A website hosting the so-called Wyoming Institute of Technology is posting outrageous and unsubstantiated claims, apparently under the increasingly popular click-bait guise of satire. A quick web search indicated several bloggers and forum visitors to be aware of the circumstances, but it seems no one sent retired intelligence expert Gen. Stubblebine or his writer/researcher wife Dr. Laibow a memo.
Stubblebine and Laibow
Regular readers of The UFO Trail are aware of posts involving the activities of retired career intelligence officer Gen. Albert Stubblebine III and his wife, Dr. Rima Laibow. The controversial couple have been splashing the pot in UFO and conspiracy circles for decades now. Their endeavors include Stubblebine being credited with an influential role in Project STAR GATE, a now declassified CIA-funded Remote Viewing initiative. Prominently featured in Jon Ronson's The Men Who Stare at Goats, Stubblebine was also recognized during his career as responsible for redesigning the intelligence structure of the entire US Army. Laibow worked extensively with alleged alien abductees, was a proponent of hypnosis used as a memory retrieval tool and reportedly considers herself an experiencer of such abduction-like phenomena.
It is for such reasons that from time to time I browse the website of the nonprofit organization, Natural Solutions Foundation, founded by the couple. Gen. Bert and Dr. Rima, as they are known to their supporters, regularly post warnings about an alleged band of global elites who aim to murder the vast majority of the human population. This, according to the general and doctor, is being accomplished through such means as turning children into autistic worker drones by way of harmful injections disguised as vaccinations, and poisoning the population via chemtrails. A healthy food supply is also at risk of dwindling into nonexistence, Dr. Rima frequently reports, in addition to numerous other ominous warnings consistently published by the couple.
Laibow's latest piece, published July 7, opened with a warning to readers to hold on to their hats and brace themselves for a rough read. The medical doctor and psychiatrist proceeded to explain how we are virtually all what was termed "specimens in a laboratory", involuntary participants in an experiment "not going well".
Laibow wrote, emphasis hers, "First, scientists at the Wyoming Institute of Technology scanned 3000 people in the US. 1000 of them already were implanted with RFID (Radio Frequency Identification), about which they knew nothing. That's one in three people!"
Whoa! Emphasis mine.
Get outta town, I thought. A study conducted by a credible research facility in which some thousand people were identified as being unwittingly implanted with RFID chips? I would indeed want to read those reports. Was there any such substantiated published work?
Well, no, not really. You saw that coming, didn't ya?
Turns out the Wyoming Institute of Technology, which uses the acronym WIT (wink, wink...), operates a website which, by all reasonable evaluation, appears satirical, albeit more deceptively so than many might deem appropriate. The RFID story in question stated research subjects were supposedly found to have implants. WIT added that the implants were probably covertly administered during dental procedures and presented the story in somewhat of a format of a research paper.
Serious academic website? Consider the posted conditions of touring the supposed facility, for instance, in which visitors must be willing to take iodine tablets for their own safety due to the "'Halls of Plutonium' exhibit, which is prominently featured along the tour route", and the stipulation that Muslims must obtain written permission from Homeland Security to enter.
Then there are the satirical WIT employment opportunities. Researchers are well paid and offered very attractive bonuses if their findings correlate with expectations of private-sector funding partners. Night shift custodians are needed who will remove "medical waste" stored in black bags a few feet long and weighing a couple hundred pounds or so, and dump them in a river, making sure the bags sink.
Ha ha. Okay, real funny. Another website detrimental to understanding actuality while twisting and distorting factual aspects of certain circumstances to the point of beyond recognition.
So why is Laibow citing such a story? It took me all of a half hour to form what I felt was a reasonable conclusion of the lack of authenticity of the WIT website and so-called research endeavors. I was so convinced their content is satirical that I chose not to bother to research the authors, browse Wyoming public records or similar options - and suffice it to say I'm neither a career intelligence professional nor married to one.
Perhaps the answers to that question, why Laibow cites such dubious sources, are related to the reasons she and Gen. Stubblebine say and do many of the things they do, whatever those reasons may be. I would not venture an all inclusive conclusion, but I speculate such circumstances represent a greater role in the intentional manipulation of opinions and beliefs than many would prefer to consider.
Ufology and Alleged Post-MKULTRA Mind Control
John Alexander, Contradictions and Unanswered Questions
Influence of the Intelligence Community in Ufology