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DW : Alright, welcome to the show. I am your host, David Wilcock, and we have a truly remarkable man here we are speaking to, Corey Goode, who has come forward as an insider, telling us about this remarkable new world of what has been called the Secret Space Program. Corey, the scope of this program might be hard for some people to accept. Granted we went to the moon in 1969. Some people would say, we allegedly went to the moon. But it certainly appears we did, at least do some real thing on the moon, and then we never went back. They put the flag in there. They ran a few missions and oh, we’re done. We saw what we need to see. So, I think if you’re going to think about people settling outside Earth at all, most people, if they could even imagine that, would say, well, it’s probably not that much. What’s the real scope of what we’re dealing with? When the truth comes out, what are we going to learn?
CG: Well, it’s going to be overwhelming. To learn that there is a vast infrastructure throughout the entire Solar System with everything from mining operations in the asteroid belt, and on moons and planets to procure raw materials to industrial complexes that produce technologies and colonies of humans beings that work in those industrial complexes, and support this large industrial machine that is throughout our Solar System.
DW: We couldn’t build a base inside a gas planet right? Because it gets too hot, and there’s too much air pressure?
CG: Yeah, too much pressure.
DW: So if we want to look for these colonies, where would we be looking?
CG: Colonies are basically what we call the area to where families and people live.
CG: There are also all types of different types of facilities. There are facilities in type inside hollowed-out asteroids that they’ve mined. There are facilities spread out across Mars, underneath of course, underneath the surface of Mars, and various moons of gas giants, and even our own moon.
DW: Could you try to give us an estimate of how many different facilities or different places that have been built there are, let’s say, in our Solar System?
CG: In our Solar System, everything from small security outposts that man 18 to 40 people on Mars alone, to facilities that float around in different Lagrange points throughout the Solar System.
DW: Could you tell us what a Lagrange point is?
CG: They’re areas between planets or bodies that have an uninterrupted gravitational, or an equal gravitational pull from all areas to where they can have a kind of geosynchronous, or stationary point to stay. And I really don’t have a firm number. There are hundreds of facilities out there.
DW: What would be some of the larger of facilities in term of the staff, the amount of crew they would have?
CG: Well, we talk about colonies, we’re talking about some of the larger ones that have upwards of a million people.
DW: How many do you think there would be of that kind of size of population?
CG: I don’t think there’s a lot of that have that large of populations, but quite a few that have into the hundreds of thousands.
DW: Does it get colder and harder to live in a place as you get farther away from the sun?
CG: That’s where advanced technology comes in.
CG: We can produce the living conditions that are comfortable to us anywhere. And, even the Schumann resonance that occurs here on Earth. The Earth puts off a certain vibratory resonance that keeps plants and humans healthy, that Schumann Resonance is piped into spacecraft and facilities, colonies, to help keep the people healthy. And the barometric pressure, the gravity is controlled.
DW: I was just going to ask about the gravity. Obviously, the Earth has a certain mass, and the gravitational acceleration, 10 meters per second squared, is proportional to the Earth’s mass. So, with the moons, it’s believed by NASA – they talk about this – that you would bounce around.
So, how do they compensate for that if it’s smaller?
CG: Well, they have gravity plating just like they do in the vessels, interlocking plating that are in the floors, that have electricity applied to it that creates a electro-gravitational field, that creates artificial gravity.
DW: What are the sizes of the plates? Do they vary?
CG: Well, the plates vary in sizes, because you have different size hallways. But there are plates about this (2-3 inches) thick that interlock like children’s building-block toys that interlock or dovetail together.
DW: So, can you just give us a little more information about what would be the major categories? You said one type of a category of a place that would be built, an installation, would be a place where people live. Is that strictly utilitarian like just a whole bunch of rooms where they bunk, or do they have a nice, big atrium with a waterfall? Do they have big common meeting areas of auditoriums?
CG: Usually, when I was on the research vessel, we didn’t normally get to visit them. These were owned by the ICC (Interplanetary Corporate Conglomerate). They were a corporate-owned colonies. If they did not access to one of their own people to fix a critical piece of machinery or technology that was damaged, there was usually a specialist aboard our research vessel that has that expertise. And then, on those special occasions, we were allowed to go to the colonies under strict orders to not talk or interact with any of the people at the facilities or the colonies. We were under armed guard. We were not offered tours, not offered a meal. We were escorted straight to the location to where we were to do maintenance and then, escorted straight back to our vessel to leave.
DW: Could you come to Earth whenever you wanted while you were doing this work?
CG: No. When you were doing your “20 and away”, you were totally cut-off from Earth, Earth news, everything Earth-related. We didn’t get any news any television, any information about what was going on Earth.
DW: Were you allowed to bring books and magazines with you to read?
CG: No. We didn’t even have a photo of our family or anything like that. All you had is what was given to you when you reported.
DW: You talked before about these smart-glass pads. Did you get access to those when you were on this research vessel?
CG: When you were on duty, yes.
DW: Okay. Did they know what you did? Was there a surveillance record of whatever you tried to look up with them?
CG: I’m sure there was. On the research vessel, it was a lot more laid back than I hear thing are on the military vessels. They always call the scientists “eggheads”. They were perfectly fine. A lot of time, I got to spend a lot time looking at the smart-glass pads. There was a lot of down time for me. Everybody had redundancy training. You didn’t just have one job. I was trained in doing communications and a few other things. But a lot of the time, I would be in one of the labs, when some of the other work was done, and I would just have hours to spend, looking at the glass-pads.
DW: So, let’s talk about recreation for a minute. People, are they more apt to hangout and talk to each other, or are they more apt to fuss around with the glass-pads and be alone and just try to read more interesting things.
CG: You would mainly only have access to the glass-pads when you were on duty.
DW: Oh, when you were on duty.
CG: Right, when you had off time, or you were in the galley or whatever you were going to communicate with other people and hear the scuttlebutt of what is going on.
DW: Did you have certain people that were, like, your close friends?
CG:I was mainly in tight with some of the “eggheads” or scientist because I spent a lot of time with them. And I was assigned to one bunk area that (to which) usually 18 to 24 people were assigned. And I get to know some people but people rotated in and out a lot.
DW: There was a lot of turnover?
CG: UmHm (yes)
DW: What was the kind of thing that you would talk about with these people? I mean, it’s hard for most of us watching the show to imagine what it would be like to live in this world. Does it become ordinary after a while? Does it become boring after a while?
CG: Yeah, it was very boring. We would talk about work. We would talk about what was possibly going-on back on Earth sometimes, speculate about what other people were studying when we were assigned to study certain things, just your normal kind of chit-chat.
DW: How often did you visit various facilities when you were on this research vessel? You said you were on there for 6 years before.
CG: Like I said. It was a rare occasion. There were three different times that we visited actual colonies, and we visited the industrial complexes several times to do repairs.
DW: That would be more like factory-type facility
CG: Like a factory. And there was one occasion that we actually went to a mining operation that was in the asteroid belt.
DW: What would that look like?
CG: It was really just a three-man operation inside of an asteroid. They were operating mainly robotic and remote-controlled apparatuses.
DW: Only three staff we need to run it?
CG: Three people that would rotate.
DW: What was the size of the actual construction itself? How big was this area that was built?
CG: Well, this was an extremely large asteroid and it grew larger and larger as they were mining it.
DW: How could it grow larger? I don’t understand.
CG: The inside space.
DW: The size of the hole.
CG: The size of the inside space of the hole was growing larger and larger and larger. You could see, (that) they started-off digging, and they were making more and more progress into this one large asteroid.
DW: So, if you only visited, you said, three colonies and then other industrial facilities but you were out there for six years, that doesn’t sound like the main thing you were doing.
CG: No, it wasn’t super exciting. A lot of what we did is we were studying, I guess you would call them exo-extremophiles. I guess modern biology and science are going to have to redefine what life is. Based on what I saw, the life I saw, being studied, there was plasma life, other types of energetic-type of life, that were basically like giant amoebas that were feeding off of the electromagnetic field of Jupiter. They tried to get specimens of those. They were so large, they would get small specimens that would basically die or somewhat putrefy. They weren’t able to…
DW: What was it about them that made the space program decide they were actually alive?
CG: Well. They were not just alive, they showed signs of being sentient.
CG: Yeah. They were self-aware. They had preservation-of-life characteristics. There were a lot of things they did, testing on them, that I guess wouldn’t be extremely ethical to figure out…
DW: Well, I think your typical conventional view of biological life as it has to eat, it has to excrete, it has to have locomotion, it has to have respiration …
DW: Right. You’re going to have cells, you’re going to have biological material ..
CG: Yeah. It’s carbon-base life.
DW: So this life doesn’t have cellular structure. It is not like the plasma is interconnected by cells.
CG: No. But they behaved like single-cell organisms in the way they reproduced.
DW: They actually reproduce?
CG: Yeah. What is it, Mitosis, where they split?
CG: And there were also some ocean life under one of the moons of Jupiter under ice that was studied…
DW: Like Europa?
CG: Yeah, that were somewhat like whales or dolphins.
CG: Yeah. So there’s quite a bit out there that the scientific people are studying.
DW: How common would biological life be in our Solar System? Where do you find it?
CG: It’s pretty much everywhere if you include on the microscopic level. It’s pretty much everywhere. You can even find it free floating in space freeze-dried.
DW: Right. When we get beyond microbial life, do you actually find little guys that can walk around on these moons, like out around the moons of Jupiter? I know you said Europa, which is a watery moon, but what about a dry moon? Would there be a life that could live inside the surface of a dry moon?
CG: There is some life on Mars. There is some small animal life that mainly is burrowing, that digs. There’s plant life on Mars that’s very… what would you call something that grow in a desert… very robust. There was this one bush that was purple and red, that has huge thorns on it. And it was kind of squatty bush, and it had pointy leaves that were like thorns at the tip that were striped purple and red.
DW: How would you go out to see those bushes? Would you wear a suit of some kind?
CG: Yeah. There was a lightweight suite, not a heavy pressure suit.
DW: Did it have like a glass helmet kind of thing?
CG: Yeah. And a respirator.
DW: So, let’s go back to the vessel for a minute. How many people did you bunk with on the vessel?
CG: It ebbed and flowed. There were up to 24 people that could stay in the area that I was assigned. It was anywhere from 18 and 24. It would change.
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