[The following is a summarized version of a story written by Glenn Campbell, dated December 15, 1995. For more information about Bob Lazar and other wonders of "Area 51," be sure to visit Glenn Campbell's "Groom Lake Desert Rat" web site, http://www.cris.com/~psyspy]
Glenn Campbell reports that Bob Lazar, the Las Vegas man who says he worked on captured alien spacecraft while under contract to the U.S. government at a top secret facility near Area 51, now has his own call-in talk radio program on Las Vegas station KLAV (1230 AM), broadcasting Friday nights from 11pm to midnight. At present, the show probably can only be heard in the Las Vegas area, and it isn't clear how long Lazar plans to stay on the air. The show is co-hosted by Lazar's long-time friend Gene Huff and includes special guests.
On the December 15 broadcast, Lazar's guest was hypnotherapist Layne Keck, the man who helped Bob recall some of his unusual experiences while working at the super-secret "S-4" facility in 1988. During the broadcast, Campbell says, Lazar stuck to the very same story he's been telling consistently for the last six years. Keck, however, filled in some details about Bob's hypnosis sessions. In Campbell's words, "Keck went through the story of how Bob and Gene had come to him (before the story was widely known); how he found them to be sincere and had regressed Bob to help him try to retrieve some of the technical details of his saucer work, like schematics, that he could not remember consciously. Keck said that hypnosis involves the removing of blocks, and I [Campbell] asked what those blocks were in Bob's case. Keck said it mostly involved the overt threats and intimidation that had been used against Bob by the security dudes. Both he and Bob seemed to firmly reject the notion that Bob had been subconsciously 'programmed' by the government in any way."
Keck said that Lazar, under hypnosis, several times described seeing a golf ball being thrown at an active reactor. Lazar said the ball ricocheted off the reactor's gravity field and chipped a ceiling tile. Keck said he considered this story to be true because with each retelling, Lazar's emotional reaction was the same and appropriate to the situation. Keck said that although such emotions could be faked, it would be very hard to fake the same emotional cues over and over. Campbell added that in his own extensive dealings with Lazar, he too has been impressed by Lazar's apparently sincere emotions when describing his experiences.
A caller asked Lazar where "the aliens" came from. Lazar said, as he has in the past, that he had been told that the craft he worked on (which he termed "the sport model") came from Zeta Reticuli. However, he said he knew nothing about the occupants. He also said he was told that all nine craft he saw at "S-4" had the same propulsion system, although they differed in outer appearance. He also said he had been shown a single autopsy photo of an alien, which incidentally did not look like the famous "Santilli alien."
Lazar said, in answer to another question, that he was convinced the Santilli "alien autopsy" was fake. Among other reasons, he noted that there was no still photographer shown in the autopsy footage. Lazar felt that this was a glaring and unrealistic omission -- that anything as momentous as an alien autopsy would be recorded not only on movie film but also with numerous still photos. Yet, there was apparently no still photographer in the autopsy room.
Two callers to the show said they knew of people who had worked at the Tonopah Test Range but later could not recall what happened to them while there. One of these Tonopah workers allegedly could not recall any details of six months of time spent at the facility. The caller said this person did recall finding herself in a clinic with a doctor or nurse inserting a needle in her neck. Did the clinic experience have anything to do with her missing time?
Glenn Campbell says he knows the person to whom this happened, a woman he refers to as "Athena." This woman, he says, was a radar operator for the Air Force in the 1980s at the Nellis Range at the Tonopah Test Range (TTR) and later at Tolicha Peak. As Campbell tells it, "A few years after working at Tonopah, someone happened to ask her about her time there, and she was alarmed to find she could hardly remember anything about her assignment. This led her to a hypnotist... and a single session with him filled in some details.
"While at Tonopah," Campbell says, "she was called up for a special nighttime assignment with a crew of other technicians she had not worked with before. She was working, as usual, in a closed trailer operating some part of the radar equipment. They were told to seek an airborne target, but they couldn't get a lock on anything. They were then told to leave the trailer while the superiors conferred inside. It was then that she and some others got a 'visual lock' on the target. It was a saucer.... All she remembers next is being in a clinic -- she thinks at Area 51 -- where she gets the needle in the neck and remembers nothing more."
Campbell suggests the possibility of a "brain drain serum" that could be used to blank the memory of recent events. "I have read of studies," he said, "indicating that long term memories are 'fixed' in the brain at night and that if you inhibit sleep in some way, you can interfere in the preservation of memories. This opens the possibility of drug induced amnesia without completely scrambling the rest of a person's brain."
Campbell adds that "Athena" is still trying to reconstruct what she did during her "missing time" at Tonopah.
Bob Lazar's radio program is scheduled to air every Friday. It is sponsored by Lazar's own company, Tri-Dot Productions.
Original file name: CNI - B.Lazar edit
This file was converted with TextToHTML - (c) Logic n.v.