The release of trial “evidence” by Colorado should close the loop on the Aurora shooting case. Beyond preposterous photographs of the crime scene discussed here, the psychiatric interview was eye opening. As background, James Holmes was a neuroscience PhD student at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus in Aurora. He received a red carpet $21,600 grant from the National Institutes of Health. He was intimately involved with mind control and weird science called “subjective experience” and “temporal order judgment reversal,” or simply time illusion. At minute 2:45 in the following video, he talks about psychic driving, which is a mind-control method.
Next up is the “mentor” James Holmes mentioned, a Salk Institute dweeb named John Jacobsen, who discusses “altering perception” and how easy this is now: “It’s possible … for us to manipulate temporal order, we have loads of power over temporal order, if events happen in the order A/B, a good psycho-physicist can have the subject experience it as B/A, this is routine.”
All a big coinkydink? Nothing to see here, move along? No doubt MK Ultra is now quite advanced and all too common.
I suggest that James Holmes, no doubt a prime subject and highly suggestible, was and still is used as a mind controlled and drugged patsy for the Aurora Batman shooting hoax. The interview conveys that he is the only one not in on the joke. The interviews totaled 22 hours, and I listened to about three. Here are my notes as an entry for other researchers. In general, he sounds lost and bewildered throughout.
As far of evidence of an actual crime I saw none whatsoever in the trial portion I watched, but did not view it all. By my standards just rolling some people in with wheel chairs with vague descriptions is not sufficient.
You can watch one starting at 41:00 here. This survivor who was hit multiple times while sitting back in the middle of the seating area. At 1:00:00 she is apparently shown images of wounds. She says these are cleaned up, more healed versions, not aware of anything earlier or more graphic. Then at 1:01:30 they quickly put these cleaned up wounds as blurry photos on a screen. At 1:02:00 the prosecutor even admits “not the best view”. So we are told to accept these as legitimate wounds? Not much critical thinking going on here, and I am way past the point of just trusting good intentions.
From 1:16:30 to 1:26:00, Holmes gets into such deep psychobabble that even his psychiatrist seem confused. His homicidal thoughts came because he thought it was the solution or substitution for suicidal thoughts. He didn’t feel anger but rather “obligation.” Huh?
Hour 1:50:00 is interesting. All of his weird pictures, such as the one to the left, were taken on one day. Holmes looks at the pictures and describes them as that of a “crazy thug.” He used black contact lenses and dyed his hair red for “an exotic effect,” he said. Supplies and weird props “arrived at the last minute.” What a coinkydink.
Often he doesn’t say much, is very dull, sedated-sounding and out of it. At one point, the psychiatrist says his pupils are enlarged. Holmes says the condition started when he was in jail. Um? Psychiatrist said he didn’t know why.
Starting at 33:30 Holmes talks about being under FBI surveillance and being followed. He was peeved that they didn’t stop him from the shooting. The psychiatrist asked how he knew it was the FBI. Holmes said in a matter-of-fact manner that it said so on their car. The psychiatrist asked about this in last minute and a half of the recording.
In sum, Holmes sounds a lot like Sirhan Sirhan reflecting on the shooting of Bobby Kennedy. They’re confused, think they’re under surveillance and have a sketchy memory of what happened. They describe a dark place. Holmes ended up in an empty theater, and then was later found drooling out in his car. For those unfamiliar, the following video tells the case of Sirhan Sirhan. Watch especially at 3:20. More on Sirhan Sirhan start at 15:00.
RECOUNTING THE ‘CRIME’
Holmes remembers going through the back door of the theater with weapons and a canister. He threw gas, couldn’t smell gas, didn’t see anybody hit, didn’t see anything being hit, didn’t see anybody fall, couldn’t hear anything. Later, he can’t remember shooting handgun, but he was told later that he shot it. He can’t remember any details other than that as he was leaving, the theater stands were completely empty.