The Milloos Project

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You are in The Reading Library basement – The Guest Author section.



Today’s featured guest article concerns a combined British-American-Russian secret project, code-named The Milloos Project. This being the first such submission, we sincerely hope that this serves to mark the beginning of a trend.

Without further ado, may I present –


The Milloos Project


blank screen mind control OT III

By Robert Van Heusen




Is there such a thing as telepathy?

Simple answer, yes.

Can anyone engage in it with proficiency and accuracy?

Simple answer, no.

Between those two answers there lies a lot of margin for both error and success.

It is between those lines-in-the-sand that Project Milloos was born.




It is a documented fact that British and Russian intelligence key personnel have long worked together on what were deemed important projects.

With the creation of their bastard step-children, the American intelligence agencies, during WWII a final piece was added to the programme. The use (or rather access to) of the rebellious melting-pot of the American people, considered the perfect social experiment model.


The Project


I will be necessarily brief in my description of this project. Not for any security or personal safety considerations, but simply from a desire to begin small.

The man who moves a mountain begins by carrying away small stones.

― Confucius


A journey of a thousand miles begins with a single step.

– Lao Tse


The Milloos project was born in 1965 as a joint Russian-American-British intelligence concern. The reason it was called Milloos has to do with one of the progenitors of the plan, a nickname of sorts, that had to do with ‘hearing voices’.

You will likely have never heard of either this name, or this project, but there are some amongst you who are reading this that will recognize it immediately. To them I might say: Quod aeternitatis – aut quo vadis? and leave it at that.

The project concerned the twin subjects of telepathy and clairvoyance. Its personnel were gleaned from a number of different methodologies and scientific backgrounds, most notable of which was the field of nanotechnology in electronics.

Probably something else you haven’t heard of before, the basics of which had already been discovered, quite by accident, in the mid 1800’s.

The project probably most closely resembles in structure, the Stanford Prison Experiment, which was actually an outcropping of the Milloos Project.

The idea was to see if a form of distance-telepathy could be generated (at what range) and could it be made to be interactive through a computer-interface.

By the 10th year of the project, the rudimentary form of this goal had been reached. Subjects were chosen, preferably of a non-military or intelligence background, and the social-engineering aspect of the project began with a vengeance.

The financing of this project was drawn from multiple non-governmental sources. Such as, churches; activist groups; book revenues and other such creative financing. They all shared one thing in common – their non-profit status. Various shell corporations and dummy bank accounts with detailed (and actually non-existent) expenditures were also de riguer.

That’s all I have for you right now.


From the Librarian:

Well! Doesn’t that just whet your whistle and leave you wanting more…


Please join me in extending our heartfelt thanks to Mr. Van Deusen for opening this subject to public view.


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