- metaphors off in this post:
Effective January 1, 0000 until
infinity:http://mindcontrolforums.com/cnn-mc.htm SHOWS HOW MIND
CONTROL WEAPONS BY EXCEPT KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER 317-84-6287 COULD BE USED NOT TOTALLY THE SAME AS USED ON
KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 317-84-6287, BUT USED
AGAINST KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 317-84-6287 BY
EXCEPT KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 317-84-6287 AND
EVERY NATION ON THE PLANET EARTH, NOT JUST THE RUSSIAN FEDERATION,
HAS TECHNOLOGICAL CAPABILITY TO USE MIND CONTROL WEAPONS BY EXCEPT
KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 317-84-6287 SINCE AT
LEAST THE YEAR 1980
Effective January 21, 2001 until December 20, 2004:THE HUMAN BRAIN OF
KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 317-84-6287 IS
PHYSICALLY TORTURED BY EXCEPT KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY
NUMBER 317-84-6287 THROUGH MIND CONTROL WEAPON BY EXCEPT KENNETH
MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 317-84-6287 AND PHYSICAL HUMAN
BRAIN ALTERATION TECHNOLOGY BY EXCEPT KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL
SECURITY NUMBER 317-84-6287 AND PHYSICAL HUMAN BRAIN TORTURE BY
EXCEPT KENNETH MARTIN DOLAN, SOCIAL SECURITY NUMBER 317-84-6287
and Mind Control
from CNN's Special Assignment, about 1985
The very first part is missing from the tape.
That's the technology that can beam radio frequencies to destroy
missile and aircraft components, scramble radar screens, and even
alter human mind functions. It all sounds like another chapter in
Star Wars controversy ... then military affairs specialist Chuck
DeCaro hopefully can bring this issue into focus with this report.
Imagine the implications of a weapon with no visible trace -- a
weapon that could knock out tanks, ships, and planes as fast as the
speed of light. The same technology, with modifications, could
disorient and even tranquilize military personnel, rendering them
virtually helpless in the battle zone. These are the new weapons of
war we will examine in this series.
For the past 40 years, the world has been riveted by the threat of
nuclear war, and more recently by the prospect of space defenses
using lasers and other modern technologies. But while both sides of
the Geneva Summit will be focusing on these matters, progress is
being made in even newer weapons that could render any arms agreement
Lightning is the most dramatic form of energy to be found in nature.
Scientists have succeeded in creating limited types of artificial
lightning. And some think that these could be the forerunners of a
new type of directed-energy weapon, part of a family of weapons that
operate within the radio frequency segment of the electromagnetic
spectrum, and are thus referred to as radio frequency weapons.
Dr. James Fraser has researched electromagnetic effects for the Air
Force for over ten years and he, like a growing number of weapons
experts, feels that radio frequency, or RF, weapons could be the
wildcard in the ongoing arms race.
You could have tremendous amounts of radiated power, and what you did
with that power, then, is a matter of engineering design, and what
your goal is.
Robert Bass, a physicist and Ph.D. in mathematics, is working on U.S.
weapons research. He says that the Soviets seem to be ahead in a
number of areas, and especially in RF weapons.
We are behind the Soviet Union in directed energy weapons based on 60
gigahertz microwave beams.
Dr. Bass and others feel a most likely form of Soviet RF weaponry
would be high-powered microwaves, similar to a focussed, ultra-high-
intensity radar beam. It would literally cook humans, and knock out
computers and electronic surveillance and communications gear.
An operational RF weapon, relatively cheap and reusable, could
devastate sophisticated and expensive war machinery. The 20 million
dollar F-16 fighter, for example, is totally controlled through
electronic sensors and computers. With no manual flight controls, the
plane would literally fall out of the sky after being hit with a high-
intensity pulse of microwave radiation.
Scientists say that microwaves and other types of RF pulses,
operating at specific frequencies or windows, can be transmitted with
little or no loss of power. Machines known as gyrotrons can produce
the massive pulses needed to drive these devices, and it's believed
that the Soviet Union has a three-to-five-year lead in this
Over the past year CNN has repeatedly asked the Department of Defense
and the Air Force about radio frequency weapons. After much
resistance, DOD finally said that the subject was too sensitive to
This is a Tesla coil. It was invented some 90 years ago, but now a
growing number of experts in the United States feel that it may form
the basis of a new generation of Soviet weapons. They are known as
radio frequency, or RF, weapons because they operate in the radio
frequency spectrum. Their existence is noted in this Department of
Defense publication, which says the Soviets could use them to destroy
components of missiles, to interfere with radar and other electronic
systems, and even to alter human mind functions.
The concept of RF weaponry was predicted at the turn of the century
by Nicola Tesla, an American who had emigrated from Yugoslavia. He is
best remembered as the man who invented alternating-current
In 1899, Tesla built this giant coil which produced 10 million volts
of artificial lightning. From it he theorized the possibility of
death rays. This, and many of his other ideas about the physics of
electricity, were ridiculed by the scientific establishment.
Pure science is not a sure thing -- you can't predict what's going to
work out and what's not going to work out.
Robert Golka, a research scientist, built a replica of the Tesla coil
about 80 years later. Golka was trying to produce a phenomenon known
as "ball lightning." He also used the Tesla coil to conduct testing
for the U.S. Air Force.
What I was doing was setting in maybe five-foot-long models of
advanced fighter aircraft, and we would want to try to find out which
part of the airplane was more vulnerable to lightning strikes,
whether it was a wing-tip or the canard where the pilot sat, the
These experiments could also demonstrate the effect of the
electromagnetic pulse of a nuclear blast and, Golka says, the effect
of RF weapons as well. Golka thinks that Tesla's theory that
electromagnetic power could be transmitted through the Earth and its
atmosphere without wires is a key element in the Soviet Union's work
on RF weapons.
Tesla's novel weapons theories were generally ignored in the United
States. Nikola Tesla died in 1943, and after the Second World War all
his papers and effects were shipped to his native Yugoslavia where
they were enshrined in a museum. Some say that that museum proved to
be a goldmine for Soviet weapons scientists.
We haven't even formally, so far as I know, to ourselves, admitted
that these weapons exist in the hands of the Soviet Union.
Weapons analyst Tom Bearden, a retired U.S. Army lieutenant-colonel,
is among a small group of scientists and engineers who believe that
the Soviets have perfected Tesla's ideas and are developing radio
frequency weapons on a scale unimagined in this country.
There have been a series of tests of these kinds of weapons,
apparently, for a number of years. For example, airliners from Iran,
before the fall of the Shah, saw deep within the Soviet Union very
large, glowing spherical balls of light which started out small and
then expanded to very large size, which are apparently these kinds of
weapons for use in an anti-ballistic missile defense role.
Bearden believes that these satellite photographs are of mysterious
non-nuclear explosions near an uninhabited island in the East
Siberian Sea, and that they are discharges from an RF weapon that
uses intersecting energy beams called "scalars."
In doing so you can create, for example, either an electromagnetic
explosion at a distance, or you can create an electromagnetic
implosion at a distance -- the extraction of energy from a distant
point. This would look like a cold explosion, so to speak, and I
believe the thing on April the 9th, 1984, off the coast of Japan that
involved several 747 jet airliners -- I believe that incident was a
test of a cold-explosion weapon -- at least, it met all the
Pilot Doug Happ was in one of the five airline crews that saw an
incredibly large cloud rising from the moonlit overcast below.
It looked like a plate coming up through an overcast, bit it just
kept expanding, and as it got higher it was apparent that you could
see right through the middle of it, so it looked like a big smoke
At the time that we first noticed this cloud we weren't sure what to
do and we took no evasive action because we didn't know which way to
go, and I think eventually we either rammed through it or it
completely engulfed us.
Happ says when his flight reached Anchorage, Alaska it was checked
for radioactive contamination. None was found.
Dr. James Fraser has done extensive research in electromagnetic
effects for the U.S. Air Force.
It could be due to a strong electromagnetic beam, but we don't know
They can also be caused by chance terminal gradients; we've had for
several years studies of clear air turbulence, for instance, which
have produced this kind of disruption.
The people who sighted those are experienced pilots and should have
been familiar with that kind of event, and this apparently was
something outside their experience.
There have been a number of times when Soviet technological surprise
has upset the strategic balance. In 1948 the Soviets detonated an A-
bomb years before it was thought possible. In 1957 the Soviets
stunned the world by launching Sputnik One, the world's first
artificial satellite. And in 1976 the Soviets were discovered to have
been embarked upon a program to build particle beam weapons, a
discovery which led, five years later, to America's Star Wars
In each case the United States was able to regain the balance. But
this time, with radio frequency weapons, some scientists feel that
the Soviet lead may be permanent.
Next, how RF devices could be used against the human brain.
Brainstorm was a science-fiction movie about a device which
electronically injected thoughts into the human mind. In this scene,
the mind-control machine projects images into the brain of the chief
scientist through an electrode headset. The scientist then finds
himself experiencing the thoughts of a wild truck ride.
But even in this futuristic Hollywood tale, the subject still had to
be connected to the machine by an electrode headset.
But not as remarkable as a real-life experiment where I was the
subject of a prototype device designed to project images into the
mind without electrodes. The prototype machine, developed from Soviet
scientific data, could, according to some scientists, have a profound
effect as a weapon of war.
Electronic mind-control research is not new. A scientific milestone
in this area came in the 1960s when Dr. Jose Delgado demonstrated
remote control over a charging bull.
By connecting a radio antenna to electrodes inserted into the bull's
brain, Delgado proved that the animal's aggressive impulses could be
thwarted by electronically manipulating the bull's muscle reflexes.
Do you realize the fantastic possibilities if from the outside we
could modify the inside; could we give messages to the inside?
But the beauty is that now we are not using electrodes.
In recent years Delgado has shown that the behavior of monkeys can be
altered using low-power pulsing magnetic fields. But in these
experiments, there were no antenna implants.
Any function in the brain -- emotions, intellect, personality --
could we perhaps modify by this non-invasive technology.
Delgado's research has so far been limited to animals.
But in the Soviet Union a radio frequency, or RF, device has been
used for over 30 years to manipulate the moods of mental patients.
It's called a Lida machine. It radiates pulses of radio frequency
energy as well as light, sound, and heat. The pulse rate is in the
extremely low-frequency range between 0 and 100 pulses per second.
Dr. Ross Adey is the top researcher at the Veterans Administration
Hospital in Loma Linda, California. He has been investigating the
effects of the Lida machine.
Now what do the Soviets use this machine for?
Well, they don't use it any more. We should be very clear that this
is a machine that is regarded by them as somewhat obsolete
This scientist, who did not want his identity revealed, is employed
by the U.S. Government and has done secret RF weapons research. He
believes that tests done with the Lida and similar machines prove
that humans are susceptible to remote alterations of mood and
Actor as Scientist
Certain kinds of weak electromagnetic signals work exactly like
drugs, and so the promise is that anything you can do with drugs you
could do with the right electromagnetic signal.
Apparently, there are specific sites involved, specific functions
involved. It's a matter of matching up, just like it is with a pill
or a drug, to cause an effect. You could have a cause and effect
relationship between a magnetic field and a biological function.
CNN enlisted the help of noted physicist Dr. Elizabeth Rausher and
electrical engineer Bill VanBise to build and test an RF mind-
interference machine from data found in Soviet scientific literature.
The machine itself was inexpensive and easy to construct using parts
from a consumer electronics store. It emits a weak magnetic field
pulsed at extremely low frequency.
As the subject of the test I was blindfolded and my ears were blocked
to prevent inadvertent clues as to what was happening. A magnetic
probe was placed about 18 inches from my head.
As the experiment began, two signal generators produced waveform
patterns that were transmitted by the magnetic probe at about one one-
thousandth of the Earth's magnetic field strength.
VanBise -- watching a chart recorder
Describe anything that you see, if any.
In the control room VanBise varied the waveforms being generated.
In another room I could see waveforms changing shape in my mind.
DeCaro during experiment
A parabola just went by.
A parabola just went by.
Oh, yeah, I did. I just flipped the switch. Parabola?
VanBise -- makes note on the chart
Alright. Well, let's see. Check this out. That's what happened, I
flipped the switch.
OK. A spike right there!
A spike there.
A tight spike.
I dramatically changed the generator; I stepped it by ten right here,
and the intermix from the two generators was right where you said
that you saw a spike.
VanBise said that when I failed to see any change it was he had not
set the proper frequency and power levels.
Later, I asked VanBise what a weapon using this technology could do.
Induce basically what would be considered hallucinations in people;
direct them to do things against their so-called better judgement...
How easy would it be to assemble a weapon from existing off-the-shelf
Three weeks, I could put together a weapon that would take care of a
We showed the results of our test to Dr. Robert Becker, a two-time
Nobel nominee for his work in the biological effects of
This is a very significant experiment because it carries our
understanding of how vision is actually performed a step further into
He said he thought the machine caused a disturbance in the brain's
interpretation of vision and as such could be used as a weapon.
That kind of a disturbance in the visual system could markedly
influence the operations of a fighter pilot, a helicopter pilot, or
even as simple an aberration in the visual field as making everyone
seeing double or everyone having their visual field jitter like a
poorly-adjusted television screen.
The effect of that upon the efficiency with which an army and air
force or a navy would operate would be catastrophic.
When we come back, more about RF weapons.
This is a Soviet Lida machine. It transmits low-energy radio pulses
between 0 and 100 cycles per second. In the Soviet Union Lidas have
been used for years to tranquilize psychiatric patients without
This sound, which is received by short-wave radios in the United
States, is generated by another Soviet radio frequency device. It is
known as the Woodpecker because of its tapping noise. It is broadcast
by a number of high-powered radio transmitters operating deep in the
Soviet Union since July 4th, 1976.
Though the official Defense Department explanation of the Woodpecker
is that it is an over-the-horizon radar designed to track U.S.
missile launches, some scientists suspect that the Woodpecker is
designed to interfere with human brain function.
As far as I'm concerned, the potential that this has for producing a
direct psychoactive effect upon the total American population is
there, has never been disproven...
Dr. Robert Becker is a pioneer in the field of bioeffects of
The signal range within which the Woodpecker operates is that which
has been reported by many investigators to produce a tranquilizing
effect on animals.
We are just incredibly sensitive to these magnetic stimuli.
Dr. Bob Beck, a Ph.D. in nuclear engineering, has done extensive
research into electromagnetic effects on humans.
The signal was permeating power grids in the United States, it was
being picked up by power lines, re-radiated, it was coming into the
homes on the light circuits...
I was surprised after coming here that the influence of
electromagnetic fields was almost completely ignored
Dr. Larissa Valanskaya was heavily involved in electromagnetic
research before being allowed to emigrate to the United States. She
told CNN about Soviet Research in electro magnetic effects.
They demonstrated experimentally and also demonstrated experimentally
that low-frequency, low-energy electromagnetic fields also can posses
biological information -- biological efficiency because any field not
only carries energy but also carries information.
She stated that the research was carried out on orders from the
Of course, the military were extremely interested in this potential
to promote influence...
Is the United States military working in the field of electronic mind-
Officially, the Department of Defense will not comment because the
subject area is, quote: "Too sensitive."
But CNN has learned from this government scientist, who did not want
to be identified, that a Navy laboratory conducted research into the
use of an RF device for counter-terrorism and special operations.
Actor as the scientist
It's possible to entrain a certain percentage of a population,
apparently, with weak magnetic fields.
The study also showed that RF signals could dissolve certain types of
rat brain cells at a distance, causing disorientation and nausea.
According to the scientist, even though the program was successful,
the government never followed up on it.
Dr. James Fraser did electromagnetic research for the U.S. Air Force
for many years. At one time he proposed a battlefield RF weapons
You could make an antenna that would be carryable by a helicopter and
that this could be expected to produce a wide variety of symptoms,
actually, by humans who happened to be standing in the beam.
According to Dr. Fraser, the Air Force never followed up.
At Lawrence Livermore Laboratory another RF weapons concept is
nicknamed "The Brain Bomb." According to the book Star Warriors the
Brain Bomb would focus a nuclear blast into a huge pulse of low-
frequency RF energy that would stun huge numbers of troops.
Apparently it, too, has not yet been funded.
The Department of Defense will not comment about Soviet RF weapons,
or if American RF weapons development is going forward. However,
experts interviewed by CNN say that the Soviets are apparently ahead
and could exploit that lead in a surprise strategic move -- a move
that could have grave consequences for the United States.
From Washington this is Chuck DeCaro, CNN Special Assignments.
That's our program for this weekend. We would encourage you to send
us any comments you might have or maybe you have a suggestion for a
possible story we could look into. If so, write us in care of:
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