David Wilcock: Welcome to another episode of “Cosmic Disclosure”. I’m your host, David Wilcock. And we have a special treat for you: two high-level insiders who have never before spoken in any public or really private forum in the way that we’re going to right now.
We have Corey Goode and Emery Smith.
Emery, welcome to the show.
Emery Smith: Hey, Dave, thanks for having me again. Very exciting day.
David: And Corey, thanks for being here.
Corey Goode: Thank you.
David: So we decided to start out this first episode by trying to find one of the areas where there might be common ground between the things that you’ve experienced, Emery, and the things that Corey’s experienced. And so this gets into the topic of underground bases.
So just to start this off, I’m going to ask you some simple questions, and then we’ll open it up from there.
Are you aware of either the military or the government, or whatever you want to call it, having underground facilities?
And if so, how extensive are they? How many of them are there? And what do you know about those facilities?
Emery: I’m aware of, in just the U.S. alone, about 300 of these facilities.
Now, when you say government, I want to, like, talk about that, because it’s not always the government that owns these facilities.
They GUARD these facilities – the military does – but they don’t always . . . are in control of the facilities, because they are owned by larger corporations and unknown organizations.
Corey: That have different oversight.
David: So when you say there’s about 300 of these facilities that you’re aware of . . .
Emery: Just in North America.
David: . . . what would be an average benchmark of what you are thinking that that means? What are those facilities? Of the 300, what would they be like?
How big are they? How many people do they hold?
Emery: Right, there’s many different facilities with many different types of populations in them. And they all have a different agenda.
And there are some that are larger, like the ones in New Mexico, Nevada and Colorado, that actually house entire cities, and you never even have to go to the surface.
They also have full running hospitals and whatnot for this elite group.
As far as the laboratories and all the testing going on there with nuclear and other types of energies – because it’s not all just medical, of course . . .
Emery: . . . but other things going down there, as Corey can also relate to of working on different types of devices, such as different types of vehicles, number one, space vehicles; also, the medical stuff I talked to you about in the last episodes, with all the storing of cloned bodies and whatnot.
So there are a lot of these facilities that house many different types of projects.
And then there are some that are only for specific types of projects, because it’s so compartmentalized, they’ll make a whole underground base just for one project.
Emery: And they’ll keep that with the population usually under about 200 people so they can control them.
Corey: So Emery, I know you probably can’t tell us the names of the bases that you went to or where they were located, maybe some, but can you tell us the number and how they were different, as well as what it was like going into the bases?
Emery: Yeah, sure. Basically, there’s around 300 of these bases in the United States that I’m aware of.
Some of the ones I’ve been to are in El Paso, Texas, under UTEP.
Of course, everyone knows about the one I’ve been in in Los Alamos and Kirtland Air Force Base.
Another one would be in Charlottesville, Virginia. There’s another one in Denver. Of course, Dulce [New Mexico] you know about. And there’s one in White Sands [New Mexico] – under White Sands National Monument.
Also [there’s one] in Creststone [Colorado], underneath the sand dunes, which they’re trying to now expand that.
David: What about in Canada? Are you familiar with any up there?
Emery: In British Columbia and also near Whidbey Island, off of Washington there.
Corey: When you approach these bases, or these underground facilities, the entrance to them, are they nondescript? Or are they something that . . .
Emery: Yeah, 95% of them are nondescript but also guarded or usually near a base or on a base for the entry points.
Now, there are a few that are out there that actually are not guarded, but they’re in such remote desolate areas that . . . I mean, they’re guarded, but they’re not . . . it’s not . . .
Corey: With technology.
Emery: It’s not on a base. Right, with technology and satellites.
Corey: They’re monitored.
Emery: And completely monitored, exactly.
So I think most of them, to answer your question, would be: you’d have to enter a really secured lab or a really secured corporation or a really secured military installation to access the underground.
Corey: So could you take us through what would be typical if you were to go through?
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