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A major problem for the victims of government experimentation is how to overcome the national security act and it's suppression of key evidence for lawsuits, congressional hearings and international human rights complaints. Mind control technology is world-wide and classified as this example illustrates. In Born Secret The H-Bomb, the Progressive Case and National Security, by A. DeVolpi et al, Pergamon Press, 1981, page 138-9; "...foreign policy and related activities allow a wide expanse for classification, including the suject matter of treaties to which the United States might become bound.... The pervasiveness of secrecy in foreign affairs is amazing. A taxonomy by Frank and Weisband of principal foreign affairs secrets contains the following categories: ...treaties, agreements; ...secret diplomatic negotiations; ...executive process ( advisory briefs,reports from diplomats); ...tariff or import agreements;... With this umbrella of secrecy, it is not surprising that official American overseas involvement can be hidden from public scrutiny."

FOIA or Freedom of Information Act requests and contacting the reporters and/or scientists listed in the following articles would strengthen the mind control cases. Research and share information to create a strong mind control database. More articles upon request. Contact:  click to e-mail

1. The Associated Press, "Mind-Altering Microwaves, Soviets Studying Invisible Ray," Los Angeles Herald-Examiner, 22 Nov. 1976, Sec A-. "A newly declassified U.S. Defense Intelligence Agency report says- extensive Soviet research into microwaves might lead to methods of causing disoriented human behavior, nerve disorders or even heart attacks.... A copy of the study was provided by the agency to The Associated Press in response to a request under the Freedom of Information Act. The Pentagon agency refused to release some portions of the study, saying they remain classified on national security grounds."

2. Norman Kempster, "Sci-Fi Comes True, Mind-Reading Machine Tells Secrets of the Brain," Los Angeles Times, 20, Mar. 1976. "In a program out of science fiction, the government is developing mind-reading machines that can show, among other things, whether a person is fatiqued, puzzled or daydreaming. ...Since 1973, a little-known Pentagon agency has been studying ways to plug a computer into an individual's brain waves or electroencephalograph, (EEG), signals in the scientist's lexicon. The Advanced Research Projects Agency say the $1 million-a-year program has passed its intial laboratory tests and is ready for determination of its military uses. Scientists working under agency contracts at the University of Illinois, UCLA, Stanford, Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the University of Rochester and in laboratories at other facilities have been able to determine an individual's alertness from his brain waves.... It may be only a matter of time before the machines will be able to read a person's brain waves to determine just what he is thinking."

3. Tapscott, Mark. "DOD, Intel Agencies Look at Russian Mind Control Technology, Claims FBI Considered Testing on Koresh." Defense Electronics, Jul. 1993, 17. " Federal law enforcement officials considered testing a Russian Scientist's acoustic mind control device on cultist David Koresh a few weeks before the fiery conflagration that killed the Branch Davidian leader and more than 70 of his followers in Waco, Texas, Defense Electronics has learned.... The Russian's decade-long research on a computerized acoustic device allegedly capable of implanting thoughts in a person's mind without that person being aware of the source of the thought."

4. Walker, Sam. "'Nonlethal Weapons', James Bond Style." Christian Science Monitor, 6 Sept. 1994, 12. "Nonetheless, some analysts are skeptical. "'Nonlethal' weapons is a misleading term because many of the weapons could in fact be lethal," says Steven Aftergood, a fellow at the Federation of American Sciences in Washington, D.C. Mr. Aftergood notes that any number of blinding lasers, immobilizing gases, anti-materiel devices, or mind-control machines could have deadly effects."

5. Myasnikov, Alexei. "MC-Ultra Program, Use of mind-control equipment by armed forces not ruled out by Moscow-based Foreign Policy Institute." STOLITSA, No.43, 2 Nov. 1992, 40. Also, Copyright 1992 RUSSICA Information Inc. RusData DiaLine Russian Press Digest. "'A certain Human Rights Union demands that the development of mind-control weapons be banned,' writes the STOLITSA weekly. The Union refers to various foreign and local sources and personal evidence to prove that the development of such weapons does take place.... A group of researchers claim that a MC-Ultra (mind-control) program was carried out in the Soviet Union and, possibly, by far outpaced a similar U.S. program.... There is reliable information, the MFPI review says, that the CIA offered to the KGB to jointly control the development of 'psychotronics' in the United States and the Soviet Union.

Victor Sedletsky, a scientist from Kiev, claims that the practical testing of 'a new kind of weapons based on the impact of certain frequencies on the human body' occurred back in 1965. Besides, the development of an entirely new radar system allowing one to control any place on the globe began in 1982. Such equipment could be used for creating a 'psychotronic field' for brain-control.

...The CSCE Conference on the Human Dimension passed a resolution, according to which the Health Ministry and the KGB were requested to provide official information on the use of various means of influencing human behavior. The purpose is to suppress such techniques."

6. No reporter listed. "Brainwash killers 'still in use'". The Herald (Glasgow), 26 May 1995, 8. "A TOP-SECRET project in the former Soviet Union in the 1970s turned soldiers and security agents into programmable 'human weapons' and is now being exploited by mobsters and private firms, it was claimed today. The psychological weapons project relied on hypnosis and high-frequency radio waves to turn members of the Soviet security forces and military into fearless, conscienceless fighting machines, said a programme on German television. The Psychotronic Influence System relied on passwords and numbered to activate its subjects. After the KBG project's existence was made public hundreds of former Soviet soldiers, police, and KGB members have sought health damages. However the programme said some special Russian police units still use the system today and it has found its way on to the free market, where mobs and private security firms are using it, the programme reported."

7. No reporter listed. "Saddam Conspiracy." USA TODAY, 14 Feb. 1992. " The CIA used psychotronics and biocommunication to cause a blood clot in the brain or heart...a procedure that would have obliterated any evidence of the crime," the newspaper Babel claimed."

8. No reporter listed. No Title. Moscow News, 12 Mar. 1994. Science: No. 12. "...Moscow News suggests the establishment of a national program called " Psychotronic Weapons for Noble Causes and Rescue Efforts," the result of which could be the opening of an All-Russia Center of Psychocorrection. With Igor Smirnov's consent....the telephone number...200-47-66.

9. No reporter listed. "Russian Military Say they Produce Psychotronic Weapons," TASS ,24 Mar. 1994. "...The Weekly cites specialists as saying that ' on September 24, 1990 an agreement was signed between the Central Intelligent (sic) Agency (CIA) of the United States and the KGB of the USSR on Joint Research in the Field of Psychotronics.'"

10. Sieff, Martin. "Reputed Rasputin Advises Yeltsin; Ex-KGB Officer dabbles in Occult," Washington Times, 24 May 1995, Part A, NATION A16. "...A former Soviet secret police officer with a penchant for the occult has become a top general for Boris Yeltsin and is said to be terrorizing Kremlin bureaucrats. Gen. Georgey Georgyevich Rogozin, 52, a former senior KGB officer is now first deputy chief of the powerful Presidential Security Service,... Starting under the late Uri Andropov, who ran the KGB for 15 years from 1967 ..., the KGB actively investigated useds of telepathy and magic. Farfetched as the initiatives were, they were taken seriously both in the organization and, eventually, by the CIA, which began monitoring such activities. In 1989 Gen. Rogozin was given a free hand by his KGB superiors for research studies in this 'beyond-the-limit sphere,' Moscow News reported. His interests included ' reading thoughts at a distance, obtaining information by way of analyzing man's biological electric field,'..."

11. Tsarev, Ivan. "Mind-Control, Brainwashing techniques still being used in Russia, claims member of human rights commission," Delovoi Mir, Russian Press Digest, 15 Feb. 1992, 1,9. "...It was reported recently in the press that Ruslan Khasbulatov, Speaker of the Russian parliament, had had to move from his flat to another district of Moscow. High-level electromagnetic radiation has been included among the possible causes of the discomfort he felt in his flat. During the August coup General Robets warned publicly that psychotropic generators might be used against the White House defenders. Purported victims of psychological warfare have written...'They controlled my laughter, my thoughts, and caused pain in various parts of my body... In June 1991, a group of Zelenograd deputies sent an appeal signed by 150 people to President Yeltsin, demanding an investigation into the use of bio-electronic weapons."

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