US MILITARY INTEREST IN SYNTHETIC TELEPATHY
An article in New Scientist has described how Japanese scientists are beginning to read P300 brainwaves electronically, with a view to developing computers to scan the brain for verbal content. At present, this research has been able to match up only a handful of words that pass through the subject’s brain.
There has been much anecdotal reference to a super-secret group in the US military which has developed the means of electronically scanning the brain to read the subvocalisation that passes through a targets mind. Synthetic telepathy, or electronic brain-scanning, would be a valuable tool for the US military. However, since the fall of the Soviet Union, it fears its own population more than foreign enemies.
Lacking sophisticated telepaths developed by the Russians with a gamut of drugs, brain surgery, invasive electronic stimulation, amplification and psychotronic generator interfaces, the US military is rumored to have perfected synthetic telepathy.
The electromagnetic signals in the brain are of a very weak intensity, but, in synthetic telepathy, only the signals associated with subvocalised thought are of interest. The areas of the brain associated with speech are the Broca, Wernicke and supplementary motor areas.
So, by connecting these parts of the brain to a computer via electrodes, highly sophisticated computer systems can decode an information stream and read subvocalised thoughts in the brain.
It is well known that the National Security Agency (NSA), the largest of the US state security organizations, possesses the most advanced computer systems in the world. If Japanese medical research is already detecting a few key-words just using P300 EEG signals, then it is very likely that the NSA can read substantial portions of subvocalised thoughts. If the alleged transfer of alien technology from the so-called “Greys“ is factored in, then full comprehension abilities may already have been achieved.
In the article titled “Covert Operations of the US National Security Agency” [NEXUS, vol. 3, no. 3], the author, John St Clair Akwei, makes mention of EMF Brain Stimulation for Remote Neural Monitoring (RNM) and Electronic Brain Link (EBL) technologies. Such electronic RMCT has been in development since the MKULTRA program of the early 1950s and, in fact, the US military has been using RNM since the early 1980s.
It is alleged that the Kinnecome Group at the NSA’s Fort Meade is deploying this RMCT against US citizens on a grand scale. Another group at Fort Bragg is alleged to be using synthetic telepathy and electronic RMCT to augment the capabilities of Green Berets involved in their program.
One of the aims of the research may be to remove conscience in the soldiers so that they may be better equipped for expunging internal ’subversives’ such as militia group members.
REMOTE MIND-CONTROL TECHNOLOGIES
My research into biophysical RMCT has enabled me to discover the principles by which this electronic RMCT could be made to work. It also appears that so-called ’alien technology’ has not been needed in the development of synthetic telepathy.
For synthetic telepathy to be effective against a targeted ’subversive’, it has to be usable without ’controllers’ physically having to place electrodes on the target’s head or implants in the brain.
So, US military personnel may first have developed the use of masers, and other radio-frequency (RF)/microwave devices that carry ELF audiograms, to interfere with the brains’ motor areas at a distance. They might have achieved this by destructively interfering with the motor neurone signals (rather like the systems used to generate real-time replicas of the noise made by a car engine, but out of phase, so canceling the roar of the motor by destructive audio interference) or by just simply swamping the rain with the 10-Hz bioelectric resonance signal associated with motor impulse co-ordination, which could induce paralysis in the victim.
In the event of being detained, a subversive might then be subjected to a crude form of synthetic telepathy involving electrodes being placed on his/her head. Short-term memory brain-wiping technology would then be applied, combined with ELF audio-grams that inhibit calcium efflux in the brain, with the result that the prisoner is unable to remember what has happened to him. The next step would be to implant microelectronic devices in the prisoner’s brain, in order for behavioral control and synthetic, telepathic, subvocalised control signals to be transmitted directly to the brain, bypassing the ears.
However, it must have become clear to the US military that some technique for effecting synthetic telepathy from a distance would be a more effective option.
The military may have found an opportunity to test and deploy its primitive physical synthetic telepathy technology, using as a smokescreen a world wide cover story about alien abductions (even if they are in fact really going on). In any case, these alien abduction rumors have an added advantage in that anyone abducted by the US military for interrogation or experimentation would never be believed!
Deployment of new technology incorporating low-frequency microwaves and RF is at least a decade old. Security personnel can use it to scan through bodies and walls like X-rays, and see and track a target victim at home. But once they can see inside that person’s head, they can conduct computer-controlled targeting by firing pulsed-frequency masers at specific brain centers. (“Maser” is the acronym for “microwave amplification by the stimulated emission of radiation”.) This type of targeting is feasible considering the sophisticated computers in the NSA’s possession.
Synthetic telepathy requires techniques for scanning the specific brain emissions given off when the targeted victim subvocalises. The techniques must be able to detect the 15-Hz, 5-milliwatt auditory cortex brain emissions that are linked with sound that bypasses the ear; the ELF frequencies that are linked with the excitation potentials in the brain that are associated with subvocalised thought; and EEG signals, such as the P300 signals mentioned previously.
The main problem with scanning these brain emissions is that the environment around the target contains a vast background EM noise that swamps the brain’s tiny 5-milliwatt signals. At a distance it is impossible to fix a detector on the 15-Hz-centred window of ELF signals or the P300 emission band unless the low-level signal can be extracted from the noise.
My interest in this subject arose from my research in augmenting weak RV signals. As described previously, by using group-augmented RV, weak information signals can be picked out from the much larger background noise because the noise affects each remote viewer in a different way. However, each remote viewer detects aspects of the same weak RV signal in the same way.
This method of using many detectors to read parallel signals of the same source can be used to pick out very weak signals of interest, buried in a sea of random noise, because the same weak signal is detected by all the receivers. Cross-referencing the multiple signal returns from all the receivers, and looking only for identical signals, allows a very weak signal to be detected from the background noise.
Dr. Ross Adey, at Loma Linda Veterans Administrative Hospital in California, discovered that the best method for getting an ELF signal into a human brain is with pulse modulation of a high-frequency field. By firing ELF pulse-modulated masers, which can scan up and down the window of frequency emissions given off by subvocalised thought, interference effects can be measured in the maser beam.
The targeted victim’s ELF brain emissions may interact constructively or destructively with the pulsed-frequency maser carrying ELF in the ELF window associated with subvocalised thoughts.
If out-of-phase converging pulsed masers are fired at a victim’s brain or brain centre, the out-of-phase ELF modulations of the masers cancel each other out by destructive interference. Thus, no resonance effects in the brain are established to perturb the brain emissions of subvocalisation. Since the converging ELF-modulated masers are affected by low-level emissions in the target’s brain, shifts in the ELF-pulsed signal going into the brain can be detected.
A simplistic version of this would be to direct a laser beam at a window in the targeted person’s home. The vibrations in the window cause modulations in the laser that can be converted into electrical signals and hence into sound.
In RMCT (pulsed ELF-audiogram-modulated interference-maser synthetic-telepathy), the ELF emissions in the target’s brain may interfere constructively or destructively with the ELF modulations carried by the maser as it pulses up and down the frequency range window of subvocalised thought. But before this data can be analyzed, the low-level signal has to be picked out of the noise.
Since at least two pairs of converging masers have to be targeted on the brain of the victim, his ELF emissions will affect the maser beams in exactly opposite ways, while the background noise will cause various changes in the two masers. If only identical but opposite perturbations are looked for in the pulsed window of ELF-modulated maser return signals, then, with computer simulation, a real-time picture can be produced of ELF emissions in the victim’s brain.
Having already built up a library of excitation potential signatures for differing words and word groupings, a sophisticated computer can begin to decode the emission signatures into word streams. In this way, the victim’s subvocalised thoughts can be stored in the memory of NSA state-of-the-art computers, ready for analysis by NSA personnel.
Using ELF audiograms carried by a single pulse-modulated maser, subvocalised thoughts can be placed in the victim’s brain.
This gives synthetic telepathy operators the ability to enter into conversations with a targeted ’subversive’ to drive him mad, and to input key-words to get the victim thinking about the information they wish to find.
THE SPECTER OF THOUGHT CONTROL
Telepathy has come a long way since the early days of research. Russian telepaths have made massive advances in the biophysical and electronic spheres of research, while the US military in all probability already has a fully-functioning synthetic telepathy system.
The head of US Special Forces, Major-General Schaknow, made the first public revelations about synthetic telepathy during a July 1992 lecture at Fort Bragg, North Carolina. Certainly, the mechanisms by which synthetic telepathy might operate are well within the capabilities of US military technology. Without being limited by qualms or ethical concerns, the military is almost certain to have developed synthetic telepathy in a usable form and deployed it against internal ’subversives’ such as militia members and black activists.
It seems that your own thoughts may no longer be private. Worse still, your own thoughts might not be your own.