ECCO, or the Earth Coincidence Control Office, is something Jon Lily found out about when he was tripping balls on ketamine for an extended experience of time. Despite how nutter that sounds, "I'm telling you, man, it's for real".
ECCO is also a Sega Genesis game about a dolphin, but in the game, the dolphin doesn't do K, 'which is different'. 
"To elaborate, "There exists a Cosmic Coincidence Control Center (CCCC) with a Galactic substation called Galactic Coincidence Control (GCC). Within GCC is the Solar System Control Unit (SSCU), within which is the Earth Coincidence Control Office (ECCO)."
He also states that there exist nine conditions which should be followed by humans who seek to experience coincidence in their own lives.
- You must know/assume/simulate our existence in E.C.C.O.
- You must be willing to accept our responsibility for control of your coincidences.
- You must exert your best capabilities for your survival programs and your own development as an advancing/advanced member of E.C.C.O.'s earthside corps of controlled coincidence workers. You are expected to use your best intelligence in this service.
- You are expected to expect the unexpected every minute, every hour of every day and of every night.
- You must be able to maintain conscious/thinking/reasoning no matter what events we arrange to happen to you. Some of these events will seem cataclysmic/catastrophic/overwhelming: remember stay aware, no matter what happens/apparently happens to you.
- You are in our training program for life: there is no escape from it. We (not you) control the long-term coincidences; you (not we) control the shorter-term coincidences by your own efforts.
- Your major mission on earth is to discover/create that which we do to control the long-term coincidence patterns: you are being trained on Earth to do this job.
- When your mission on planet Earth is completed, you will no longer be required to remain/return there.
- Remember the motto passed to us (from G.C.C. via S.S.C.U.): "Cosmic Love is absolutely Ruthless and Highly Indifferent: it teaches its lessons whether you like/dislike them or not."<ref>John C. Lilly The Dyadic Cyclone: The autobiography of a couple. with Antonietta Lilly (1st ed.). Simon and Schuster. (1976) p20-21</ref>
See also SSI