Appearing during all four hours, researcher and author Dr. Nick Begich discussed the capabilities of advanced technologies, and how they may affect privacy rights. He also touched on Project HAARP and mind control.
RFID tags can now be read from up to two kilometers away, allowing for items inside a home to be tracked from the outside, Begich warned. Additionally, medical professionals are trying to gain consent from their patients to record their DNA as a way of figuring out drug interactions-- and this could be another erosion of privacy. People need to strongly voice objections to technology that invades their privacy, Begich argued, noting that the US govt. is becoming more opaque as its citizens become more transparent.
Mind control research begun decades ago, has never really stopped, and recently at the Lay Institute (which Begich is associated with) a closed meeting of international experts was held to look at "Mind Effects," and hear testimony from mind control victims. Project HAARP, which recently had new transmitters added, could be used to help with the ozone problem, inventor Ben Eastlund told Begich, but it has yet to be employed for that purpose.
During the first half-hour, Douglas Hagmann of the Northeast Intelligence Network gave a brief update on terrorism in relation to the recent events in Britain. The next terrorist act in the U.S. might be done by perpetrators who don't match the typical profile, such as American citizens, he commented.