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  1. #1
    royster Guest


    Washington Post Magazine feature article on Sunday, January 14, 2007 tells of groups protesting the Pentagon's mind-control program. should get you to the article, or Google "The Washington Post" and navigate your way to "Washington Post Magazine". The article's title is "Thought Wars". Quick research gleaned the following web sites to follow-up the article; and ...

    The technique is electronic beams. Come to your own conclussion.

  2. #2
    royster Guest

    Victims targets of Pentagon radio signals

    This group claims they are victims of the Pentagon's mind-control program...indicating it is beyond experimental. A similar group suffers from mental recieving of submarine sonar signals. I will do some r&d to see if I can obtain an easy access thread for readers.
    Last edited by royster; 01-16-2007 at 02:42 AM. Reason: misplaced letter

  3. #3
    royster Guest
    I tried several searches, but the story has gotten buried, or I'm just not computer-smart enough. You can try at If you find it, please post here for all to read. THANKS!

  4. #4
    royster Guest


    Here is a partial transcript from the article.

    "It's undeniable that the technology exists," Harlan Girard says...

    The only direct evidence for that, Girard admits, lies with alleged victims such as himself.
    And of those, there are many.

    The members of this confessional "club" are not your usual victims...(This is a group of) self-described victims of mind control - people who believe thay have been targeted by a secret government program that tracks them around the clock, using technology to probe and control their minds.
    The callers (to the conferrence meeting) frequently refer to themselves as TI's, which is short for Targeted Individuals, and talk about V2K - the official military abbreviation stands for "voice to skull" and denotes weapons that beam voices or sounds into the head. In their esoteric lexicon, "gang stalking" refers to the belief that they are being followed and hurrassed; by neighbors, strangers or collegues who are agents for the government.

    Until recently, people who believe the government is beaming voices into their heads would have added social isolation to their catalgue of woes. But now, many have discovered hundreds, possibly thousands, of others just like them all over the world. Web sites dedicated to electronic hurassment and gang stalking have popped up in India, China, Japan, South Korea, the United Kingdom, Russia and elsewhere. Victims have begun to host support meetings in major cities, including Washington. Favorite topics at the meetings include lessons on how to build shields, media and PR training, and possible legal strategies for outlawing mind control.
    The biggest hurdle for TI's is getting people to take their concerns seriously. A proposal made on 2001 by Rep. Dennis Kucinich (D-Ohio) to ban "psychotronic weapons" (another common term for mind-control technologu) was hailed by TI's as a great step forwrd. But the bill was widely derided by bloggers and columnists and quickly dropped.


  5. #5
    royster Guest


    What Girdard was finding in his research trips also buttressed his belief: Girard learned that in the 1950's, the CIA had drugged unwitting victims with LSD as part of a rogue mind-control experiment called MK-ULTRA. He came across references to the CIA seeking to influence the mind with electromagnetic fields. Then he found references in an academic research book to work that military researchers at Walter Reed Army Institute of Research had done in the 1970's with pulsed microwaves to transmit words that a subject would hear in his head. Elsewhere, he came across references to attempts to use electromagnetic energy, sound waves or microwave beams to cause non-lethal pain to the body. For every symptom he experienced, be believed he found references to a weapon that could cause it.
    But the ARE hints of ongoing research: An academic paper written for the Air Force in the mid-1990's mentions the idea of a weapon that would use sound waves to send words into a person's head. "The signal can be a 'message from God' that can warn the enemy of impending doom, or encourage the enemy to surrender," the author concluded.
    In 2002, the Air Force Research Laboratory patented precisely such a technology: using microwaves to send words into someone's head. That work is frequently cited on mind-control websites. Rich Garcia, a spokesman for the research laboratory' directed energy directorate, declined to discuss that patent or current or related research in the field, citing the lab's policy to not comment on its microwave work.

  6. #6
    MrDark71 Guest
    ....they must have some awesome buds in Virginia.

  7. #7
    royster Guest
    THANKS to Reprehesor who has posted a bunch o'information on this subject in "General Eclectic".
    Last edited by royster; 01-16-2007 at 03:37 PM. Reason: th' usual...2nd verse, same as the first

  8. #8
    PhilosophyGenius Guest
    mind control is scary

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