Virgil Armstrong

November 14th, 2012
  • Virgil Armstrong im Gespräch mit Jo (english spoken, german translation), 59.03 min, von roanpwn am 22. April 2012 hochgeladen;
  • Virgil Armstrong, former CIA, 2.06 min, uploaded by Rebecca Mccormack Feb 21, 2012;
  • YouTube: his videos longer than 20 minutes;
  • his websites: 2012 unlimited;;
  • Google Images-search (permitting to find many more links for other stories) – exemple: The Neil Armstrong You Didn’t Know;
  • The Armstrong Report: They Need Us, We Don’t Need Them, on, 147 pages, June 1, 1986, ISBN0925390070, 9780925390073:  
    A messenger of humankind’s purpose on the planet, Virgil has traveled the United States sharing his knowledge of the current purification of Earth an role of the Space Brotherhoods in the raising of the planet into the fourth-dimensional consciousness. In concert with this effort, he has written Citizens Alert, a book that provides the populace with low-profile alternatives for survival in the turbulent times ahead. This is a task that the government has failed to perform, excluding the citizenry in its plans to protect itself in the event of national emergency.
    About the author (1986): Virgil Armstrong, better known as “Posty” throughout the world, is a retired Army Intelligence Office who served eight years with the country’s top intelligence agency and ten years as one of the original Green Berets. As an Army Intelligence Officer, he was a participant in the USA’s first known capture of a UFO: “Project Grudge” at Sands Proving Grounds, New Mexico, in 1948. As an outgrowth of this incident, Virgil instigated his own research effort to study and uncover further evidence of the UFO phenomenon, developing telepathic abilities to communicate with higher intelligence;
  • Interview with Virgil Armstrong for the Flint Hills Oral History Project, on, by Anita K. Faddis, 34 pages, 1982;
  • The Twelve Women Apostles, on, 300 Seiten/pages, 1990, ISBN0925390151, 9780925390158.

related publishing Websites:


The Military Honor Code: Myth or Mission? on  Dissident Voice, by David Macaray, Nov. 12, 2012: Even if we choose to ignore the numerous cheating scandals that, over the years, have plagued U.S. service academies (all of which adhere to rigorous and well-publicized honor codes), the most compelling reason for questioning (if not totally disregarding) the vaunted “moral rectitude” of these military colleges is the behavior of America’s officer corps during the Vietnam war …;

forgotten how Govs have to be run?


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