2020 SSE/PA Conference Postponed

Greetings Fellow SSE Members:

You’re probably not going to be surprised, but both the SSE and the PA have decided to postpone the planned joint conference for a year. We’ve been hit with a cascading series of whammies, ranging from the biological, through the social, to the economic. Hopefully, the biological will soon pass, but the social and economic fallout may persevere.

Call for Nominations for the 2020 Tim Dinsdale Memorial Award

This is an official call for nominations for the 2020 Tim Dinsdale Memorial Award, presented by the Society for Scientific Exploration (SSE). The Award is the only formal recognition for significant contributions made to the expansion of human understanding through the study of unexplained phenomena. The award is not restricted to SSE members.

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Remote Viewers Locate Building Beneath Egyptian Desert Undetected by Electronic Sensing Equipment

The 1979 discovery by remote viewers of an ancient Byzantine building buried beneath the Egyptian desert, led by Mobius Group director Stephan Schwartz, finally receives the proper publication it deserves in the Fall 2019 issue of the Journal for Scientific Exploration.

Eckhard Kruse Develops Camera-Based Ouija Tracking System

Ouija boards have been used as a tool to allegedly communicate with non-physical beings for more than 100 years, but little research has been done to explore the nature of this mysterious phenomenon. In an article published in the June 30 issue of the Journal of Scientific Exploration, Dr. Eckhard Kruse, an applied computer scientist at Baden-Wuerttemberg Cooperative State University in Germany, presents a camera- and software-based system that can serve as a tool for Ouija research.

Dr. Lance Storm Examines How Imagination and Reactance May Affect Psychic Performance

How might researchers positively and negatively influence performance on psi (or “psychic”) tasks such as clairvoyance and precognition? In a study recently published in the Journal of Scientific Exploration, Dr. Lance Storm of the University of Adelaide in South Australia explored this question.

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