Welcome back to our blog series on exploring Tyler and the early creation and the people who were involved in some parts of the early days of our friend Tyler. In the future much of this research is going to continue to create a full circle connection in many paths which is a tactic I use to confirm our path. In that if the path folds back on intself and you still end up in the same place it is a good logic set.
So hoping you read the previous blog entry on The Occult Virus, and if not it is highly recommend you do to gain a better understanding into this post.
In the previous post we mentioned how Jack Parsons was connected to Aleister Crowley later in his life, but early in his life was having private conversations with Wernher von Braun.
The connection between Jack Parsons and Wernher von Braun is a very important one to focus on. Because Jack Parsons create JPL who is one of the early pioneers in rocketry and is still to this day the advanced laboratories that provides for NASA. Braun was a German scientist for Adolph Hitler who was brought over with Project Paperclip with other Nazi scientists to form the NASA Space Program, Nuclear Energy Program, and the Department of Energy.
Before we get into the full blown Nazi connection let’s establish a working knowledge on some of these groups.
Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL)
The Jet Propulsion Laboratory is a unique national research facility that carries out robotic space and Earth science missions. JPL helped open the Space Age by developing America’s first Earth-orbiting science satellite, creating the first successful interplanetary spacecraft, and sending robotic missions to study all the planets in the solar system as well as asteroids, comets and Earth’s moon. In addition to its missions, JPL developed and manages NASA’s Deep Space Network, a worldwide system of antennas that communicates with interplanetary spacecraft.
- 1944: Sponsored by the U.S. Army to develop rocket technology and the Corporal and Sergeant missile systems.
- Built Explorer 1, launched in January 1958 to become America’s first satellite.
- JPL is managed for NASA by Caltech under a contractual arrangement begun in 1958 and renewed every five years.
- Jack Parsons was a principle founder
The National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA /ˈnæsə/) is an independent agency of the executive branch of the United States federal government responsible for the civilian space program, as well as aeronautics and aerospace research.
A significant contributor to NASA’s entry into the Space Race with the Soviet Union was the technology from the German rocket program led by Wernher von Braun.
Operation Paperclip was a secret program of the Joint Intelligence Objectives Agency (JIOA) in which more than 1,600 German scientists, engineers, and technicians, such as Wernher von Braun and his V-2 rocket team, were recruited in post-Nazi Germany and taken to the U.S. for government employment, primarily between 1945 and 1959; many were former members and some were former leaders of the Nazi Party.
The United States Army Signal Corps employed 24 specialists – including the physicists Georg Goubau, Gunter Guttwein, Georg Hass, Horst Kedesdy, and Kurt Lehovec; the physical chemists Rudolf Brill, Ernst Baars, and Eberhard Both; the geophysicist Helmut Weickmann; the optician Gerhard Schwesinger; and the engineers Eduard Gerber, Richard Guenther, and Hans Ziegler.
Hans K. Ziegler
He was awarded the Meritorious Civilian Service Award by the U.S. Department of Defense in 1963 as a ” world pioneer in communications satellites and solar energy systems to power satellites”. When he retired in 1977, he was decorated with the highest award of the Army for “exceptional civilian service”.
Dr. Hans K. Ziegler was the author of many technical papers, a member of the IEEE, and represented the USA, in military and civilian matters, in many national and international committees. In 1958, he was a member of the US delegation to the International Geophysical Year in Moscow, USSR, and in 1964, he gave advice on the scientific activities in Antarctica and at the South Pole, under the direction of the U.S. National Science Foundation.
Wernher von Braun also began working with Walt Disney and the Disney studios as a technical director, initially for three television films about space exploration. The initial broadcast devoted to space exploration was Man in Space, which first went on air on March 9, 1955, drawing 40 million viewers.
“Man in Space” is an episode of the American television series Disneyland which originally aired on March 9, 1955. It was directed by Disney animator Ward Kimball. This Disneyland episode (set in Tomorrowland), was narrated partly by Kimball and also by such scientists Willy Ley, Heinz Haber, and Wernher von Braun; as well as Dick Tufeld of Lost in Space fame. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Man_in_Space
As you can see in the series of connections that the German Rocket Scientists were involved in everything from sending rockets to space all the way to the creation of the satellites that were developed by NASA and JPL.
One of the connections that’s important to stress is that Wernher von Braun was in contact with one of the early founders of JPL many years before JPL was started while Jack Parson’s I believe was still in High School and Walt Disney.
These connections as the research progresses will become more relevant when we start the research portion of the “Ring Complexes.”
More to come…