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The Ultimate Time Machine: A Remote Viewer's…
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The Ultimate Time Machine: A Remote Viewer's Perception of Time, and… (edition 1998)

by Joseph McMoneagle, Charles T. Tart

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Member:mattgoltl
Title:The Ultimate Time Machine: A Remote Viewer's Perception of Time, and Predictions for the New Millennium
Authors:Joseph McMoneagle
Other authors:Charles T. Tart
Info:Hampton Roads Publishing Company (1998), Paperback, 256 pages
Collections:Your library
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The Ultimate Time Machine: A Remote Viewer's Perception of Time, and Predictions for the New Millennium by Joseph McMoneagle

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This book is authored by a former remote viewer for the U.S. Army's STARGATE program which used psychics to gather military intelligence.

The author remotely views the past, the construction of then pyramids, the crucifixion of jesus Christ and the Kennedy assassination.

The author's credibility was completely shattered for me when he purported to describe Jesus' crucifixion as follows:

"....the death was as represented...but he didn't die on a cross. He died before he was nailed to the cross. He wasn't nailed in that respect either, he was...his body was hung by ropes which were nailed." p. 84 This author's account is in contradiction to the Gospels. His attempts to predict the future from 1998, when the book was published, are just as assinine. Almost all of the events predicted from 1998 to date (2010) have been inaccurate.

Don't waste your money on this piece of trash!
  Agreatness100 | Mar 13, 2010 |
When Joseph McMoneagle was a soldier in Vietnam, his fellow soldiers noticed that he always knew a few seconds before the Viet Cong opened fire on his platoon. He would pick up his lawn chair and take cover someplace safe. This happened so often, it wasn't long before others made the connection between Joe moving and Joe being safe. After the war he became part of the CIA's Stargate program: a remote viewing team put together for the purpose of psychically visualizing where Russians were keeping missile silos. The program, which was defunded in 1996, had a success rate of 80%. It had been started as a response to Soviet investigation into psychic phenomena in the late 1960's.

Other books by McMoneagle have included amazing stories of his remote viewing feats. Unfortunately, in this book, his peering into the future does not seem to have the same success rate as remote viewing something that is happening in the present or is about to happen. Nine years into the new millenium, he seems to have gotten a lot wrong. An interesting read, nevertheless...... ( )
1 vote PsibrReadHead | Apr 6, 2009 |
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Amazon.com Amazon.com Review (ISBN 157174102X, Paperback)

If you crossed the writings of Ken Wilber and the prophecies of Nostradamus, you would probably end up with something close to The Ultimate Time Machine, a unique philosophical perspective on the nature of the past, present, and future. As a remote viewer with a respected record of accuracy and over 30 years of work with the United States government and in the private sector, McMoneagle is one of the most qualified people in the 20th century for predicting what the future may hold. While many readers will initially be attracted to the prophetic aspects of The Ultimate Time Machine, the most rewarding aspect of this book is McMoneagle's perception of time. For most of us, time is a tool for marking the events in our lives--what time is that business meeting? how old is he? when was the first wheel made?--but McMoneagle suggests that the future, and even the past, are not necessarily on the fixed, linear path that we think they are, but actually are connected in a flexible web that we continually influence with the ultimate time machines, ourselves. --Brian Patterson

(retrieved from Amazon Thu, 12 Mar 2015 18:12:39 -0400)

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