William Cooper and the DIA Conspiracy
December 7, 2010
I was at the bookstore the other day and came across “Behold a Pale Horse,” published in the late 80’s by William Cooper. Cooper, who was shot to death by Arizona law enforcement in 2001, was well known for a radio show and as a speaker on the UFO circuit.
Though he didn’t mention DIA specifically in Behold a Pale Horse — which, it must be noted, bares a connection to Luis Jiminez’s Mustang controversial sculpture — he does write about many of the same conspiracy themes and topics that now swirl around Denver International Airport, namely the NWO, secret underground military bases, and aliens.
Below, some excerpts.
The aviation field provided the greatest evolution in economic engineering by way of the mathmatical theory of shock testing. In this process, a projectile is fired from an airframe on the ground and the impulse of the recoil is monitored by vibration transducers connected to the airframe and wired to chart recorders.
By studying the echoes or reflections of the recoil impulse in the airframe, it is possible to discover critical vibrations in the structure of the airframe which either vibrations of the engine or aeolian vibrations of the wings, or a combination of the two, might reinforce resulting in a resonant self-destruction of the airframe in flight as an aircraft.
From the standpoint of engineering, this means the strengths and weaknesses of the structure of the airframe in terms of vibrational energy can be discovered and manipulated.
To use this method of airframe shock testing in economic engineering, the prices of commodities are shocked, and the public consumer reaction is monitored. The resulting echoes of the economic shock are interpreted theoretically by computers and the psycho-economic structure of the economy is thus discovered. It is by this process that partial differential and difference matrices are discovered that define the family household and make possible its evaluation as an economic industry (dissipative consumer structure).
Then the response of the household to future shocks can be predicted and manipulated, and society becomes a well-regulated animal with its reins under the control of a sophisticated computer-regulated social energy bookkeeping system.
On an underground military installation outside Bluemont, Virginia called Mount Weather which was ordered built by the Federal Civil Defense Administration, which is now the Federal Preparedness Agency.
Mount Weather was designed in the early ’50s as part of the civil defense program to house and protect the Executive branch of the Federal government. The official name was “The Continuity of Government Program.”
Congress has repeatedly tried to discover the real purpose of Mount Weather, but so far has been unable to find out ANYTHING about the secret installation. Retired Air Force General Leslie W. Bray, director of the Federal Preparedness Agency told the Senate Subcommittee on the Constitutional Rights in September 1975: “I am not at liberty to describe precisely what is the role and the mission and the capability that we have at Mount Weather or any other precise location.”
The Subcommittee of Constitutional Rights, charged the Mount Weather held dossiers on at least 100,000 Americans. He later alleged that the Mount Weather computers, described as “the best in the world,” can obtain millions of pieces of additional information on the personal lives of American citizens simply by tapping the data stored at any of the other 96 Federal Relocation Centers….
Cooper writes that Mount Weather is virtually an underground city
“complete with dormitories, private apartments, streets sidewalks, cafeterias, hospitals, water-purification systems, power plant, office buildings, a lake fed by fresh water from underground springs, a mass-transit system, and many other astounding things.”
The same thing has been said about DIA, almost verbatim. Some claim DIA is connected to other secret installations across the country via a massive underground transport system.
“Mount Weather is the operational center — the hub — of over 96 other underground Federal Relocation Centers scattered across the United States. The majority of these appear to be concentrated in Pennsylvania, Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland, and North Carolina. Each of these facilities contains computer data banks holding information — not on enemy agents, Soviet diplomats, or suspected terrorists but on American citizens, patriots. A list of other files kept at the facilities was furnished to the Subcommittee on Constitutional Rights in 1975. The list included “military installations, government facilities, communications, transportation, energy and power, agriculture, manufacturing, wholesale and retail services, manpower, financial medical and educational institutions, sanitary facilities, population, housing shelter, and stockpiles.”