Array (  => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 9408 [post_author] => 3589 [post_date] => 2015-03-01 22:28:34 [post_date_gmt] => 2015-03-01 22:28:34 [post_content] => After the Vietnam War, America experienced a wave of pointless, random acts of violence, “stranger murders,” which had all the experts stumped; it was the lack of motive that threw them for a loop. Evidently some unknown factor was at play. It was not only the detectives who could not find a motive; it was the killers themselves. Hence came the element of ‘compulsion’ to the drawing board—as well as the long-tabooed question of demonology. These “maybes” have been on the table for more than 40 years now. In the eighties, the DSM (Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders)—the psychiatric bible—began flirting with labels like “trance/possession disorder,” under the weight of a growing number of possession-like cases in the U.S. and Canada. Lurid though it may seem, we have in these bizarre crimes an ideal laboratory for exploring the precarious threshold of Psi; in this setting, we can ask such questions as: Are these offenders themselves victims of discarnate entities capable of usurping a mortal body? Is the random killer the toy of diabolic forces? The late Truman Capote and F. Lee Bailey were among a minority who proposed that serial and mass killers be studied—not executed. But there is a reason that the nuances of these killers’ lives have been underplayed. If history is written by the victors, Criminology’s scribes are the captors and their hired guns—the forensic psychiatrists, like Helen Morrison (My Life Among the Serial Killers. New York: William Morrow, 2004, P. 230, 176, 166) who blithely declares that, “these demons are clearly figments of the imagination.” Instead, Morrison continues her fruitless search for a “crime gene” that will explain all, meanwhile dismissing the offenders’ “imagined illnesses …[as] hypochondria.” Psi crime, you see, must not be allowed to go mainstream for fear of the “abuse excuse,” the misguided fear that to understand them is to excuse them of their crimes. But finding the reasons is not the same as offering an excuse. We only want to understand; we are not bleeding hearts, and we certainly do not want to put lethally dangerous predators, rapists, and compulsive murderers back on the street. Nevertheless, in the current intellectual climate, insights from paranormal studies are neither welcome nor admissible. Forensic psychiatry is a lucrative profession; it would be career suicide to bring mitigating evidence to court, such as compulsive disorder or any other diagnosis that appears to get the defendant off the hook by revealing he was not acting of his own will. Yet I am convinced that without factoring altered states of consciousness (ASC) into the equation, we cannot understand the overwhelming mood changes, rapid cycling, blackouts, amnesia, and loss of control that are standard fare in the brutal sociopathic personality. Arthur Shawcross, considered the worst killer in New York State history, had a long history of blackouts. And trauma. And abuse, and domineering mother, fantasy life, sleep disorder, mood disorder. Not to mention neat freak, loner, failure (even at suicide)—and Vietnam. Other well-known elements of Psi are part of Arthur’s story, like hearing a voice, hyperpraxia (supernatural strength), and the stigmata. They figure not only in Shawcross’ life, but also in the biographies of most serial killers. What makes them so much alike? This is the most candid and forthright question we can possibly ask. Unfortunately, some good clues that Shawcross himself supplied were never taken seriously: “I’ve got this cloud inside of me and I can’t understand... I knew something was coming over me that I couldn’t control.” In this dangerous condition, clearly an altered state, all sounds stopped, even the world around him seems to disappear, and now there is the “closeness”... “Arthur is on the bridge with the girl, and then it’s just like the light was closing into that one spot. A tunnel going dark and I... was scared... I just grabbed her and choked her” (Jack Olsen, The Misbegotten Son. New York: Delacorte Press, 1993, p. 487). I do wonder how helpful it is to label Shawcross “delusional” and leave the rest of this mysterious realm unexplained. Unhelpfully, the prison psychiatrist threw up his hands, despairing that Arthur’s inner workings were “beyond comprehension.” But this is true only if we limit ourselves to the old-fashioned, materialist, model of Mind (currently under assault by today’s explosion of consciousness studies). There are also legal constraints: the last thing American jurisprudence wants to hear is that the perpetrator himself is a victim—not only of severe childhood abuse but also of consequent dissociative disorder—or anything else—even though top FBI profilers are skirting that very diagnosis. World-renowned behavioral analyst Robert Ressler, for example, speaking of one killer, remarked that “this intelligent man could not describe either parent… suggest[ing] some sort of chronic dissociative process” (Robert Ressler, Whoever Fights Monsters. New York: St. Martin’s Paperbacks, 1992, p. 123). Another top profiler, John Douglas, writing about his exclusive prison interviews, noted that when one of his subjects began to fess up, “a look would come into his eyes as if he were in a trance, as if he were having an out-of-body experience” (John Douglass and Mark Olshaker, Whoever Fights Monsters. New York: St. Martin’s Paperbacks, 1992). Nevertheless, most “experts” are unaware of the excellent literature on altered states of consciousness. Loyal to the courts, they are indeed paid to maintain the status quo, whereby there must be no real psyche (psi-key) in their mind hunting. Too, there must be no mention of: 1) “the anatomical localization of an out-of-body experience to the temporal lobe,” as noted by Dr. Melvin Morse (Melvin, Closer to the Light. NY: Ivy Books, 1991, p. 202); or 2) Dr. Felicitas Goodman’s in-depth study revealing some of the typical effects of temporal lobe injury: hallucinations, disturbance of reality, fratzen (hellish grimaces) as well as unpleasant odors, the latter two being classic signs of spirit possession; and 3) Also ignored are a roster of behavioral similarities between psychopaths and patients with damage to the frontal lobes, known to result in extremely “inappropriate behavior.” It is, after all, the frontal lobe of the brain that plays the most crucial role in self-monitoring. Arthur Shawcross, by the way, had temporal lobe seizures. It is a fact that at the FBI Academy, neurological damage has been recognized as a common denominator in “stranger murder”; the compromised brain (evident in some of our most vicious killers) is incapable of controlling impulsivity (Roger Depue, Between Good and Evil. New York: Warner Books, 2005. p. 158). Moreover, such cases often entail “a history of altered states of consciousness, frequently in connection with outbursts of violence” (Manfred Guttmacher, The Mind of the Murderer, New York: Grove Press, 1960, p. 58). Analysts have labeled this condition everything from “episodic dyscontrol,” to “disinhibition,” “severe ego deficiency,” “defiant disorder,” “disturbance in impulse control,” and “passive-dependent personality disorder.” As a matter of fact, our ambulatory psychopath might well be Mr. Normal—nice, polite, soft-spoken, neat—and passive-aggressive. And in this connection: there are some paranormal investigators who think that the Voice—glibly dismissed by Psychiatry as schizophrenic “hallucination”—actually represents the dictates of discarnate personalities capable of ensnaring the passive-dependent type. But serving the standard model, the expert reflexively categorizes the dictatorial Voice as “command hallucinations,” and there the matter rests. The Voice, however, is very real (not “inner”) to the percipient of the passive-dependent type. This point is made abundantly clear in the fascinating biography of John Kappler, known as “Dr. Death” (The Strange Case of Dr. Kappler, by Dr. Keith Ablow, New York: The Free Press, 1994), revealing how readily the manipulative daeva (dark entity) may overpower a passive-dependent individual. Ordered by the Voice to “hit and run,” Kappler recalls: “I was begging the voice not to make me do it” (Ablow, p. 52). Profilers and therapists blandly cite “inadequacy” or “low self-esteem” often enough to make it an empty cliché. In reality, here we are looking at something much more devastating than a poor opinion of oneself. We are looking at absent self, dissolution of persona. It is not without cause that the Russian word for sociopath translates “unperson.” A non-entity. An empty shell. Void of feeling (“flat affect”). The dissociative gaze, the dissociative laugh, the dissociative personality of the loner—such are the warning signs of self-in-abeyance, “garage without a car,” a loose cannon... “What has been made empty may be filled by the biblical seven devils,” Dr. Arthur Guirdham (The Psychic Dimensions of Mental Health, Wellingborough, Northamptonshire: Turnstone Press, 1982, p. 54). It is because of this pathological voidness that I squirm whenever I hear the experts declare not only that these subjects get a great deal of pleasure from their crimes, but also that they “choose... to follow their own base urges.” (Depue, p. 8) That’s when I hit the Anthropology books: North African ethnology, for example, indicates that “possession is instigated by the spirits; people cannot choose spirits and cannot choose to be possessed.” These wuqabi spirits, incidentally, are “thought to inhabit the ether over the whole Ethiopian Empire” (Crapanzano, Case Studies in Spirit Possession, NY: John Wiley and Sons, 1977, p. 194–195). In any case, we should realize that the great principle of Free Will might only apply to the sound mind. The almost robotic drift of the unhinged mind hardly allows for pleasure or enjoyment—or even choosing. Most of these killers are tormented souls. Indeed, the experts’ claim that these people are in it for “domination and control” is ill conceived and probably wrong. The fact that an extremely overbearing parent raised many of these deranged souls proves only that they were shaped in the passive-aggressive mold. The supposed thrill of domination could not begin to explain their extraordinary acts of evil. What do the spiritologists say about this? “Those whom you have slain in passion, still live to torment you in spirit... For vengeance’ sake they obsess you to deeds of wickedness... Such angels are those who, in mortal life, were whipped and tortured in prisons, or perhaps were hanged or otherwise put to death” (Oahspe, Book of Fragapatti, 19.10, Book of Judgment, 32.16-17). Tellingly, exorcist Rev. Eugene Maurey (Exorcism, West Chester, PA: Whitford Press, 1988, p. 122) thinks of them “as former living human beings who had failed to develop spiritually… It is conceivable that they have been on the astral plane for thousands of years and have possessed many living persons... perpetrat[ing] their crimes time and again.” They may be the same class of gruesome entities encountered by Robert Monroe during his daring out-of-body experiments, creatures in the dark zone, who possess the “blind desire to kill.” (Monroe, 144) No wonder Angel Maturino Resendez (the “Railway Killer”) said, “I will be more dangerous when I die.” Apparently Resendez was talking about those diabolical forces known, at least in demonology, as the unclean spirits of the dead. Sure, there will always be scoffers who sniff at demonic possession as a relic of medieval thinking. This “relic,” however, is still recognized today in 360 out of 488 societies surveyed (Wade Davis, The Serpent and the Rainbow. NY: Warner Books, 1985, p. 215). In Patteshah, India, for example, a psychoanalyst unsuccessfully treated a bala [demon]-victim; when the local exorcist got better results, the analyst commented wryly: “I must admit that the score stands: demonology 1, psychology, 0” (Kelly Bulkeley, Spiritual Dreaming. NY: Paulist Press, 1995, p. 98). Even in worldly America, the demon theory is coming out of hiding. A single example: in the Hillside Strangler case, Judge Ronald George publicly called the killing cousins, Bianchi and Buono, “evil spirits” (Darcy O’Brien, Two of a Kind, The Hillside Stranglers. New York: New American Library, 1985, p. 409). One amazing resource for the student of Psi Crime, the prison diaries of David Berkowitz (New York’s notorious Son of Sam killer), supplies many clues to the Why and Psi of pointless crime. “People feel a certain eeriness about me,” David wrote, “something cold, inhuman, monsterous [sic]. This is the power and personality of the demons.” After a kill, the fiendish voices in his head would stop for a while. “There is no doubt in my mind that a demon has been living in me since birth” (Lawrence D. Klausner, Son of Sam. New York: McGraw-Hill Book Co., 1981, p. 170). At this point the skeptic is in your face demanding proof that senseless crime has anything to do with demon possession. The answer is that the criminal psi-copath does indeed have the same attributes that the Catholic Church ascribes to the possessing devil. In the Ritual Romanum, the priest addresses the infesting spirit in this manner: “You are the Prince of Homicides… master of all evil arts.” Californians still remember with a chill the reign of Richard Ramirez, “the Night Stalker” who took (at least) fourteen lives in the 1980s, terrorizing the women of LA. There had been many signs of dissociation, ASC, as well as malignant overshadowing in this tall and attractive young Tex Mex guy: hyperactive disorder, fantasies, early epilepsy, sleep disorder, staring spells, suicide attempts and blackouts. Specifically, Richard exhibited some of the cardinal signs of demonic possession: coprolalia (streams of obscenities), hyperpraxia and seizures. While still living at home (El Paso), this excellent candidate for negative overshadowing would take to sleeping in the Corodova Cemetery to get away from his father’s rages. What a great place to pick up earthbound, hovering excarnates. Incidentally, David Berkowitz and England’s “Yorkshire Ripper” (13 kills) were also fond of graveyard habitués. All these observations, dear reader, are but the tip of the iceberg. The overshadowing is a huge untapped area. Demon Hospital, or even Demon Task Force, are not such far-fetched prospects. There is light at the end of this tunnel. Let the demons beware. [post_title] => The Interdimensional Thread [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => open [post_password] => [post_name] => the-interdimensional-thread [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2015-04-06 22:31:01 [post_modified_gmt] => 2015-04-06 22:31:01 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => http://atlantisrisingmagazine.com/?p=9408 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => post [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [filter] => raw )  => stdClass Object ( [ID] => 9391 [post_author] => 3589 [post_date] => 2015-03-01 22:13:01 [post_date_gmt] => 2015-03-01 22:13:01 [post_content] => The first research generally credited with the discovery of what some have called nature’s “fifth force”—torsion—was that done in the late 1800s by Russian professor N.P. Myshkin. (D.G. Yurth, Torsion Field Mechanics) Albert Einstein’s colleague Dr. Eli Cartan first coined the term “torsion” in 1913, in reference to this force’s twisting movement through the fabric of spacetime—but his important work was virtually buried by the rampant success and notoriety of Einstein’s theories. In the 1950s—the same decade that Watson and Crick discovered the helical structure of DNA—pioneering Russian scientist Dr. N.A. Kozyrev (1908–1983) conclusively proved the existence of this non-electromagnetic spiraling force (Sol Luckman, Conscious Healing, First Edition, p. 52), as I detail in volume one of my book, The Grand Illusion (TGI). Russian scientists are reported to have written thousands of papers on the subject in the 1990s alone, and more recently, award-winning physicist Nassim Haramein has, along with his colleague E.A. Rauscher, re-worked Einstein’s field equations with the inclusion of torque and coriolis effects. Torsion fields are generated by spin or angular momentum; any object or particle that spins produces torsion waves and possesses its own unique torsion field. According to some, torsion waves are the missing link in the search for a final “theory of everything (TOE),” a unified field theory, or GUT (grand unified theory). With the current mainstream mindset, they cannot be reconciled with the established concept of a quantum wave as it stands in physical theory, though in truth, they are the quintessence of nonlocal action(s). Kozyrev, Time, and Torsion Dr. Kozyrev discovered that human thoughts and feelings generate torsion waves. Such a discovery opens the door for a “physical” understanding of consciousness, and a much more complete model of reality. Kozyrev was able to measure physical effects that were caused by sudden psychological changes (including his own), proving that consciousness is related to vibrations within a fluid-like “etheric” medium, which we may also refer to as time-space or an “implicate order.” In his ingenious experiments Kozyrev detected minute changes in systems that mimicked psychokinesis using an unknown form of hard-to-detect energy—-time itself, he believed—which he pointed out united all existence in a unified field, connecting all things in real-time (thus facilitating nonlocality or “action at a distance”). Changes in mechanical systems produced subtle alterations in the density of time/the etheric medium, as did gravity, thunderstorms, changes in season, and changes in matter density. Likewise, Kozyrev found that consciousness also affected time density. Emotional thoughts produced larger effects on his equipment than did intellectual thoughts. “The measurement systems are especially strongly affected by a person in emotional excitement,” Kozyrev’s colleague V.V. Nasonov told an audience at Moscow University in 1985. “For instance, [Kozyrev] was able to deflect a torsion balance pointer by 40° or more when reading his favorite Faust. Meanwhile, as a rule, mathematical calculations did not cause pointer deflections.” (A.P. Levich, On the Way to Understanding the Time Phenomenon: the Constructions of Time in Natural Science, Part 2. The “Active” Properties of Time According to N. A. Kozyrev, World Scientific, 1996, p. 1–42). Thus, Kozyrev believed that our thoughts could change the density of time. He believed that in mastering the ability to make time dense at will, we would be able to make telepathy occur at will. Under his conception, all psi phenomena would be stripped of their paranormal trappings and accepted into the world of natural phenomena. These are just a few of the reasons that Sheila Ostrander and Lynn Schroeder identified Kozyrev as possibly the most important scientist they spoke with in research for their classic book, Psychic Discoveries Behind the Iron Curtain (p. 160–169). Storing Intention and Information in Water Since torsion fields influence spin states, one object’s torsion field can be changed by the influence or application of an external torsion field, meaning that, “torsion fields of certain spatial configuration can be ‘recorded’ on any ... object” (emphasis added) (M.S. Benford, Spin Doctors: A New Paradigm Theorizing the Mechanism of Bioenergy Healing). This realization of the unique properties of torsion fields immediately suggests compelling links to various psi or parapsychological phenomena (such as the “charging” of an object with intent, as in voodoo, or the informational recording of events in “inert matter” so that the record can later be “read” by a psychometrist—phenomena for which hard, scientific evidence exists). Virtually all anomalous warping effects or other “law-defying” effects caused in matter by various technologies can be replicated by the human mind, as I make a point of illustrating at some length in TGI. The imprint of human intention into the ice crystal samples of Dr. Masaru Emoto is just one example that might be explained by torsion waves radiated by human thoughts and emotions. Dankachov showed in 1984, that water is “a good medium for storing static torsion fields.” The torsion fields created by human intention are simply memorized in water, especially water containing ionized salts. At a sub-microscopic level, the internal structure of water has changed causing the resultant differences in the ice crystals. At Sound Energy Research, scientists created torsion field imprints in distilled water using scalar (torsion) wave technologies. The result is structured water called Scalar Wave Structured Water™. They sent samples to Emoto who froze them and studied the crystals, which formed hexagonal structures like those created by human consciousness (J. Wicherink, Souls of Distortion Awakening, 101–102). The scalar/torsion technology creates the same effects as mental intent. The inference to be drawn is compelling: perhaps torsion waves—which are bereft of any electromagnetic (EM) properties or mass—are “carrier waves” of consciousness that produce real and measurable physical effects. According to Dr. W.E. Davis, the psionic device, patented and used for years by the De La Warr laboratories in England, was a variation of the Heironymus machine that is capable of registering photographs of the L(ife)-field surrounding an object. In 1958, Dr. De La Warr took a picture of a drop of ordinary tap water. The results were “normal”—there was a central point with seven, bright, thin lines radiating from it. Then he asked a priest to bless the water before he took another picture. This time, the “brilliant lines of force” formed the shape of a cross (W.E. Davis, The Black Box and Other Psychic Generators). Torsion in Nature The fact that plants are able to respond to human intention in measurable ways could perhaps be related to the torsion waves created by human consciousness and broadcast to the plant, which senses them and responds accordingly, on instinct. After all, if we can observe the Phi ratio (signifying the presence of this spiraling torsion energy) virtually everywhere we look in nature and realize that plants, humans, and animals are all created out of this mathematically embedded matrix or “implicate order,” it is not so surprising that plants can detect human thoughts (which generate torsion waves)—as former CIA polygraph expert Cleve Backster has shown with his breakthrough studies (starting in the 1960s) on human-plant telepathic interactions. Backster documents, among other fascinating things, that when he was away from his office, the plants in his office space actually produced immediate, measurable electrical reactions to his intent to return—even when he was nowhere near the building. By connecting a plant’s leaves to a polygraph machine, Backster found that his office plants not only responded stressfully to silent mental threats by a human to harm them, but also to the deaths of nearby organisms, such as brine shrimp and even bacterial colonies (C. Backster, Primary Perception). In fact, it now appears that torsion forces are employed widely by various species throughout nature and may be the non-electromagnetic force comprising what biologist Rupert Sheldrake famously refers to as “morphic fields” in his theory of formative causation (TGI). Pyramids and Torsion Russian and Ukranian research into pyramids has yielded some very interesting results regarding torsion waves. The Russians found that the pyramid shape naturally harnesses torsion waves, as if amplifying them. It has been experimentally established that objects that feature the Golden Section (which expresses Phi) can be described as passive torsion generators (D.G. Yurth, Torsion Field Mechanics), meaning that pyramids constructed according to these proportions are powerful, passive torsion generators. The team of Prof. A.G. Antonov from the Russian R&D Institute of Pediatrics, Obstetrics and Gynecology tested the effects of a solution of 40% glucose in distilled water after it had been stored in a pyramid. By administering only 1 ml of the glucose to 20 different prematurely born infant patients with compromised immune systems, their levels of health were seen to increase rapidly up to practically normal values. The researchers furthermore discovered that the glucose was not necessary, as the same effect could be produced by simply using 1 ml. of ordinary water that had been stored in the pyramid (L. Watson, Supernature). Another study in Russia showed that mice drinking torsion-affected pyramid water had significantly fewer tumors develop than the mice drinking the ordinary water (D. Wilcock, Divine Cosmos, Ch. 9.7.3). Elsewhere, Russian scientists have reported that mice subjected to static torsion fields showed significantly enhanced immune function. (Benford) Blunted razor blades also sharpen again as the crystalline structure is regenerated by the harnessed energy (Watson, Ch. 3). These are just a few of the many effects observed and verified by large numbers of qualified scientists. Some time around 1980, out-of-body explorer Robert Monroe was driving past his old home in Westchester County, New York—the site of his first out-of-body experiences. As Monroe recalled, a psychologist friend who was with him in the car took one look at the house, turned, and smiled, as he noted that the roof of the house formed a “perfect pyramid.” “You were living in a pyramid. That did it!” (R. Monroe, Far Journeys, 4). The ancient pyramids, in particular the Great Pyramid at Giza, served multiple esoteric functions, such as facilitating OBEs and cosmic consciousness in initiatory rituals. Pyramid placement at precisely spaced node points on the planetary grid suggests that they act to harness the planet’s life-enhancing energies, and perhaps stabilize the grid itself. They are not merely gigantic tombs for dead pharaohs, that much is certain, but that is a topic beyond the scope of this article. Since torsion energy is fundamentally intelligent, harnessing it not only enhances one’s physical health but one’s “spiritual consciousness” also (D. Wilcock, Shift of the Ages, Ch. 3). Since torsion waves are a fundamental and ubiquitous feature of the cosmos, we can see how consciousness is also; now we know that consciousness has a real and detectable force that can act on the environment both locally and remotely. Suddenly the notion of something like psychokinesis is not so “paranormal.” For author Sol Luckman (creator of the Regenetics Method), terms like prana, chi, and orgone are just different names for “the light-based aspect of ... torsion energy” (Luckman, p. 66). Torsion, Psi, and the Brain Every electromagnetic or electrostatic field is accompanied by or contains a torsion component (Benford), meaning that all organic and inorganic objects have their own signature torsion fields (K. Korotkov, Light After Life, 148), though no organic substances can be used to shield torsion fields—unlike aluminum and some other metals, which can. If the principle of complementarity operates at all scales (as we know it must), then, as D.G. Yurth points out, that means that wherever we find local/linear effects, we must also find non-linear/nonlocal effects (torsion /scalar effects) (D.G. Yurth, Seeing Past the Edge, 213). Relatedly, Kozyrev discovered that torsion waves can move through space at tremendous speeds—billions of times the speed of light—meaning they propagate in the future and past as well as the present (A.M. Nowak, Torsion Fields—Theory of Physical Vacuum) so tapping into them could facilitate retro- or pre- cognition, psi experiences of temporal nonlocality involving glimpses of the past or future. If you think of torsion waves as connections in the realm of time (or spacetime/ether/implicate order), then instantaneous, telepathic communication between people separated by thousands of miles becomes more comprehensible—and less “paranormal.” Such phenomena ordinarily look to us as “acausal” (since there is no discernible exchange of EM energy or force between the two parties in space-time, and therefore no time lag), but torsion waves may facilitate nonlocal correlations through “causal nonlocality.” Torsion/scalar forces epitomize nonlocality. According to A. Akimov, torsion fields coupled with the standard electric, magnetic, and gravitational fields should offer a unified field theory that will extend the realm of science to include the effects of consciousness. It’s interesting to note that psychics could only reproduce certain effects on the spin structure of matter caused by torsion waves. Furthermore, torsion fields transmit information without transmitting EM energy. (Nowak) From the late 1980s to the late ’90s, experiments using torsion generators allowed the replication of psi phenomena demonstrated by psychics, as well as the creation of other strange effects. (Nowak) The Akimov group has represented the brain as a nonmagnetic, spin-torsion system where it is simultaneously a torsion transmitter and receiver (Korotkov). A number of attributes have been experimentally identified demon- strating that torsion fields operate “holographically, without regard to time and distance” (Yurth). So too then must consciousness, if we equate one with the other. Pertinently, in torsion physics, similar charges attract and opposite charges repulse. It has long been a metaphysical tenet that, in terms of human experience, “like attracts like.” If torsion is a carrier wave for consciousness, this is a profound point. As a nonlocally inter-connective force unifying us all in real-time, torsion is likely the missing link that facilitates Jung’s “acausal,” synchronistic phenomena (“meaningful coincidences”) and our ability to remotely draw certain people and events to us. In other words, as well as explaining most, if not all, “anomalous” phenomena and fundamentally accounting for consciousness amid its myriad nonlocal potentialities, torsion could prove to be the ultimate scientific support for the “law of attraction.” Copyright © 2012 and 2015, by Brendan D. Murphy, co-founder of Global Freedom Movement. Murphy is a leading Australian researcher, thinker, and public speaker, as well as advocate and facilitator of accelerated conscious evolution through DNA activation. He is author of The Grand Illusion: A Synthesis of Science and Spirituality, Vol. 1, available at BrendanMurphy.com. [post_title] => Physics with a Twist [post_excerpt] => [post_status] => publish [comment_status] => closed [ping_status] => open [post_password] => [post_name] => physics-with-a-twist [to_ping] => [pinged] => [post_modified] => 2015-04-06 22:18:50 [post_modified_gmt] => 2015-04-06 22:18:50 [post_content_filtered] => [post_parent] => 0 [guid] => http://atlantisrisingmagazine.com/?p=9391 [menu_order] => 0 [post_type] => post [post_mime_type] => [comment_count] => 0 [filter] => raw ) )
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