s just a matter of understanding and translating what those answers might be.
Photo by Russ Titelman