UnSpun 036 – “Ewen Cameron: The Psychopath who Accused Germans of Doing What He Did”

Aired August 16-17, 2016. Dr. Hans Utter returns with Joe Atwill and Jan Irvin to discuss Ewen Cameron, Mind Control, and his latest discoveries.


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  7 comments for “UnSpun 036 – “Ewen Cameron: The Psychopath who Accused Germans of Doing What He Did”

  1. Pamela Seley
    August 29, 2016 at 8:52 pm

    It sounds like to me the LSD youth are taking today is not the “real” LSD of the 70s, when I was in high school. Many of my high school friends and classmates took somethin’–no one knew what or how much–and were never the same, and a few we never saw again. The collateral damage from the love and peace of the 60s hippies really turned into something sinister in the 70s. I am sorry to see there is a recent increase in “acid” experimentation among youth. No good can come from these drugs, in my opinion.

    I agree/disagree somewhat with Hans. Long-term use of marijuana changes brain chemistry, and in young people, adolescents in particular, heavy use can cause psychotic breaks much like taking “acid.” Although overdosing on LSD, or the other acid dupes, can cause heart attack and death, doesn’t appear it’s possible to overdose by smoking marijuana; so in that sense, I suppose it is less harmful, or the lesser of the two evils. However, recent studies also suggest marijuana use in adolescence leads to lower IQ later in life and increased risk of developing schizophrenia.

    I mentioned in a previous comment on gnostic media there is a rise in late-onset schizophrenia among older people. I believe this will become more common as the Baby Boomer generation ages. I know of people who have been smoking pot on a regular basis for 40+ years, and they are not people I want to be around because there is something not right with them from my observations. I’m actually surprised they are still alive. On the flip side, marijuana oil used as medicine may be beneficial for people suffering from life-threatening and debilitating diseases.

    Thank you for pointing out the counter-drug-culture is a CIA psyop. More people need to know. Thanks also for the tip on Tim Kelly and will check out his website.

    • August 30, 2016 at 9:02 am

      To my knowledge there are no reports of heart attacks, etc, from LSD. You can go into the archives and listen to the earlier shows, but who knows if those agents were telling the truth.

      Smoked cannabis also stops nausea, and asthma attacks, and can help many other things.

  2. Nordølum
    August 30, 2016 at 7:06 am


    The Gazette is a rag, but here’s an article in English of someone who tried to assasinate the separatist Pauline Marois in 2014 in Montréal. He ended up killing two others, I think. Could there be plenty of boomers in Québec wandering around who could be triggered like this “Bain” character ? It’s known that Canada and the Anglophones do everything to squash Québec, who knows what really went on with Cameron at McGill and Allen Memorial ?

  3. John Grywalski
    August 30, 2016 at 11:26 am

    From what I understand, many who attended the acid tests had no idea they were being given LSD or what that even was. Many just drank the kool aid not knowing what was in it. Seems like this was a common practice back then in the scene – dose the hell out of people without their knowledge or consent. Pretty fucked up

    • Damian A
      September 2, 2016 at 3:00 am

      Well truth be told it is pretty tame when compared to what the CIA did and in fact currently does in other parts of the world. Though I might say I’d rather see a gang of contras roaming the streets than listen to the insipid trash that comes through my car radio when I forget my ipod.

  4. Charles Krafft
    September 25, 2016 at 11:59 am

    I’m grew up in the ’60s and arrived in the Haight Ashbury for the first time in the summer of l965. Most people attending the Acid Tests knew they were going to get dosed if they drank the Kool-Aid. There was already a psychedelic underground with an quasi-academic journal you could subscribe The Psychedelic Review and an organization you could join – IFIF – International Federation for Internal Freedom. Metzger, Leary and Alpert had published their psychedelic guide based on The Tibetan Book of the Dead which was available in college bookstores where I picked up my copy. There wasn’t any acid rock in l965. “Heads” (drug users) listened to unplugged folk, jazz, Classical and Baroque music. Rock was for squares. I recall the Thelin brothers’ Psychedelic Shop on Haight Street being the lone business in an otherwise shabby bohemian neighborhood with decor inspired by the soon to explode psychedelc movement. LSD was hard to get. Peyote was still legal, though, so that’s the only drug besides pot I recall being used there that summer. LSD was definitely not a street drug yet. IIRC Alpert was on the lecture circuit using his original name the next year as a cheerleader for psychedelics. He didn’t start going by Baba Ram Dass until the ’70s. I was a Ram Dass camp follower briefly in India in l972. In retrospect I see that interlude as being an outsider in a rabbinical cult like Ayn Rand’s Objectivist inner circle of privileged Jewish syncophants.

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