The Stavitski Account
The Shootdown of KAL 007 and its 269 occupants by the Soviets just west of Sakhalin Island on Sept. 1, 1983. left the world with a strange an unprecedented aftermath - a supposed crash site with no bodies, body parts or tissues, and no luggage. But from a compilation of sources, evidence accumulated indicating that Korean Airlines Flight 007 indeed survived a set down in the waters of Tatar Straits by Moneron Island, its people retrieved, the aircraft sunk and exploded to simulate an explosion and crash from above, and a Soviet cover -up so extensive and successful, that only now, 25 years later, is it unraveling.
Concerning KAL 007's survivors, here is the strange and chilling tale of former Russian academician, David Stavitski, now residing in the United States. In an article published in Aleph, the Russian language US/Israeli publication, November 1995, Stavitski recounts that just three months after the shoot-down of KAL 007, while in the process of preparing for a conference of college teachers in the field of the effects of psychotropic drugs during combat, he had recourse to discussion with a medical colonel named Kodumov. Their discussion led to the use of parapsychology in altering perception. Kodumov informed Stavitski of a program begun at Serbsky Institute* near Moscow, which was later continued at the Sverdlovsk Institute for an experimental program called Adnure** (parole). Adnure was a program in which captured foreign national subjects were conditioned out of operating from their identities in order to become pliable agents of espionage to be returned to their home countries, responding in all ways as, for example, Americans, but faithful and obedient suppliers to their Soviet “handlers.” Kodumov informed Stavitski that he thought the KAL 007 passengers would be used for the Adnure program. What is startling is not that the KAL 007 passengers had been definitely placed at the Adnure project facility (no evidence as yet), but that a medical colonel associated with a scientific institute of the Soviet Union could suggest, as a matter of course, the real possibility of captured foreign nationals—among them specifically, the passengers of KAL 007—being found in such a horrendous program.
- Serbsky Institute and Mental Hospital figuring in as a center for mind altering experiments receives startling confirmation from Emilia Cherkover, former Deputy of the Zelenograd Soviet and member of the Russian Federation Human Rights Commission. Cherkover maintains that, along with Vladivostok and Moscow prisons and the mental hospital in Oryal, microwave (psychotronic and electromagnetic application) experiments had been conducted on humans between 1989 and 1990 at the above-mentioned Serbsky Institute in Moscow. Journalist Yury Vorobyovsky has been investigating the top secret program of "psychotronic" brainwashing techniques developed by the KGB and the Ministry for three years. He notes Emilia Cherkova's claim that there are over a million victims. Her group, Ecology and Living Environment had filed damages against the Federal Security Service (FSB). The newspaper reports, "there is strong evidence that some kind of psychotronic warfare program did exist in the Soviet period, and that the technology may be falling into the wrong hands" (From Moscow Times, 7-11-95).
- Adnure seems to be a type of Soviet espionage training facility commonly known as “charm schools”—but with a parapsychological input. The typical charm school operation is currently being popularized (and fictionalized) through the book, The Charm School, by Nelson Demille (New York: Warner Books, 1988).