FOIA Request Accidentally Provides Government Mind Control Files
A recent FOIA request by investigative journalism website MuckRock, resulted in the release of some bizarre documents pertaining to government mind control programs involving psychotronic weapons.
MuckRock originally requested documents related to terrorism threats from the Washington State Fusion Center, a division associated with the Department of Homeland Security.
MuckRock is a non-profit publication that makes thousands of FOIA requests, calling itself a collaborative repository of public records and investigative journalism regarding government, politics, and social issues.
In addition to the information MuckRock requested, it was given a number of pictograms showing potential uses of psychotronic weapons used for things like mind control, microwave hearing, and remote brain mapping.
The first graphic shows the outline of a woman’s body pointing out different areas that could be remotely controlled, induced with pain or pleasure, and stimulated in strange ways. One of the arrows points to the center of the head and reads “forced manipulation of airways, including externally controlled forced speech.”
Another graphic shows the use of remote brain mapping and mind control by use of helicopters, trucks disguised as communication vehicles, and radio towers. It shows what appear to be wave signals penetrating walls of houses and controlling individuals or groups of people, as well as the different resonance frequencies needed to control various areas of the brain.
One page contains a website URL, raven1.net, which leads nowhere, while another comes from someone named Supratik Saha, a software and electronics engineer.
Scientific American pointed out that one of the graphics was included in an article published by Nexus magazine, describing NSA signals intelligence capabilities and Project ECHELON, the government data collection program long believed to be a conspiracy, until whistleblowers proved its existence.
Why the WSFC sent MuckRock these graphics is still a bit of a mystery. The website says it’s possible it could have gotten mixed up in documents meant to be sent elsewhere or they may have belonged to an intelligence officer collecting data that were misplaced. MuckRock called the agency’s office to ask what happened, but have heard no response yet.
It would come as no surprise if the government, or an agency like the NSA that acts covertly and autonomously, has been researching or actively running a program with these capabilities.
The prospect of psychotronic weapons isn’t that farfetched either, with the government’s history of similar programs during the Cold War and the multitude of people who believe they have been victims of such attacks. Not to mention, the reality of attempted mind control programs like MK-ULTRA and the NSA’s Project ECHELON, that have set precedent for the government’s clandestine agenda.
Whether a program like this is legitimate or not, it’s at least on their radar.
Test Alert message found here and some really long text to go with it in case of wrapping I want to see it
HAARP; A U.S. Conspiracy Theory Magnet
In 1993, The US Air Force began construction on a $290 million project that would enable the government’s foremost atmospheric researchers to study the ionosphere — the top layer of the Earth’s atmosphere. The research center, now run by the University of Alaska, Fairbanks, is called the High-Frequency Active Auroral Research Program, or HAARP, and is located in the frozen wilderness of Gakona, Alaska. For a number of reasons, HAARP’s activities have drawn the attention of citizens who are suspicious of the organization’s practices.
Over the years, HAARP has been officially credited with conducting useful and successful research, but because of its highly complex work, officials claim its purpose has been largely misunderstood by detractors. For this reason, it has been ground zero for criticism since its inception.
Situated in the remote wilderness of an already low-population state — purportedly to promote secrecy — HAARP features 360 radio transmitters, 180 antennas, and 5 powerful generators that create geometric patterns in every direction when turned on. The antennas, each a foot thick and stretching 72 feet into the sky, continue to raise eyebrows.
A section of the HAARP antenna field.
Shortly after the facility opened, the public began reporting strange phenomena — not only in the region, but around the world. Activists challenged HAARP’s activities, vocally questioning what the organization was really up to. While the government continues to deny any connection with changes in weather, frequencies of earthquakes, and chemtrails in the skies, it has made deliberate efforts to quell suspicions about the nature of its operations. Yet these are not nearly enough to quiet HAARP’s notable detractors, including former Venezuelan President, Hugo Chavez and former Minnesota Governor, Jesse Ventura.
Ventura questioned whether the government was using HAARP to manipulate the weather or overwhelm citizens with mind-controlling radio waves. While the Air Force acknowledged that Ventura had made an official request to visit the research station, he and his crew nevertheless were denied access.