Aaron Alexis and extremely low frequency attacks: Truth or fiction?

“Ultra low frequency attack ... [are] what has driven me to this.” - Aaron Alexis Photo: FBI File

WASHINGTON, September 26, 2013 – The FBI’s Washington, D.C. Field Office issued a statement yesterday summarizing findings of the investigation into last Monday’s Washington Navy Yard shooting, dismissing as “delusional” writings discovered in Aaron Alexis’ electronic media which said “Ultra low frequency attack is what I’ve been subject to for the last 3 months, and to be perfectly honest that is what has driven me to this.”

Despite decades of documented U.S. government defense research and development into the effects of electromagnetic frequencies on human behavior, the FBI dismissed as “conspiracy theory” the concept that ELF technology has any such applications, suggesting instead that its use was limited to a now obsolete surface-to-submarine communication system.

SEE RELATED: Kenya and Washington Navy Yard: The cost of being defenseless

“ELF technology was a legitimate program for naval sub-tonal submarine communications; however, conspiracy theories exist which misinterpret its application as the weaponization of remote neural frequencies for government monitoring and manipulation of unsuspecting citizens.” – Valarie Parlave, Assistant Director, Washington, D.C. FBI Field Office

Valerie Parlave, Assistant Director of the D.C. Field Office confirmed an earlier report that the Remington 870 shotgun Alexis allegedly used was engraved with “My ELF Weapon!”  ELF can refer to ‘extremely low frequency”.  Parlave said that the acronym is “believed to reference these electromagnetic waves”.

Derrick Robinson, President of Freedom from Covert Harassment and Surveillance (FFCHS), a victim advocacy group which attests to be “composed of at least 2,500 educated, articulate and intelligent Americans, all of whom recite identical symptoms of satellite and land based microwave and ELF signal weapon attacks” provides Communities at WashingtonTimes.com a written response to yesterday’s FBI statement about the Aaron Alexis investigation and ELF waves. 

“There is an abundance of evidence proving the existence that ELF and microwave signal technology and weapons that deliver voice-to-skull transmissions to unwitting victims is wide spread and pervasive, according to government scientific reports,” states Robinson.

SEE RELATED: 42 days after “microwave mind control” complaint, Alexis kills 12

According to FFCHS, Derrick Robinson is a former U.S. Navy serviceman assigned to the National Security Agency’s linguistics communications division, who was attacked more than a decade ago for his personal lifestyle choices.

“The signals remotely tap into the central nervous system and not only deliver voice transmissions but also trigger painful body and in particular, groin shocks, involuntary muscular movements and internal burning sensations, among other terrifying conditions,” says Robinson.

Robinson is featured in a video documentary from a Toronto 740AM program called “The Conspiracy Show with Richard Syrett.

SEE RELATED: Where is the state of the art in the global psychotronic arms race?

Alexis, a Naval aviation veteran, worked on non-avionics aircraft electrical systems.

As reported last week by Communities, Alexis contacted Newport, RI police while travelling on business as a naval contractor, 42 days before the Navy Yard shooting.  According to the police report, Alexis complained that he was being followed from hotel to hotel by several people who were keeping him awake and talking to him through the walls, floor, and ceiling using “some sort of microwave machine”.

A 1985 CNN Special Assignment with military affairs specialist Chuck DeCaro investigates radio frequency weapons and electromagnetic mind control, providing insight into behavior technologies still unknown to most Americans nearly 30 years after the program aired.

The CNN special includes a faded 1964 film clip from Córdoba, Spain featuring renowned Yale mind control researcher Dr. José Delgado’s famous experiment on a bull with a receiver implanted in its brain.  Delgado demonstrates that he is able to halt the bull’s aggressive charge by remote control. 

“Delgado, the scientist, pressed a button on a small radio transmitter in his hand, and the bull braked to a halt.  Then he pressed another button on the transmitter and the bull obediently turned to the right and trotted away” wrote the New York Times in 1965.

Delgado, who died in 2011, later demonstrated similar results on monkeys before moving on to experimenting on humans.

 During a 2001 Cabinet Magazine interview in with Delgado in Madrid, his wife said, “Do you remember how we thought of (Spanish Prime Minister Francisco) Franco?  Imagine being able to turn off the Generalissimo”.  Delgado replied “But who could have put the electrodes into the dictator?  With electromagnetic radiation we could have controlled the dictator from a distance.  We did some experiments at Yale where we influenced the brain from up to 30 meters away.”

The potential applications of electromagnetic energy to control the minds of political leaders and soldiers on the battlefield did not go unnoticed by the Pentagon and Moscow.  Could such technology also be developed to program assassins, terrorists, and mass shooters like Aaron Alexis?

In 1975 Don R. Justesen of the Laboratories of Experimental Neuropsychology, Veterans Administration Hospital, Kansas City published “Microwaves and Behavior” in American Psychologist, disclosing that agents with the Defense Research Projects Agency (DARPA) “contacted Joseph C. Sharp, former director of research in experimental psychology at the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research, and an electronic engineer, Mark Grove, who began to put together at Walter Reed what is now one of the best equipped laboratories in the United States for studying bio psychological effects of microwave radiations.”

“Sharp and Grove found that appropriate modulation of microwave energy can result in direct ‘wireless’ and ‘receiver less’ communication of speech…By radiating themselves with these ‘voice modulated’ microwaves, Sharp and Grove were readily able to hear, identify, and distinguish among the 9 words. The sounds heard were not unlike those emitted by persons with artificial larynxes…The capability of communicating directly with a human being by ‘receiver less radio’ has obvious potentialities both within and without the clinic.” – Don R. Justice, Department of Veterans Affairs

A webpage about “Voice to Skull” (V2K) weapons featuring a March 2000 diagram called “REMEMBER: THIS WAS DO-ABLE IN 1974!” was removed from a U.S. Army website according to a 2008 Wired report.

Research was also conducted in the early 1980s by Eldon Byrd at the Marine Corps Nonlethal Electromagnetic Weapons project, who suspects that the program “went black”, according to U.S. News and World Report.

The Mind Has No Firewall”, a 1998 white paper by Lieutenant Colonel Timothy L. Thomas (USA Ret.) published in the U.S. Army War College Quarterly Parameters opens with a chilling quote attributed to Russian army Major I. Cherished:  “It is completely clear that the state which is first to create such weapons will achieve incomparable superiority.”

In 1997 Major Chernishev wrote in the military journal Orienteer that “’psy’ weapons are under development all over the globe” the white paper reports.  “’Psycho-terrorism’ could be the next buzzword,” writes LTC Thomas.  “We are on the threshold of an era in which these data processors of the human body may be manipulated or debilitated”. 

Story continuted: Fifteen years later, where is the state of the art in the global psychotronic arms race?

                                                                                                          See page two

This article is the copyrighted property of the writer and Communities @ WashingtonTimes.com. Written permission must be obtained before reprint in online or print media. REPRINTING TWTC CONTENT WITHOUT PERMISSION AND/OR PAYMENT IS THEFT AND PUNISHABLE BY LAW.

More from Freedom of the Press is not Free
blog comments powered by Disqus
Alan Jones

Alan Jones is an investigative journalist covering a wide range of areas.  He has worked in the financial industry and has lived overseas.


Contact Alan Jones


Please enable pop-ups to use this feature, don't worry you can always turn them off later.

Question of the Day
Photo Galleries
Popular Threads
Powered by Disqus