Independent investigator Robert Duncan discussed directed energy and neurological weapons and his contention that they've been tested on the public at large. While directed energy is used in microwaves, to remove kidney stones, and in non-invasive surgery, it's also been developed extensively for military purposes, he reported.
The civilian population was targeted for experiments, in programs such as MK-ULTRA, starting after WW II, when Nazi scientists were imported to the US, some working on scalar or gravity weapons, said Duncan. The town of Taos, NM, where a hum was heard by many citizens, was the subject of a directed energy experiment by the U.S. Navy, he claimed. And most recently the Active Denial System (see article below) was tested on human subjects.
Duncan said he interviewed over 600 mind control victims, and found some validity to their allegations. There are weapons that can project voices into people's headssuch as one system known as "The Voice of God," he detailed. Blocking techniques include jamming the signals with electronic scramblers, and using shields with metal alloys or mylar. He recommended the following websites for further information/assistance: mindjustice.org, raven1.net, freedomfchs.com.
First hour guest, Dr. Marc Siegel commented on the recent E. coli outbreak at Taco Bell. E. coli has become a real problem and is related to the conditions in which animals and crops are raised in America, he said. Siegel also discussed dietary concerns, noting that popular high-calorie and high-sugar foods increase cravings and thus contribute to obesity.
A new non-lethal weapon, the Air Force's Active Denial System, or ADS, has been certified for use in Iraq, after extensive testing. The ADS shoots a beam of waves that causes extreme (but temporary) pain and induces what experimenters call the "Goodbye effect," or "prompt and highly motivated escape behavior." Wired News obtained documents about the weapon and has published two reports (article(1)/documentation(2)). Additionally, the report's author David Hambling has posted a commentary(3) on the subject at Defense Tech.
Bumper music from Tuesday December 05, 2006