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  • The Doomed Logs of Benjamin Kastor

Every week, a red notebook appears on Researcher Kastor's desk. In every iteration, the first entry talks about how he have a new notebook, as well as be starting a new project with a newly discovered anomaly. The number of entries varies, but always involves progress being made with the aforementioned project. The project is always mentioned directly or implicatively as involving an anomaly, some of which are not yet known to the Foundation. The last entry always gives the impression that something horrible has happened, never directly states what happened ("I hath become death," "what have I done?" "I am a God"). Kastor is considered a POI.

  • A Man's Man

A Caucasian male named Andrew Manson. Every cell in his body is actually a smaller version of himself, and operate through unknown means. Blood cells take the form of doctors wearing surgery masks, brain cells are wearing lab coats, kidneys are dressed like garbagemen. Andrew is incredibly narcissistic.

  • Windchimes aren't real, silly

A phenomenon in which all members of the GOC are unable to understand the concept of wind chimes. As the concept of wind chimes does not exist to them, the sound of wind chimes instead is perceived by them to be anomalous, as they believe that the sound being generated is not normal for bars slightly clinking together. If a person officially leaves the GOC, they are able to learn the concept of a wind chime. Re-entry in the GOC reverses the process. If the person leaves the GOC a second time, they are Phenomenon was initially discovered following GOC contact requesting Foundation help in destruction of increased cases of similar anomalies. Following subsequent interviews, the anomalous properties were discovered. The GOC, believing the Foundation to be under cognitohazardous effect, deemed them unable to assist them. A follow-up note indicates that the anomaly was changed to a higher clearance because it could be used as a tool to discover GOC double-agents. GOC double-agents are catalogued but not interfered with due to the GOC possibly catching wind of it. The article would end with a note saying something along the lines of "should the destroyers of unknown not know music when they heard it, they would set fire to art then and there." The message would be signed "The Singers," which would subsequently be labeled a GOI.