Invisible Warfare

Did the Allied Powers of WWII Get Help from Other Dimensions?

Can greater-than-human conflict overflow onto the human plane? Nineteenth century founder of the Theosophical Society Madame Helena P. Blavatsky was so bold as to assert such a thing in the ‘scientific’ age, whereas the ancients seem to have known it well. But could extraterrestrial warfare also engage on the nuclear level?

The post-war period has gradually brought to light numerous astounding technologies in possession of the Nazis during World War II—so advanced and unconventional that it is suspected by many that the Germans had access to extraterrestrial intelligence. No equivalent ‘Haunabu’ or ‘foo fighter’ technology has ever been uncovered to show that the Allies also possessed such exotic war machines, so the assumption has been that no such influence was aiding the Allied forces of WWII, who tasted victory nevertheless. Yet from the very beginning, at least one dissenting voice has alleged that the Allies also benefited from super-human aid in their battle against the colossus of Hitler’s Germany.

All through the war, the Tibetan master Djwal Khul (also called D.K.) was reported to communicate telepathically with Alice Bailey, a prominent twentieth century theosophist and founder of the Lucis Trust organization, keeping her apprised, often monthly, of the progress of the war as he saw it from his more exalted level. Djwal Khul had also been identified by Madame Blavatsky as a member of what she described as the “planetary hierarchy,” a higher-than-human organization operating in nonphysical dimensions. In WWII, this spiritual hierarchy, according to D.K., supported the Allied effort (other Tibetan mystics are alleged to have backed Germany). In our era of rapidly changing perceptions about our past, perhaps we ought to take a closer look at Khul’s statements about the Second World War, as related in Bailey’s book, The Externalization of the Hierarchy.

According to Bailey, the war really began in 1914, when the Germans suffered a bitter defeat. However, it was only in 1939 when the proper mix of belligerency together with the “immanence of the release of (atomic) energy” produced a climate where interested ETs saw an opportunity to reactivate the war. Khul communicated to Bailey late in the war that while initially a “high degree of tension” essential to their collaboration held the extraterrestrial forces and the Nazi leadership together, the latter collapsed as “war fatigue” led to “a steady deterioration of their minds, and then of their brains and nervous system.”

Perhaps for this reason, Hitler did not realize the intense interest his extraterrestrial sponsors had in developing atomic energy when he sacrificed the nuclear program in favor of the immediate rewards of rocketry. The above-human adversaries on both sides, according to Khul, were aware that a release of atomic energy would soon occur on the human plane, and each was keen to have the human capability to produce it under its control.

Scientists in the field were steadily working in this direction. Leo Szilard, a Hungarian physicist, on a visit to Princeton, learned in January 1939 from Niels Bohr that physicists in Germany had a month earlier “fissioned” the uranium atom. Szilard quickly recognized the potential of uranium as a weapon and sought initially to prevent his colleagues from publishing papers that would make this evident. However, German nuclear research had already moved into the military. In July 1939, Szilard and Einstein sent letters to President Roosevelt; Einstein urged a Uranium Committee be set up. At its first meeting in October 1939, under the urging of Szilard, the U.S. army made a modest grant of $6,000 for a nuclear reactor Szilard and Enrico Fermi hoped to construct. The critical grant money failed to arrive because Szilard and Fermi, refugees from Germany and Fascist Italy, had been denied security clearance as “enemy aliens.” After Einstein vouched for them, the money arrived in November 1939. Had Szilard and Fermi not been able to pursue their work on the nuclear reactor, a chain reaction would not have been achieved by December 1942, making a viable bomb by 1945 doubtful.

Khul claimed, meanwhile, the Axis powers were closer to success “than any of you ever dreamed… so close to success in 1942 that there were four months when the members of the Spiritual Hierarchy had made every possible arrangement to withdraw from human contact” for an indefinite period. In fact, the early months of 1942 coincide with the most promising advances known to have been made in the German atomic program. But this suddenly changed, according to Khul. Ironically, the same month that the U.S. Army finally took over and initiated the “Manhattan Project” in June of 1942, the German scientists admitted “they could not create a weapon before war’s end, and their budget and efforts were cut.”

By the time “the sun moved northward that year (1942)” the hierarchy was confident that the war had been won. Khul’s phrasing here is astrological and significant. It is evident from Alice Bailey’s works in general, that the hierarchy’s contact with the physical plane was most potent when the sun was in the northern hemisphere and, particularly, in the full moon phase of April, May, and June. It was June when the American nuclear program suddenly waxed and the German program correspondingly waned. By the Winter Solstice, as the sun began its return, all the crucial components for victory were in place.


Overshadowing the Scientists

Whereas the German scientists were plagued with a fire in their nuclear pile, mathematical miscalculations, shortage of supplies, and pessimism among the physicists, Khul described to Bailey how the Allied physicists were spurred on to their task and aided in their technology:

“The trend of the power to know and to discover (a definite form of energy) was deflected away from the demanding evocative minds of those seeking to destroy the world of men, a form of mental paralysis. Those seeking to emphasize the right values and to save humanity were simultaneously stimulated to the point of success.”

Stimulating the Allied scientists was to prove a better strategy than the direct pressure applied to the German leadership, whose failure to hold the “point of tension” contributed to Axis defeat.

The physicists in Germany and the U.S. approached the problem of nuclear fission as though it were a game of billiards. By 1939, the basic scheme of fission and the production of a chain reaction that would deliver the necessary punch needed for a destructive weapon had been worked out. A neutron could be expected to pierce the nucleus and produce an excitation energy capable of deforming the atom, causing it to break into two smaller parts. The two parts would separate violently, releasing a great deal of energy, along with two to three free neutrons (and gamma rays from the excited nucleus). At least one of the free neutrons would slam into a new atom and split it in the same way, releasing more free neutrons and exponentially creating an immense nuclear explosion.

However, obtaining a “criticality” which ensured that the chain reaction would not fizzle proved very difficult. Finding the right isotope was crucial. Uranium U-235 worked for a gun-barrel design, but when uranium supplies ran out, they turned to the more available plutonium. To use plutonium, however, a more rapid firing method had to be devised for this dangerously explosive fissile material. Instead, they packed a plutonium core inside an outer shell of high-power explosives and tucked the neutrons into the center of the core. The impact of the explosives compressed the plutonium and vaporized the shell containing the neutrons, releasing them into a turbulent mix with the condensed plutonium. This configuration sustained the critical state longer than the gun-barrel bomb, allowing it to come to fuller potential. The implosion method tentatively solved, it wanted testing. The physicists crossed their fingers. The Trinity explosion was, in fact, considerably more powerful than they had predicted.

Atomic energy was tapped, Khul noted, “through the medium of what is erroneously and unscientifically called the “splitting of the atom.” Rather than the blunderbuss approach, the “lords” might well have known subtler ways to milk a nucleus.

The scientists had measured success solely in delivering a powerful blast and paid little attention to the nature of the energy emitted. For the super-humans, the reverse was apparently true. In switching from bombardment to compression, the scientists had mimicked natural processes by which reactions not readily occurring in nature may be induced. Enzymes, for instance, achieve fission by binding substrates (reactants) tightly to themselves, bending, deforming, and reorienting them to loosen their bonds. While no enzymes known to man have the capability of parsing the nucleus of an atom, a well-synchronized tough squeeze from an ethereal equivalent could well have quickened the “desire” for release and produced a shower of undetected products. And so it seems…


An Initiation

On August 9, 1945, three days after the bomb was dropped on Hiroshima, Khul commented on the event through Bailey’s pen, his tone jubilant—far from the horror and alarm the participating physicists themselves were feeling. He termed it “a stupendous event” and the “start of a new era.” However, it was not for human liberation that he cheered on that day, but for “the liberation of matter imprisoned within the atom’s nucleus.”

“I would call your attention to the words, ‘liberation of energy,’” he said. “This liberation has started by the release of an aspect of matter and the freeing of some of the soul forces within the atom. This has been, for matter itself, a great and potent initiation, paralleling those initiations which liberate or release the souls of men.”

What is abundantly implied from this skewed priority was that the triumph at the subatomic level was far more important than the human victory, which had served merely as a vehicle for implementing objectives in the focal theater of war. Mankind—however clueless it might be about its role in the event—was hailed by Khul as “the world saviour down into the world of substance, and has affected those primary units of life of which all forms are made.” What else may have been liberated, the Tibetan declined to state, but he did say that this was only a beginning. “There are many types of atoms, constituting the ‘world substance’; each can release its own type of force… Humanity little knows the types of energies that have been tapped or released,” he said, giving the impression that humanity had much to look forward to. Now over seventy years deeper into the ‘new age,’ we still have little understanding of what the Tibetan was talking about.

The nuclear event would seem to have brought on a post-war onslaught of appearances by sternly disapproving ETs. During the 1970s, Semjase, a Pleiadean informant to Swiss contactee Billie Meier, was happy to enlighten humanity in her contact notes as to what it does not know about atoms. Our scientists, for instance, have not grasped the true complexity of atomic structure, most of which exists in other dimensions. The atom itself is “an intermediate thing,” a “cross between material matter and the energy of spirit” and is actually a seven-plane structure—to us, a tower enveloped in fog, where only its base is visible. The first and highest plane is closest to the “source.” “Only two of these planes are known to earthly science, the seventh and the sixth, while scientists attempt to explore the fifth.” Human scientists err in believing that the seventh plane (the atomic) is where matter is synthesized, although this definition applies only to the first plane, which consists of “absolute indivisibility.”

Semjase is not the only ‘extraterrestrial’ to speak of the atom as a tiered structure. The computerized, multiple entity calling himself RA (The Ra Material) in the early 1980s confirmed this conception, saying that energy is “intelligent” and “hierarchical,” consisting of shells or fields of ascending intelligence that link the physical to the infinite. Hence, if the atom straddles seven dimensions, cracking it open might well disturb domains above human. Such harm occurred in Japan, where the souls of victims were blown apart and scattered, several ET channels contend.

Even Khul, staunchest advocate of liberated energy, qualified his exuberance, admitting that the forces unleashed contained a destructive element that would alter these dimensional boundaries. He insisted that this destruction had been necessary to keep nuclear power out of the hands of the enemy. And here, perhaps, we have the real purpose of the war; this “evil force,” he maintained, would have used it to block the souls of advanced aspirants and initiates from incarnating into this world—greatly delaying the time schedule of the evolutionary process. The Tibetan was, of course, not speaking of the Nazis per se but once again of their unseen backers, tucked into the higher planes as obscurely as the tip of the atom itself.


Sequelae After the Event

The personification of the sentient atom, with a will of its own, was infectious even on the human plane. Philosopher R.A. Schwaller de Lubicz (who had some Nazi leanings) called nuclear fission “an unethical rape of the atom.” De Lubicz accused Einstein, in particular, of publishing his work and letting the genie out of the bottle. The careful adept knew there was a way to “penetrate the mystery of the jar without violating its seals.”

Einstein denied such involvement. “I do not regard myself as the father of the liberation of the nuclear energy,” he said—echoing Khul’s own words to describe nuclear fission; “I only served as a mailbox” (for Leo Szilard). Szilard, however, was now opposed to using this “new force of nature” for destructive purposes. Other actors, particularly General Leslie Groves, who cleared away obstacles in the last days before Japanese surrender, pushed detonation of the bomb forward. This might suggest collaboration with above-humans, for whom detonation on the physical plane was an essential objective; however, the war was rapidly winding down, and all concerned needed bang for their buck.

  1. Robert Oppenheimer, head of the Manhattan Project, felt that the physicists “knew sin.” They had been seduced by “sweet technology” and contemplated the consequences only after they succeeded. Yet, philosophically, he felt that his place was to pursue his work while not thinking about its “fruits.” Indeed, in the Baghavad Gita, Lord Krishna (Vishnu) told Arjuna that as a warrior, he must fulfill his appointed role, despite Arjuna’s reluctance to slay friends and kinsmen. Krishna lightened Arjuna’s burden, saying that “he,” Krishna, would determine who was to die, not Arjuna. Ironically, Nazi officers also took this position, claiming they merely ‘obeyed orders,’ but were held accountable by the Allies, nevertheless.

When Oppenheimer muttered his famous quote, “I am become death, destroyer of worlds,” he had made a good call. For this title is rightly owned by Shiva, “the destroyer,” known also as “liberator” and “emancipator,” who may well be the Lord of Liberation under another name (like Shiva, the “lords” came in a set of three, activated individually). Khul argued that material destruction “was inevitable and desirable; old forms (obstructing the good) have had to be destroyed,” including those that stemmed back to Atlantis where the war began.


By Marcia Diehl