A companion biographical video was simultaneously released with details about his background. The Stone interviews provide important corroborating information about Corey Goode’s claims of serving as an intuitive empath for multiple Secret Space programs involving extraterrestrial communications from 1987 to 2007.
Another whistleblower claiming to have worked in a classified military program as an intuitive communicator with extraterrestrial civilizations is Dan Sherman, who worked in the USAF and National Security Agency as an electronics communications expert for 12 years. I compared the background and covert training of Stone and Sherman in a 2007 research paper. Both Stone and Sherman’s background and covert training has important similarities with Goode’s own experiences.
What follows is an updated repost of a 2005 article discussing my interview with Stone which provides additional information about his covert program, along with links to a transcript of the two part interview which was published in the inaugural 2006 edition of the Exopolitics Journal. Stone described how he would travel to UFO crash retrieval sites in order to telepathically communicate with any extraterrestrial survivors and administer First Aid according to a medical guidebook for 57 extraterrestrial races.
This dovetails with Goode’s claims that between 40-60 extraterrestrial races are involved in 22 long-term genetic experiments on Earth. More correlations between Goode and Stone’s testimony is discussed in the August 9 Cosmic Disclosure episode and future interviews featuring Clifford Stone.
Michael E. Salla, Ph.D.
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AN INTERVIEW WITH CLIFFORD STONE: THE EBE GUIDEBOOK*
[Repost with updated links] On July 20, 2005 I completed a phone interview with Sgt Clifford Stone (ret) who discussed at length his involvement in UFO crash retrieval teams during his 22 year military service from 1968-1990. Sgt Stone served in the U.S. Army and claims he was covertly recruited into an elite UFO retrieval team due to his natural ability to interface with extraterrestrial biological entities (EBEs). He claims that he was picked out during his childhood by the U.S. military and had an Air Force Captain regularly visit him on a weekly basis who encouraged Sgt Stone in pursuing his interest in UFOs, and eventually influenced his decision to join the military. Upon joining the military Stone found himself starting a very untypical military career.
Stone says he was initially given training at a Nuclear, Biological and Chemical Warfare facility at Fort Ft. McClellan, Alabama, and then given regular army assignments until called away to perform his crash retrieval duties when required. Stone claims that when required for UFO retrievals he was typically called out to serve for a week. He says that his army service record was distorted to exclude references to his actual training and assignments, and refers to him only performing clerical duties as a typist. Like many whistleblowers, there is controversy over inconsistencies between his testimony and lack of documentary evidence to verify his alleged training and actual service.
The strongest objective support for his claims of having worked in covert UFO retrieval projects is the extensive documentation he has provided to support the existence of covert UFO crash retrieval teams. He was able to use very specific Freedom of Information Acts requests to uncover information disclosing the existence of classified projects such as Moon Dust and Blue Fly that were created to recover debris of UFOs.
For example, in reviewing a Air Force Intelligence letter known as the Betz memo (1961), Sgt Stone was able to reveal to the general public evidence that Project Moon Dust involved a: “potential for employment of qualified field intelligence personnel on a quick reaction basis to recover or perform field exploitation of unidentified flying objects (source).
Even strong critics such as Captain [now Major] Kevin Randle (USAF, ret) acknowledge Stone’s pioneering research in bringing to the public information concerning UFO crash retrieval teams (source). In the preface to Stone’s book, UFOs are Real (1997), another critic, Stanton Friedman, acknowledges Stone’s efforts in bringing into the public arena many documents never before published.
The fact that Stone was able to ferret out the existence of such classified projects despite previous denial of their existence by various military and government authorities, supports his testimony that he had first hand knowledge of these classified projects. Furthermore, these documents support his testimony that he had tried to make available for the public record sufficient information so he would not be punished for revealing the classified information he had personally acquired during his service on these projects.
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As many have pointed out, the disclosure of classified information involves severe penalties, especially for whistleblowers for the UFO phenomenon that appear to run the most risk of adverse penalties in disclosing such information (source). Stone catalogued in UFOs are Real numerous documents he had been able to retrieve by FOIA even during his years of military service. Consequently, Stone’s pioneering documentary research into UFO crash retrievals is strong support for his testimony of actually having served on such teams during his military service.
Stone claimed in the interview that during his military service he was monitored by an individual whose rank he was never told but whom he called ‘Colonel’. The Colonel was present at UFO crash retrieval locations and led the debriefing sessions of Stone. He claims that the Colonel allowed him to read a three inch thick notebook manual that contained information on 57 types of extraterrestrial biological entities (EBEs) known to the military.
Stone first saw the “EBE Guidebook” in 1979 and claims that it contained much information on each of group of EBEs in terms of their physiology, food requirements and medical information. He claims he could read the Guidebook when he was serving on the retrieval teams up until 1989. Stone says that the Guidebook was to be used in case First Aid had to be administered to any EBEs found at crash sites. In the interview, he gave the example of Iodine which can be administered for first aid purposes, but can be deadly for some EBEs.
As a whistleblower, there continues to be intense debate over Stone’s testimony and the veracity of his claims. Some of these debates have occurred with critics such as Randle who has also personally interviewed Stone and did not believe him to be credible (source ). Randle’s main criticism is that Stone’s military record only refers to him being trained as a clerk typist. Randle doesn’t accept Stone’s argument that the clerical training on his military record was only a cover for his specialized training in specialized units such as the Nuclear, Chemical and Biological Warfare training facility.
If Stone was only ever a typist, as Randle suggests, then it would be hard to explain how a clerk typist would have knowledge of classified projects such as Moon Dust and Blue Fly that prior to Stone’s successful FOIA requests, were officially denied to exist. Stone’s successful FOIA requests of documents describing classified projects, gives credence to his claims that he had first hand knowledge of these classified projects, and was very likely involved with Projects Moon Dust and Blue Fly as a crash retrieval specialist.
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