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

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

Continued from Page 1 - Aaron Alexis and Extremely Low Frequency Attacks:

CBS’s 60 Minutes reported last year that a paralyzed woman is now able to move a computer cursor and a robotic arm using only her thoughts, which are decoded by computer algorithms.  A wireless version of the technology is under development.

Days after the discovery of the “My ELF Weapon!” inscription on the shotgun allegedly used by Aaron Alexis, however, the FBI appears to have taken the position that none of this research or technology ever existed.

Alexis did contact police complaining of electronic harassment methods consistent with experiences FFCHS members allege to have been subjected to, more than a few for over a decade.  They call themselves “targeted individuals”, or TIs. 

Some of these activists are imploring Congress to open an investigation into the issue, similar to the Senate’s 1975 Church Committee hearings on illegal intelligence agency activities.

The Church hearings first brought to the American public’s attention the existence of the CIA’s Project MKULTRA covert human research program.  Supreme Court Chief Justice Warren Burger stated that Project MKULTRA involved “the research and development of chemical, biological, and radiological materials capable of employment in clandestine operations to control human behavior”.

SEE RELATED: The gun control debate Sen. Feinstein does not want to have

Communities listened in on a FFCHS conference call Friday during which some of these self-identified electronic harassment victims told their stories.

A similar FFCHS victim conference call in 2007 was the subject of a Washington Post Magazine cover story called Mind Games.

Cassandra Lewis, 59, lives in Baltimore, but says she lived in Washington, D.C. where she worked as a corporate legal secretary when the attacks began around 2001. 

“Stalking began around 2001.  Electronic harassment spring 2007” said Lewis during the conference call.  “Felt like I had been caught in a trap for only a few seconds.  Cold breeze followed me around house.  Diagnosed as Bell’s Palsy.  I think this is result of attacks. Intense itching, and I began to have thoughts of slapping people, which is not my personality.  Vibrations like severe heart pounding.  I do know technology has tapped into my body.” – Cassandra Lewis

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

Lewis is not alone in her beliefs that she is being attacked, according to two physicians who are outspoken advocates for those claiming to have been electronically targeted. 

Dr. John Hall, an anesthesiologist from San Antonio, TX who operates a pain management clinic. He is the author of “A New Breed: Satellite Terrorism in America”.

“Knowing the research that has been done to control the mind, rather than the turnkey diagnosis of Aaron Alexis as mentally ill, we should possibly be looking into some of the technologies that we know exist which others have been complaining about as well” Dr. Hall said to Communities.

Dr. Hall sees similarities across cases, including that of Alexis.  “Every case is a little different, but this is done with a technical manual.  When you boil it down to methodology, it’s always the same: stalking, tinnitus, hearing voices, directed energy attack.”

 “People are so upset about the NSA reading emails and listening to calls, but most of us, except for mainstream media, already expected that was happening.  But reading your private thoughts, do you realize the social implications to that, once that is out in the open?” continued Dr. Hall.

Dr. Terry Robertson, also an anesthesiologist and chairman of FFCSH’s medical committee, told Communities “These weapons not only affect your free will, but they mimic mental illness”. 

He went on to note that the average onset age for schizophrenia is 18, while Aaron Alexis was already in his 30s. There are no reports that Alexis was suspected of schizophrenia prior to the shootings.

Without substantial documented evidence that what Aaron Alexis and other self-described TIs have experienced is actually part of a electromagnetic program, the theory is routinely debunked. 

What is true, however is that statements made by the FBI in relation to such weapons are misleading at best, and that they fly in the face of decades of documented and published research into electromagnetic weapons.

                                                                                                            See page one

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