Subject: Encounter With Little Bird: Dec. 14,
Today it was pointed out to me that something was in my bathroom. I
and saw a little bird. It was not only a little bird but was a little owl.
It was one of those Spotted Owls that enviromentalist have made so much
todo about in the past. They made people stop cutting trees in some of
the areas where these small owls live. People later asked me if I took a
picture of it and I said, "No". I just closed the door to make for sure it
didn't fly away, took a towel and gently wrapped the towel around it. Next
I took it outside, on my deck and release it on the floor of the deck. It
immediately flew away.
You may asked how the owl got in the bathroom in the first place. I have
a adult female cat that catches all sorts of things and puts them at the
feet of the person who feeds her. It happens a lot of times when cats are
raised in the wild and are fed plenty of food. It's sort a token of love
to the person who feeds them.
John Winston. firstname.lastname@example.org
Subject: Robert Stanley Was On The Coasttocoastam radio show.
Dec. 8, 2006.
Here is some information about a person that know. I went on his
paid tour of Kalimu the 40,000 old city near Malibu, Calif. It was
a great trip.
Unicus Magazine, Robert Stanley discussed photographic evidence and
witness testimony of UFO activity in Washington DC.
UFOs over DC
Robert Stanley has provided us with a set photos related to UFO
activity in Washington, D.C. Click
Be in the Audience!
George Noory explores the world of the paranormal on a new TV show
Sci Fi Channel and wants you to be part of the live studio audience!
The pilot taping of George's new show will take place on Monday, Dec.
11th at the Andrita Studios in Los Angeles. If you'd like to be in the
audience (especially if you've ever been abducted, seen a ghost or
been to the afterlife), please email us at
Submissions Have a photograph or image of interest to Coast listeners?
Please visit this
(JW Here is another guest that I post a lot of his material.)
New W-rld Order
(JW If can go to the Unicus web site there is a write-up of the
first chapter of Robert Stanley new book. I couldn't record it
so if you can record it please send it to me my e-mail.)
John Winston. email@example.com
Subject: Richard Stanley Recommends Happy Feet. Dec. 9,
When Richard Stanley was on the Coasttocoast Am Radion Show this week,
he said he thought that people who were interested in the investigation of
UFOs woould enjoy the movie "Happy Feet".
I went to see the show and enjoyed it very much. It does use the words
abuction and aliens. Be sure and wear a coat because looking at all that
snow and ice will nearly freeze you.
John Winston. firstname.lastname@example.org
Subject: Unicus Magazine. Dec. 13, 2006.
Here some information about a magazine called Unicus. I've read a few
issues of it and found it to be very good.
Here's One Magazine That's Really Out of This World
Midnight vision launched Unicus, which features UFOs and extraterrestrial
By Quendrith Johnson
In the world of publishing, there seems to be something for everyone.
There are magazines about ghost towns and guns, chain saws and rare coins.
Now comes "Unicus, The Magazine for Earthbound Extraterrestrials," a
Manhattan Beach-based publication put out by Irene Chen, a onetime
free-lance graphic designer and art director who quit her job to launch
this unusual venture.
And exactly what are "earthbound extraterrestrials?"
"There's actually a double meaning to that phrase," Chen said. "It could
literally mean somebody from another dimension who is here on our planet
interacting with us. The other meaning, which I feel I'm more qualified
for, is that our so-ls came here from another space and dimension before
inca-nating here on this planet."
To really understand Unicus, one has to know a few things about
30-year-old Irene middle name Ya Ling Chen.
The founding of the magazine is a story that requires even the most
open-minded listener to suspend disbelief. That said, in 1990 Chen was
asleep in her Venice apartment when "at 2 a.m. I was awakened in bed by
this very strange feeling of this heat energy entering the top of my head,
throughout my body, and out through the bottom of my feet, at which point,
I immediately sat up alert, and I was shown this vision of Unicus
"I describe this as a holographic 3-D slide projection because it was
very real, full-color. It would flash, flash, flash, these images. One of
them being the name of the magazine; the other was our circle of contents
we're the only publication that actually has a circle instead of your
With just five issues out so far, Chen said the quarterly magazine
already enjoys national distribution and has about 30,000 subscribers.
According to data based on their subscriber list, Chen said the average
Unicus reader is a college graduate, age 41, with a median income of
$00,000. Forty-six percent of these readers claim to have seen a UFO at
least once in their lives.
The annual subscription rate runs about $--.
The Taiwan-born graphic artist not only saw the image of the magazine
but was instructed, she said, to start publishing Unicus by aliens from
the star system Pleiades. ( Pleiades is a star cluster located in the
Taurus constellation and named for the daughters of Atlas. )
"[The extraterrestrials] told me telep-thically that I would become a
very successful publisher of this publication," she said. "And they
proceeded to tell me that there were literally millions of people on this
planet who have already previously agreed to participate in the magazine,
and all I had to do was just start it and the people would come aboard."
Whether or not you buy the UFO origins of Unicus, Chen has certainly
found help. Robert White Eagle Stanley, a Los Angeles native and former
reporter, was among the first to come aboard Unicus.
He met Chen at a UFO seminar in 1990 and "immediately fell in love with
As editor of Unicus, Stanley explores some of his favorite subjects
chan-eling, UFOs and lost cities. Stanley's research on a purported lost
city in the Santa Monica Mountains will be featured as part of the Fox
television series "Sightings" in the coming months.
Currently the reporter-turned editor spends most of his time contacting
some of the leading figures in extraterrestrial research.
"Most UFO-related information has a spin to it," Stanley said, noting that
Unicus has no connection to any rel-gious, po-itical or ph-losophical group.
"It's very hard to get direct information unless you know somebody who is
being contacted directly. The amount of information that comes out that is
legitimate and useful is very little at this point in time."
As far as Unicus far-flung editorial concept, Stanley is matter-of-fact
on the issue.
"I feel that we are a little bit ahead of our time when we say earthbound
extraterrestrials," he conceded. "But we are becoming a r-ce of
extraterrestrials, slowly but surely. When we set foot on the moon, that
was the first step, but it was a genuine step."
Each week, the magazine receives 50 to 100 1etters from enthusiastic
readers in such places as Austria, Peru and Canada.
"We deal with unsolved mysteries and unusual phenomena," Chen said.
"And we provide a vehicle for alternative information."
The articles are often attributed to extraterrestrial authors "as
chan-eled by" earthling scribes.
Much of the UFO-generated information consists of environmental
warnings and maxims about human harmony.
Elizabeth Berg, a Texan who claims to have been contacted by a UFO,
not only writes for Unicus but also participates in seminars the
magazine sponsors. During the summer she came to Los Angeles and
publicly shared her experience of what she calls her "hybrid star
Unicus contributor Sheilaa Hite authors the "Ancient Archetypes for
New World Guidance" section of the magazine. Her column is set up in a
horo-cope format, but based on the major arcana of the Ta-ot. Hite
admires the broad spectrum of the publication.
"We need a sense of humor about everything," she suggested. "Unicus
manages to bring humor in a way that doesn't denigrate the topic, and
respects the topic and the reader."
Stanley said they encourage contributions from anyone with a story
that's out of this world, so to speak, as long as it's from the heart.
Chen, who said she continues to be contacted by her extraterrestrial
"spi-it guides and teachers," said she just wants the public to know
that "people who are interested in ETs are not airy fairy or
As far as plans for Unicus the sixth issue recently hit the newsstands
Chen already has some idea of what's in store.
Her vision came complete with the image of "a 17-story building off
the freeway that said Unicus International on it."
E-mail us your comments
(JW That explains the lost city called Kalimu that is near Malibu,
Calif. I went on a guided tour there with Robert Stanley.)
John Winston. email@example.com
Subject: Newspaper Interviews Robert Stanley. Dec. 13, 2006.
Here is something that was said in an interview with Robert Stanley.
One of the odd things about Robert Stanley is that is I think the
same name of the newsperson who interviewed Dr. Livingston in Africa
many years. I believe that Robert Stanley was famous for making the
statement, "Dr. Linvingston I persume"?
Torrance author sets out his case that not only are UFOs here, but that
they seem to be flying around Washington, D.C.
By Melissa Heckscher
Sitting in front of his computer inside the cozy pastel-colored house
he shares with his wife and 11-year-old son, Torrance resident Robert
Stanley looks surefootedly straight-faced as he points to a photo of a
blurry blue blip in the night sky above the Capitol building in Washington,
D.C. "You might look at this and say, 'Well this is real grainy. That's
just a little blue dot, what does that have to do with anything?' " Stanley
said, looking at the little blue dot in question, a hazy orb hovering near
the illuminated white rooftop. "But when you get close up on the blue thing,
you actually see that it's a sphere, and it's in motion."
Call him crazy, he doesn't care. He believes the "sphere" in the
photograph the little blue dot most people would chalk up to some kind
of camera error is a UFO. He doesn't know where it came from (other than,
maybe, a galaxy far, far away), but he believes it's real. "Even if the
pres-dent said, 'I saw a UFO landing out in front of my White House,'
people are not going to accept it," he says. "They want to see it for
themselves to believe it." In lieu of seeing-and-believing, Stanley is
hoping his book, Close Encounters on Capitol Hill, a hulking 416-page tome
of unbroken text, will convince them that not only are there such things
as UFOs, but that there has been a veritable swarm of them around the
nation's capital for at least 50 years.
The book is available only on Stanley's Web site. "I was skeptical about
all of this," he said, adding that seeing anything in the skies above the
Capitol is noteworthy given that it is restricted airspace. "But the more
I looked into it, into the credibility of the photographers, it proves
quite conclusively that something is going on in D.C. that is being
ignored by the media." He knows people might question his credibility and,
more importantly, his sanity. But he's done his research using accounts
from more than 200 alleged eyewitnesses and an assortment of photographic
evidence, including an image he said was taken by a former ABC News
photographer who spent eight years assigned to the White House.
According to Stanley, Washington, D.C., has the highest rate of UFO
sightings in the world. Beginning with the first crop of unidentifiable
spheres seen above Capitol Hill in 1952, his book chronicles the
experiences and opinions of numerous UFO investigators and retired
mil-tary officials, among them Air Force Col. Wendelle Ste-ens, a fighter
pilot who became a UFO investigator after retiring from the mil-tary. "I
recall a fighter intercept where two jets were vectored in on a formation
of five or six illuminated spheres that were zipping around the Capitol
area," S-evens says in the book. "The UFOs evaded the jets every time."
Stanley has been interested in UFOs since he was a young child, when his
uncle showed him a picture of a spherical silver disk appearing to sink
vertically into a California desert.
Growing up in Malibu, the son of an ordained Self-Realization Fel-owship
minister, Stanley said he believes in G-d, but that such faith doesn't
nullify the search for extraterrestrial life. "If Go- created this world
with life" he said, "then why couldn't he create other worlds with life?"
After graduating from Santa Monica College, Stanley worked in the emerging
technologies department at Honda Motor Co. After retiring from the job in
2003, he began working as editor of Unicus, a magazine published by his
wife, Irene Chen, whom Stanley met at a UFO conference 14 years ago.
Unicus ("unique" in Latin) is billed as a "magazine for earthbound
"I know that there's a ridicule factor; I've dealt with it a long time,"
he said. "You can dispute this all day long. Anybody's welcome to dispute
whether these are all lens flares [in the photographs], but what about all
the eyewitness accounts? Are all these people nuts?" Clearly, crying "alien"
isn't easy. But Stanley's not the only one doing it. There have been
numerous accounts from well-known and so-called "credible" figures
throughout history. John Lennon, David Bowie, former Pre-ident Ronald
R-agan even Christopher Columbus, who spotted a "light glimmering at a
great distance" while sailing to the New World in 1492 have all claimed
to have seen UFOs.
These days, more than half (56 percent) of the American public believe
in UFOs, according to a 2002 Roper poll. Not only that, but nearly as many
(48 percent) believe that UFOs have visited Earth, the poll said.
"I think a lot of people see these things," Stanley said, "but who are
you going to report it to?" There are a few organizations set up to field
such reports. The National UFO Reporting Center in the state of Washington,
for one, gets about 3,000 e-mails and phone calls a year. In 1976, former
Pre-ident Jimmy Car-er claimed to have seen something strange above the
skies of Leary, Ga., (debunkers have called his sighting a misidentification
of Venus). "It was the darndest thing I've ever seen," Carter reportedly
said during his presidential campaign that year. "It was big, it was very
bright, it changed colors, and it was about the size of the moon. We watched
it for 10 minutes, but none of us could figure out what it was. "One thing's
for sure," he continued. "I'll never make fun of people who say they've
seen unidentified objects in the sky."
Perhaps one of the most compelling reported UFO sightings occurred in
1997 when thousands of Arizona residents watched a large V-shaped formation
of lights gliding across the sky for almost two hours. News teams swooped
down on the story, calling the formation "the Phoenix Lights" and
broadcasting eyewitness accounts, video footage and photographs. "The
data speaks for itself," said Dr. Lynn Kitei, who won the best director
award at the 2005 New York International Independent Film & Video Festival
for her documentary, "The Phoenix Lights," which explored the March 13,
1997, incident. The Air Fo-ce later claimed the lights were flares dropped
from an A-10 "Warthog."
"They've been seen everywhere on this planet," Stanley said of UFOs. "The
Phoenix Lights definitely happened. I think it could happen again. Here's
the bottom line. This is going to keep happening." Curious?
To learn more about Robert Stanley's Close Encounters on Capitol Hill, go
For credit card purchases:
Price: $ 00.00
Article published on November 17, 2006
Copyright 2005 UNICUS magazine
1147 Manhattan Avenue, #43
Manhattan Beach Calif. 90266
John Winston. firstname.lastname@example.org
Subject: Is The Use Of Cell Phones Dangerouos? Dec. 16,
Here is a report about the use of cell phones.
Who can it be knocking at my door?
Make no sound, tip-toe across the floor. If he hears, he'll knock all day.
I'll be trapped, and here I'll have to stay. Who can it be now? It's the
Cons-iracy Journal, here once again to bring you joy and information and a
bit of fun as well.
This week, Conspi-acy Journal takes a look at such hip-busting stories as:
Cell Phones Invisible Hazards of the Wireless Age
Ancient Computer Provides More Questions Than Answers
Nobel Prize-Winning Physicist Defends the Paranormal
Tales of the Shadow People
All these exciting stories and in this week's issue of CONSPI-ACY JOURNAL!
And Now, On With The Show!
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New on DVD - SECRETS OF THE VA-ICAN SHOT WITHIN THE WALLS OF THE HO-Y CITY
WITH HIDDEN CAMERAS
The Va-ican has been shrouded in mystery and intrigue for centuries.
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priesthood are not privy to the inner workings of the Ch-rch. It is rumored
that there are in the se-ret archives centuries-old artifacts that, if
exposed, could embarrass the standard-bearers of the faith. Searching for
truth has always been the Con-piracy Journal's main goal. With this in
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SOME OF THE EXCITING CONTENTS IN THIS DVD VIDEO INCLUDE:
Does the Va-ican conceal knowledge that the cruci-ixion was a fraud?
Is there a s-cret c-bal of Satanists within the Vat-can to further the
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Learn about the UFO sighting that occurred over the Vatic-n the morning
of the funeral of Pope John Paul.
Can exorcism be a futile effort that often results in the death of the
What sec-ets is the Vat-can keeping about the perilous future of our
Is the Vat-can link to the Hubble Telescope evidence that they are aware
that Planet X is headed toward Earth?
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- CAN YOU HEAR US NOW DEPARTMENT -
Cell Phones Invisible Hazards of the Wireless Age
Few people would be surprised to hear that cell phones are unhealthy.
But how many of us actually know the degree of damage they cause, the
extent of the cover-up by the industry, or that there is a viable
solution? Dr. George Ca-lo, a mobile phone industry whistleblower,
recently presented a talk in Vancouver about how electropollution from
wireless technology can cause brain damage, cancer and an array of
I checked his facts against recent, peer-reviewed scientific papers
and the results were startling.
Dr. Ca-lo explained why the industry