What we do
1) To explore, and uncover the possibilities of occult involvement in cases of serious crimes.
2) To outline the occult aspects contained in the known and suspected circumstances.
3) To attempt to correlate these findings into a coherent case.
4) To show how apparently unconnected 'co-incidents' and events link together in repeatable sequences on local as well as global bases.
5) To provide a resource for crime investigators, who because of various constraints do not wish to make their interest public knowledge.
6) To increase awareness and enable the general public to become more informed of hitherto unrecognised and unacknowledged dangers. By so doing, the aim is to encourage populations to become pro-active, thereby decreasing the opportunities for their loved ones to become victims.
7) To assist in making our world a more rewarding place for all of its inhabitants.
1) To use the same esoteric disciplines historically employed by religious groups to uncover any hidden information. These disciplines include, but are not limited to, mythology, history, religious texts, cosmology, numerology, name meanings, astrology, clairvoyance, meditation, geometry, geography and dowsing.
2) To utilize witness testimony, literature and press reports, whenever available, from both the immediate cases and others suggesting similar circumstances.
3) Whenever possible, to visit the locations, interview witnesses and conduct investigations into the local environment.
Who are the suspects?
1) A secret group or groups, who are conspiring to commit murder on a large scale for their own purposes.
2) That the well-documented and historically attested phenomenon of 'possession' by forces unknown (though presumed to be what Abrahamic religions call the Devil or Satan - and his minion demons) manipulates certain hosts to commit abduction, rape, murder and other serious crimes, as well as self-harm.
3) That certain victims are subliminally or technologically motivated, by more physical perpetrators as well to cause this mayhem.
4) That there exists a natural force, which directs events, over which we have little or no control.
5) An assailant or assailants who have by remarkable chance committed their atrocity (ies) in harmony with a string of documented and appropriate occult factors.
Why do police and other investigators shy away from alternative information like this?
For a variety of reasons. Investigators ignore some information because of personal prejudice, official direction and fear. In fact, fear in one of its many guises, is at the root of all of them all.
A common problem for investigators is the preponderance of inappropriate and useless so-called psychic information. This information may be useless to police either because it is useless or because police (and the psychics) are not trained to decipher the often-symbolic messages emanating from these sources. So much psychic information, at first, appears to be well off-beam, but is later, with hindsight seen to be extremely valid, which if it had been recognised would have helped investigators considerably. When I was first called to this work, I had an experience of this. It was back in 1996. A young woman, Jane Rimmer, had disappeared from a ritzy suburb near Perth, Western Australia. I received psychic information, which told me that she was dead and she would be found in a well, near or around rocks. Naively I informed the police, because they were appealing for any information at all, and I felt this information to be very strong. Jane's body was later found in a marsh. As far as I know, it was nowhere near any rocks or wells. However, she was found in the suburb of WELLard, close to the City of ROCKingham. Still not what one would call a pin-pointed target, but it certainly would have narrowed the search area, if the information had been understood properly and its possible veracity honoured. I still wonder whether there was something else in the information given to me, which would have been even more incisive. I am glad to say I have got better at not jumping to conclusions. In another instance I pinpointed the location of a young boy exactly, and included the details of the location where he was later found. The police ignored it of course and my telephone call was wasted. But then the police didn't know it would turn out to be useful.
Police departments, in the main like to be seen as scientific, solid and not swayed towards fancy. Even the good old 'hunch' is seen as not appropriate to today's modern policing. The police force has changed from a public service to a public control force. It is moving very quickly to become a paramilitary operation, with no room for individuality nor any actions not detailed, by the numbers, in the rule book. The results of this clampdown on sensitive policing unfortunately are plain to see. Unsolved murder cases have reached epidemic proportions and the situation is clearly getting worse. But then what would you expect when a very useful, proven police tool is discarded? It's almost like trying to build furniture without a saw. You'll make the case in the end, if you persevere long enough, but there will be a lot of pieces that don't fit.
Besides all this, science, consent-science, is mostly bull-dust anyway. Its foundations are built on sand. Its absolute truths are constantly on the back foot or disappearing over the cliffs. Too much certainty is bestowed upon it. Science is expensive and time-consuming and it will never take the place of an on the case intuitive police officer or investigator who is allowed to follow his or her instincts.
A friend of mine, who is a retired Serious Crime Squad detective, was at one point on the Yorkshire Ripper case. They had Peter Sutcliffe in for questioning, several months before he was eventually captured (by an intuitive police officer). After Sutcliffe was released from the interview, my friend's mate, who had been interviewing him, was convinced Sutcliffe was the Ripper. 'I can't tell you why, there is no reason for me to feel this way, but it's him. I know it is.'
"He was absolutely convinced, and he never swayed from that opinion," my friend said.
His partner, who was more senior, thought differently.
It's a hard one isn't it? But it is only hard because there is not enough serious unbiased research into this apparently unreliable and disobedient phenomenon.
When I criticise police on this site it is not aimed at all police officers. They have an extremely stressful, dangerous and often harrowing job. I am certain most police officers are honourable men and women, doing the best they can within the system, the manacles, which prevent thorough investigation. By that I certainly don't mean they should be given carte blanche to stampede through citizens rights of privacy and fair treatment. I do contend though, that they are over-burdened with paperwork and that not enough freedom is given to naturally talented detectives to follow their intuition. The Force, unfortunately for crime solving, does not tend to employ these types of people anymore; they prefer to attract people who follow regulations to the letter, who only know how to operate according to set procedures. Consequently criminals who are not of this mindset become more and more difficult for our police forces to understand and therefore capture and convict. It's the old, 'it takes one to know one' principle, like attracts like. (In their ways of thinking, though obviously they are from opposite sides in the same conflict.) One principle that has stood the test of time.
I don't know whether a book has ever been written on the subject, but wouldn't it be fascinating to read one that compiled cases solved through police hunches? Not just a potential best seller, but also a valuable work that just might alter the hopeless course that crime detection appears to have taken.
Sine experientia nihil sufficienter sciri potest
(Without experience nothing can be known sufficiently)
~ Roger Bacon's Opus Majus, written in 1267-8