Following the last publication about Dr. Brandon Porter – which showed him to be a fairly sleazy horn dog and ruthless recruiter – several people came forward with more information about the mad physician. He is best known for his human fright experiments.
Dr. Porter finished his MD/PhD at Iowa and, even then, he was a member of NXIVM. “He was wholly on board and gung ho,” one source said.
He also tried to pitch any one he could get interested in joining NXIVM and paying for their high priced courses.
One person told me he gave her a sales pitch. “It sounded way too Ayn Rand-y and cultish for me,” she said.
Another person told me, “Once I read about the findings coming out last fall, I started a Google alert for ‘Brandon Porter’ ‘NXIVM,’ so Google sends me all the new articles. That’s how I came across this one. I was flabbergasted already, but to attempt to exploit childhood friends’ children seems somehow worse. What no one in the media has caught onto is that he was MSTP – Medical Scientist Training Program. That means the TAX PAYERS shelled out about $1 million to pay for his MD, PhD. He left med school with no debt. I know he was exposed to a robust curriculum on human subjects ethics too. He can’t feign ignorance.”
Another source sent me this message, it was what Dr. Porter sent to a classmate back in 2008 and refers to his work for the Ethical Science Foundation, a project devised by Keith Raniere, with Clare Bronfmanfunding it.
Dr. Porter wrote: “The lab that we are going to start will start as a neuroscience laboratory, and will, hopefully, grow into an institute where people in diverging fields (math, neuroscience, physics, biology, etc.) come together to build bridges in our understanding of the world around us. Not only that, but another goal will be for it to be an environment where scientists can grow as people. Grow, so that they feel more comfortable outside of their own knowledge (comfort zone) and can actually explore new things, instead of ‘proving’ what they thought was true in the first place. In the end, we are trying to cultivate joy and further our understanding of the world that we live in. I think that we can do this, and it will be an exciting process trying to get there.”