Paul Smith of Cedar City was one of the first to be part of the U.S. Army's Stargate program. Las Vegas resident Col. John B. Alexander (ret.) was a huge proponent of the program.
Spying with your mind.
It's a skill that almost everyone has, instructors say. And for years -- until Ted Koppel's "Nightline" program exposed it -- remote viewing was used by the military to spy on the Russians.
Dozens of books have been written about it since. And Las Vegas has become home to an annual conference focused on remote viewing.
Alexander and Smith joins State of Nevada to talk about remote viewing, how it might work and if the military really did, in fact, stop using it.
Col. John B. Alexander (ret.); Paul Smith, author, "The Essential Guide To Remote Viewing: The Secret Military Remote Perception Skill Anyone Can Learn"
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