Neuroweapons and technology are largely unknown to the general public. What has been little publicized is that the weapons are highly classified and the sensitivity of the controversial topic of mind control discourages scientists from discussing it openly. Here is just one example of scientists who chose to comment anonymously on the technology to read a person's thoughts:
The Washington Times, August 17, 2002; Pg. A1 "NASA plans to read minds at airports," by Frank J. Murray, "Airport security screeners may soon try to read the minds of travelers to identify terrorists."
... "Can I build a sensor that can move off of the head and still detect the EEG?" asks Mr. Schlickenmaier, who led NASA's development of airborne wind-shear detectors 20 years ago. "If I can do that, and I don't know that right now, can I package it and [then] say we can do this, or no we can't? We are going to look at this question. Can this be done? Is the physics possible?"
Two physics professors familiar with brain-wave research, but not associated with NASA, questioned how such testing could be feasible or reliable for mass screening. "What they're saying they would do has not been done, even wired in," says a national authority on neuro-electric sensing, who asked not to be identified. He called NASA's goal "pretty far out."
Mind Justice is working on gathering clear and sound scientific facts to determine if neuroweapons technology is scientifically feasible. The atomic bomb was actually dropped and nuclear protestors had an opportunity to present their side of the issue. The highly classified electromagnetic and neuroweapons have been developed but not publicly used for over forty years without any public input. Now the public has little reliable information on this issue, even as the experts compare
the weapons to the atomic
bomb. See Mind Justice citations at mindjustice.org. Therefore, Mind Justice has recently hired a University of California at Davis electrical engineering student for the following job. Mind Justice cannot afford to hire scientists at this time but university professors check the student's work.
A science and engineering literature review of new remote sensing technologies in approximately 3-5 areas of research — to compile a report and summary of approximately 30-35 pages.
Prefer grad student majoring in electrical engineering. Ability to complete a scientific literature review and summarize in final report to be distributed to human rights groups working on weapons issues and /or surveillance/privacy issues.
Mind Justice is also working on hiring a University of California at Davis student for the following area of research.
A science literature review of the state of neuroscience technologies for approximately five categories to include a brief summary report. Report needs to be signed by student and will be distributed to human rights groups involved with weapons and /or surveillance issues and /or new neuroscience technologies.
Prefer a grad student with major in medical technologies, biophysics or neuroscience. Ability to complete a scientific literature review and summarize in final report, estimated length of approximately 30 pages.
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