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So I want to begin this by saying that I'm not one of those people who just believe in random stuff that I find on YouTube or elsewhere on the internet. There are a ton of morons out there, posting all kinds of nonsense. I'm not a child or a simplemind. I'm not religious. I don't believe in the Loch Ness Monster. I don't believe in UFOs. I don't believe in Ghosts. I don't believe in the Nephilim. I don't believe in Bigfoot.
Generally although I do find paranormal stuff to be entertaining, I'm not someone who just picks up any old rumor and runs with it.
At first, I didn't want to make this post, but now my conscience has forced me to go public with what I have found. I think bringing it out into the open might serve to at least start to generate some conversation about what is going on.
In any case, let me move on to a description of what I've found. Over the last couple of years I have taken to watching videos on YouTube about paranormal stuff. Really just as a hobby, not because I took the issue seriously or otherwise was anything more than a minor enthusiast. Generally I don't consider myself to be an expert or even connoisseur of the occult and paranormal, rather that I do like to consider what could be possible, but probably isn't.
Anyway. It was in late March of 2013, I had bookmarked a few interesting videos, dealing primarily with Unidentified Flying Objects (UFOs). After some study, I found that while YouTube seemed at first to have an inexhaustible supply of such videos, in fact there were just a few "hits", i.e. videos with millions of views, that everyone knew. So I got to know these, but I also subscribed to a few key channels and generally set up a system such that I could always be sure to see the newest ones, i.e. the ones which were perhaps newly uploaded and didn't already have a zillion views.
Probably by around March 25th, 2013, I had bookmarked five individual videos which I felt were in some sense particularly high quality, if not necessarily due to high production values, but at least interesting enough that these videos left a question mark in my mind which deserved some sort of further attention, if for no other reason that I might be able to come back in the future and refresh my memory about them.
So, somewhere in the middle of April 2013, actually, it was probably April 25th in the midmorning, for some reason it came to me to check these YouTube bookmarks.
And this is what I found:
Yes, all deleted.
And, strangely, not all for the same reason. A veritable salad of YouTube "sorry this video is gone" messages.
Someone at YouTube had come along and pulled all of these videos down.
Either one by one, or as part of some batch takedown operation, these videos had all been deleted/annihilated.
It really struck my interest. Sure, I've seen videos taken down which were violent, or had copyrighted content in them, but videos about UFOs? Really?
And these videos all had fewer than a couple thousand views; these are not the kind of videos which should rwarrant much attention from YouTube admins. Youtube must deal with hundreds of thousands of videos each day.
OK. Simple coincidence. Five videos, all down at once. Stuff like that does happen.
But how often does it happen? I googled around.
So what I found was, according to a number of sources, that just in the last few months, there has been a massive acceleration in Google's takedown requests. (Google owns Youtube, remember?)
Google/Youtube's takedown requests have doubled in the last year. Wow. But that still doesn't tell us much about the nature of these takedown requests. So I did some further digging.
Google (as the public-spirited Northern California company we all love), makes public who is making these requests, and provides this accounting:
Let's look closely at these. The first most common takedown request is for something called "Defamation". This is a fancy way of saying that someone posted a video of someone else that that person didn't like, and that person got a court order to have it taken down. Simple enough.
But the second most common request category is: Privacy and Security.
Wait. What does "Privacy and Security" mean? In my mind, this category is somewhat opaque. Surely anything related to privacy should also be covered under "Defamation"? So let's ignore the "Privacy" question for now, and focus on the word "Security".
Whose security? Wikipedia gives us this definition of "security":
What security exactly would YouTube be seeking to protect?
Could it be National Security?
This part of Wikipedia's definition of National Security struck me:
"...to detect and defeat or avoid threats and espionage, and to protect classified information.."
Hm. What kind of information might be classified by a government?
Well, in the United States, the Patriot Act, passed after 9/11, gives the federal government broad powers to sequester and classify all kinds of information, especially in the case of a threat to national security.
OK. So, we can accept for the time being that it is possible/probable that the government of the United States is systematically removing videos from YouTube which it deems to be a risk to national security.
This is where I was on the evening of April 28th, when I did some particularly intensive trawling through the backwaters of the infonet (you know, through those big tubes), and I found this software for my computer:
It's this extremely cool free software for your computer which acts as an "always on" news feed for the paranormal. You get a paranormal news tracker, and access to all kinds of extremely cool information sources about the paranormal. The PT toolbar is free, and this partially fictitious website has been made to promote it. It's 100% free software for your computer which I highly recommend. I spent quite a while paging through the news feed that this software provides, probably a couple hours at least.
And here is where things started to get interesting. Very interesting. I found this headline in the news feed:
Somehow, buried deep in Yahoo news, was an article about a U.S. Senator complaining that the government has been covering up UFO reports. His quote:
"it goes right to the White House, and of course, once the White House takes a position, 'well there's nothing going on'...it just goes down the chain of command, everyone stands toe.."
Wow. This seems like a huge deal. And I actually look at Yahoo news every morning, but hadn't seen this in the headlines. How come this had been pushed so far down that I didn't see it? How often is it that a U.S. Senator raises an alarm like this?
So. I booted up the app again, and quickly found this:
Which brought me to this article:
And when I saw that article, my blood went cold. I looked back at my screenshots of removed YouTube videos, and saw these two:
So. A leading member of the United States senate has gone on record regarding a high level Washington coverup, and no fewer than nine hundred police officers have come forward with personal reports of UFOs. And videos which I distinctly remember being eyewitness UFO recordings, produced by police carcams, had all been taken down.
I didn't have an immediate answer.
So I went back to PT to look for more info. I spent a few hours digging through the news feed, and then found this:
Which, in turn, led to this article:
An Airbus 320 in a near miss with an unidentified flying object. Again, unreported by any large scale media outlets, for unknown reasons. I didn't hear about this on the morning news. And, most terrifyingly, this matched two of the deleted videos I had found.
Oh my. This is when I realized that I had to get other people involved. I registered this domain phenotrack.com, to do what I could do: Get the tools out to the public, so at the very least, you could have access to the same data that I have, to try to come to your own conclusion.
Something very scary may be going on, and while I don't want to cause panic, I do think that everyone should remain alert.
Why you need a phenomena tracking app
Many of us rely on mainstream news sources to stay informed on news events. Newspapers, TV, websites: This is how we stay alert today.
We trust that we'll get up to the minute and accurate information.
But do we?
Let's look at an example.
For the day of May 6th, 2013, here are the Yahoo News headlines:
Your usual mix of terrorism, celebrity, politics, and etc.
All looks normal.
Now, let's look at PT:
We find that a CIA Official has come foward with respect to that agency's knowledge of extraterrestrial activity on our planet. Click the headline, and that leads to this article:
OK, so let's break this down. A former CIA agent has come forward to tell the world that not only do extraterrestrials exist, but that the CIA is fully aware of their existence.
And this doesn't even warrant a spot on Yahoo News front page?
How could this be?
I've thought long and hard about this issue. If you want, you can go ahead and write a letter or an email to one of the major media outlets The New York Times, The Washington Post, etc., and ask why on May 6th, 2013, neither of these papers carried even a small news story regarding this CIA agent. Ask them.
What will you get? Silence.
Because, since the passage of 2001's Patriot Act, signed by George W. Bush (admitted member of the illuminati), the world's mainstream news outlets have been under direct governmental control. Both the U.S. Federal Government and the United Nations have had a hand in this.
Don't believe that?
Let's look at a well known editorial, penned by Bill Keller, who was then the executive editor of the New York Times. A reader wrote in regarding the New York Times' handling of the Wikileaks case, where certain U.S. secrets became public. The reader wanted to know in which cases the paper would disclose government secrets. Keller's response was chilling:
Let's pull out that quote:
"When we find ourselves in possession of government secrets, we think long and hard about whether to disclose them."
This isn't code. He's not trying to be vague. He means what he says: In the case that the Times comes in possession of a government secret, that secret will not be published.
The conspiracy is real. You can not trust the mainstream media to provide you with the information you need. Don't allow yourself to be spoon fed information. Think for yourself. Download the app today from phenotrack.com to get access to what you need to know.