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The Dulce Wars concerns a year long conflict between subordinates and their superiors that led to a massacre in an underground US military installation in New Mexico, USA. An insurgency was motivated by distain over unethical human experimentation at Dulce in 1978.[1]


Site Beta—Underground Complex, storage level. Rows of thousands of humans and human mixtures are in cold storage, along with human embryos in various stages of development in storage vats.

Occupational personnel witnessed "humans kept in cages, usually dazed or drugged, but sometimes they cry and beg for help."

Subordinates were told by superiors that these human specimens were "hopelessly insane, and are involved in high risk drug testing to cure insanity."

Subordinates were told to never try to speak to them at all. Many believed and trusted their superiors’ story until 1978. A small group of workers discovered a truth which began the "Dulce Wars", and a secret resistance was formed.

There are over 18,000 VIP at Site Beta.

In late 1979, a confrontation over weapons ensued which resulted in a massacre of scientists and military personnel.

The Complex was temporarily closed off for a while...but, remains currently active.

The truth for the insurgency was that it was found out that human and animal abductions were being conducted to extract their blood and cull other parts. When Livermore Berkeley Labs began production of artificial blood, the abductions slowed down by the mid-1980s.[1]

But the need for more blood was required.

In 1994, National Library of Medicine reported that “blood components are used to treat certain cases of HIV.[2]

The first news story on HIV/AIDS, appeared May 18, 1981 in the gay newspaper New York Native.[3][4] The AIDS epidemic officially began on June 5, 1981, when the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in its Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report newsletter reported unusual clusters of Pneumocystis pneumonia (PCP) caused by a form of Pneumocystis carinii (now recognized as a distinct species, Pneumocystis jirovecii) in five homosexual men in Los Angeles.[5][6]

The need for blood donations/drives then ensued.

Cattle mutilations in the Midwest declined, and cattle loss in the Dulce County area ceased about 1984.[7]


Once the secret of Dulce Base had been made public by Paul Bennewitz c. 1982,[8] US intelligence mustered all if its resources to make Dulce a tall tale. Two known disinformants of the Dulce affair were Richard Doty and Bill Moore who fed misinformation to the UFO community, including to Bennewitz.[9]

In 1988 Bennewitz wrote a paper entitled "Project Beta" detailing how the Dulce Base might be successfully attacked.[8] From Bennewitz’ hypothesis spun the 2001 document by Mark RichardsThe “Captain Mark Richards” Battle at Dulce. Richard’s Battle at Dulce is an opera of infiltrating the Dulce Base, bypassing all security measures down to level 7, and freeing thousands of female abductees by loading them on underground shuttle-tubes that ported to controlled evac points allegedly in 1979.[10]

The disinformation campaign, at the root core, was to spin outrageous stories in order to (1) minimize the legitimacy of Dulce Base and (2) dumb any allegations regarding ongoing practices of—Unethical human experimentation at Dulce under MKUltra. The abductions of women on US soil by the US Secret Government has continued to the point that Karla Turner and Philip Schneider were both murdered, one week apart from each other in January 1996, for their attempts to expose Dulce, human abductions (kidnapping), and the MKUltra program.

The disinformation trail is readily realizing Thomas Castello’s greatest fear: “That the general public will forget THE TRAPPED INNOCENT PEOPLE in the despicable place [ Dulce ], and will ignore THE HUNDREDS OF CHILDREN, WOMEN AND MEN ADDED TO THAT PLACE EVERY MONTH.”[11]

See alsoEdit


  1. 1.0 1.1 Bishop III, Jason. The Dulce Base (webarchive)
  2. National Library of Medicine , Transfusion of Blood Components to Persons Infected With Human Immunodeficiency Virus Type
  3. "On this day". News & Record. May 18, 2020. p. 2A.
  4. Cloutier, Bill (May 17, 2020). "Today in History, May 18". Republican-American. Retrieved May 19, 2020.
  5. Centers for Disease Control (CDC). (June 1981). "Pneumocystis pneumonia – Los Angeles". MMWR Morb. Mortal. Wkly. Rep. 30 (21): 250–52. PMID 6265753.
  6. Mandell, Gerald L.; Bennett, John E.; Dolin, Raphael, eds. (2010). "Chapter 169". Mandell, Douglas, and Bennett's principles and practice of infectious diseases (7th ed.). Philadelphia: Churchill Livingstone/Elsevier. ISBN 978-0-443-06839-3.
  7. Recollections and Impressions of Visit to Dulce, New Mexico-October 23, 24, 1988
  8. 8.0 8.1 Michael Barkun (4 May 2006). A Culture of Conspiracy: Apocalyptic Visions in Contemporary America. University of California Press. pp. 111–112. ISBN 978-0-520-24812-0. Retrieved 15 April 2012. 
  9. Rojas, Alejandro. "Ex-Air Force Law Enforcement Agent Says He Hoaxed Major UFO Mythologies Posted: 05/13/2014 7:48 pm EDT". Retrieved 26 August 2014. 
  10. The Battle at Dulce by Mark Richards, 2001
  11. Branton Group. The Dulce Book, Chapter 11: A Dulce Base Security Officer Speaks Out
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