Silicon Valley’s Secret Weapon: The Shadow History of Burners Part 2

Part 1 is here and the presentation is here.

In part 2, we lay out some of the Where and When of this story. It’s free, amateur content, based on Open Source Intelligence. Please forgive some minor slips of the tongue; references for the claims are in the notes to each slide.

You can download the presentation as a PowerPoint with detailed notes and citations or as a PDF of the slides and a PDF of the notes.

Please download and share this video widely, they are trying to suppress it.


One error – although Jim Channon was involved in promoting the concept of Be All You Can Be, credit for coming up with the phrase should go to his Task Force Delta colleague Frank Burns.

19 comments on “Silicon Valley’s Secret Weapon: The Shadow History of Burners Part 2

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  7. I commend you on the work that went into this, and in converting the Powerpoint into PDF. I’ve always found this whole topic extremely interesting. As always, I think it’s more an organic coming together of like minds based on geography, historical events and money, rather than an intentional overall plan. But that doesn’t make it any less interesting or influential for me.

    • Thanks for being interested. Permit me some time to lay out my case, before jumping to any conclusions.

      This will be a good test of what your coincidence threshold is JV! 😉

      • Coincidences have a compounding effect in certain cases. In a region that has attracted high-achieving, high-IQ people for generations, things are gonna happen, and interactions between groups of these people over time will start to have disproportional results. Northern California has been a frontier in many ways since the Gold Rush, due to it’s coastal location, awesome weather and scenery. Makes sense all this stuff happens in close proximity to each other. There’s no difference between imaginative, high-achieving, high-IQ people in the arts or in the military other than their surface pursuits. Makes perfect sense these people would be attracted to each other and co-mingle, both socially and intellectually.

    • We all have our strengths, and areas where we can all improve.

      (Some of us have learned that saving as a PDF is much more download-friendly than a 111MB PPT file. A PDF is also less subject to PPT interpretation if you are not using the exact same program.)

      In it’s present form is is more usable as a magazine article than a PPT or web page, since the span in scale for items in each slide, and from slide to slide, makes it hard to view. As it is, would work best as a PDF supporting document rather than something to present from.

      • I can save it as a PDF but how do people see the notes to each slide? There are over 1000 citations in the overall presentation, as well as quotes and comments

        • Depends on how download-friendly you want it. When I tried to download it a second time, instead of feeding it direct to Open Office Impress, it was recognized as a (useless) Zip file. Can’t read it al all now.

        • I am used to doing PowerPoints, in fact am presenting one in a week. The size of the text to be read, like a good web page design, has to be large enough. For many of your slides, I would break them up into multiple slides. You can repeat the graphic or picture but make different points in each slide.

          Another good technique to keep people from getting lost is to present an outline of your presentation, and then show where you are in each slide. Sort of like the “Main > Topic > Subtopic” thread thing you see on web pages.

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