Monday, September 7, 2009

They are listening to your thoughts

Many of you may be wondering what I mean when I say, "They are listening to your thoughts." Like I always say, I don't know exactly what's going on, but I'll do my best to explain my words.

First of all, 'they' refers to The Polar Bear Project. I don't know if it's just one person who's doing it, or if it's a group of people like a secret government agency or maybe even terrorists. Whether it's one person or a hundred, the Polar Bear Project is real.

How do they listen to our thoughts? Easy. They download our thoughts onto computers over wireless networks just like you would download a song or a video from the Internet. Just think about it: somewhere, at this very moment, someone could be looking at your thoughts on a computer screen, or listening to every thought that passes through your head on a digital audio device. Not a single thought or idea that passes through your head is private. They monitor your mind like guards at a prison watching every move of the prisoners trapped in their cells.

The truth is that, my story, everything that I confessed in Polar Bear, Alpha, IS REAL. They really are listening. They really are monitoring us. The Polar Bear Project is real.

The question remains: WHY are they listening to our thoughts?


  1. So, here's what I do not understand. Maybe you can clear it up for me:

    1. How, exactly, do "they" read thoughts? You can't just say "download our thoughts onto computers". That is a vague description of what would likely be a hugely complicated project. If you want people to believe you, there needs to be better proof to show what you are accusing someone of.

    2. How does the government (whom I assume you mean is "downloading our thoughts") monitor the thoughts of everyone in the country? There are over 300 million people in the world. Assuming they are listening to the thoughts of 10% of us, that's 30 million people. That is a huge task. How do they find the manpower to tackle such an ominous job?

    3. Assuming you are right, what are you planning on doing to curb this problem? You can't just assume that leaving slips of paper with your website hidden at a bookstore (I found one at Barnes & Noble in the music department) is going to gather enough readership to call to arms. How are you going to stop this? What is the solution?

    I hope that you provide some answers to my questions. I would love to debate this with you. I've been in your position before (i.e. I held similar beliefs before), but no longer share those sentiments.

  2. Anonymous,

    I'll do my best to clear up any confusion you might have. Honestly, I am rather confused about the whole thing myself. My hope was to find someone, anyone, who might have some of the same suspicions I do, and maybe we could help each other clear this whole thing up. Really, what I would like, would be to find out that I made this whole Polar Bear Project thing is in my head.

    To answer your first question about how they read our thoughts, let me first say that I'm just a kid, so I'm doing my best to figure things like that out with what little I know about technology. But, from what I understand about the brain, information is stored and transferred through electrical pulses and currents, just like with computers. The nerves in our nervous system are like wires. Just like digital information can be transferred over "wireless" networks through radio waves from one computer to another, I don't see why it's not possible to transfer electrical impulses to the brain in the same way.

    One problem I have in figuring this out is that computers use "digital" language. There is a code that's used when one computer communicates with another. How would the brain be able to decipher digital code? I don't really have an answer for this, but I don't think it's out of reach of technology (that we know of, anyway) to create some sort of interface where the brain and a computer can transfer information back and forth through a mutually understood language. If it is possible, then what would stop someone from uploading thoughts from people's minds and converting them to text, audio or images on a computer.

    As far as the manpower it would take to run such an operation, I do have a few theories about that. I see cell and radio towers EVERYWHERE. If someone creates a wireless network on a hidden frequency, how difficult would it be to send messages to people's minds and take information from them in large numbers. Just think about the fact that you can send information to and from any location on earth (that has the technology) in almost an instant. You're right, it would take a lot of people to process all this information, but, like I said, I don't know how large of an operation the Polar Bear Project is. I also don't know if it's the government. For all we know, it could be a form of Artificial Intelligence that is simply plugged into a global network. If it is AI, manpower is a moot point.

    I really, really hope I am wrong about all this but, the truth is that I have experienced so much to prove that the Polar Bear Project is real. I know I sound crazy, but it's just one of those things that you sort of feel in your gut and, no matter how much you try to ignore it, it's always there with you. If I am right about the Polar Bear Project, the only way to ultimate defeat it is to find the source. Once again, there really isn't much I can do as an individual and most people I tell think I'm crazy anyways. When I first suspected there was something going on, I did my best to tell people about it, but it just made things worse for me so I resort to more subtle ways of getting people to listen. I know some of my friends have been leaving the slips here and there (some of the readers on the website). It doesn't do much, but it does get people's attention. So, how am I going to stop the Polar Bear Project if it is real? I have no idea, but I am open for suggestions.

    Man, this is much more than a comment, isn't it...?

    Thanks for reading and I look forward to your input.