Is “Havana Syndrome” real, or is it just a fake news hoax to make people believe the government has psychotronic weapons at its disposal?
Or, does the government have psychotronic weapons, and is now using them against their own agents in order to claim that Russia and China are using psychotronic weapons?
It’s not clear what is going on here, but I would be suspicious of the fact that this is constantly in the news.
Some U.S. officials suspect the so-called Havana Syndrome could be an unintentional byproduct of foreign efforts to collect intelligence from U.S. government employees’ electronic devices — and they are now concerned that America’s adversaries may have weaponized the tactic to intentionally cause physical harm.
A recent U.S. intelligence assessment generated by the Biden administration could not determine what caused the unexplained brain injuries suffered by diplomats, spies and other government workers at home and abroad, or why the victims were potentially targeted, according to one current and two former officials.
There is no consensus within the intelligence community on “the technique, the purpose, who is targeted, and what is just a coincidence,” one of the former officials said.
But one leading theory is that the victims suffered the effects of intense electromagnetic energy waves from devices intended to extract information from cellphones and other personal devices, the officials said.
Though inflicting harm may not have been the original intent, U.S. officials increasingly believe that whoever may be responsible is now well aware that the devices can cause debilitating symptoms and will seek to use them to target and physically harm individuals, a weapon that is difficult to trace.
The vast majority of the victims were overseas when they came down with the unusual symptoms. But in a previously undisclosed case, a former Defense Department employee came forward in the past month reporting symptoms that developed late last year while the person was in the Washington area, according to the officials.
A spokesperson for the Office of the Director of National Intelligence said it has ramped up its effort to identify the cause of the mysterious symptoms and determine whether a foreign actor is involved.
“As of now, we have no definitive information about the cause of these incidents, and it is premature and irresponsible to speculate,” the spokesperson said.
A senior administration official offered a similar assessment.
“At this time, we do not know the cause of these incidents, which are both limited in nature and the vast majority of which have been reported overseas,” the official said. “We also do not know whether they constitute an attack of some kind by a foreign actor, but these are areas of active inquiry.”
The cases first cropped up in Cuba in 2016. U.S. diplomats and other government workers stationed in Havana reported feeling strange symptoms, many after hearing strange high- and low-pitched sounds and experiencing bizarre physical sensations. The incidents caused hearing, balance and cognitive changes along with mild traumatic brain injury, also known as concussion, that physicians were able to confirm through advanced imaging.
Some of the earliest affected Americans in Cuba were CIA officers serving under diplomatic cover. A number of U.S. workers in China later reported similar experiences and were evacuated for evaluation, with the U.S. formally confirming one case of a worker affected in China. More recently, additional potential cases have popped up elsewhere in Asia, as well as in Russia, Western Europe and even the U.S.
More than 130 people from across the U.S. government have come forward with potential symptoms of Havana Syndrome, although some cases have been proven unrelated. Of those 130, 60 to 80 people are associated with the Department of Defense.
“At this time we do not know the cause of specific incidents,” said Army Lt. Col. Thomas Campbell, a Defense Department spokesman. “These are areas of active inquiry. There is nothing that the Department takes more seriously than the safety, health and welfare of our personnel serving around the globe in defense of our values and freedoms.”
Daily reminder of what “our values and freedoms” means when the government says it:
— Meridian International Center (@MeridianIntl) June 6, 2021
They keep it vague because they want every America to have their own version of “our values and freedoms.” But the literal meaning is “anal sex.”
The United States government goes around the globe to promote men ramming their penises into the anuses of boys and then ejaculating into their feces.
No wonder so many people are trying to blast them with sonic beams. People hate this anal stuff.
A 2020 report by the National Academies of Sciences found that the symptoms were consistent with the effects of directed microwave energy.
U.S. officials believe Russia is behind the suspected attacks, but they don’t have conclusive evidence.
Without firm proof, President Joe Biden is unlikely to bring up the subject in an upcoming meeting with Russian President Vladimir Putin. A former administration official said there is a subtle way for Biden to put Russia on notice but without clear attribution, his staff will probably advise against bringing it up.
The intelligence assessment comes amid growing pressure on the Biden administration from Congress to get to the bottom of the mysterious illnesses, and to better care for U.S. government staffers who have been injured. For years, staffers from the CIA, State Department and other agencies who reported being affected have privately complained they were unable to secure compensation for their injuries the way others injured in the line of duty can.
In an interview Tuesday, John Bolton, a former national security adviser in the Trump administration, said he had no doubt the people who reported symptoms were victims of an energy attack.
“We simply couldn’t get the intelligence community and others to focus and really admit there was a problem,” Bolton said on MSNBC’s “Andrea Mitchell Reports.” “It was extremely frustrating, I must say. I hope now it’s not too late.”
What does that mean – “too late”?
It could be too late for what? Like, it’s too late to stop the microwave beams, and everyone is just going to get beamed to death?
Here’s the thing everyone needs to understand, which is actually obvious: if this was actually something that the intelligence agencies didn’t understand, there is precisely zero chance that it would be in the media. This information is not the result of some leak; the CIA and the State Department came out and said “we’re getting hit with mysterious sonic beams.”
The intelligence agencies never talk about anything they don’t understand fully, as that could lead to some unexpected result, and intelligence agencies always want to control everything.
I do not believe anything about this story. Either the government is doing this to their own employees in order to ratchet up weird fears about Russia, or the whole thing is just completely made up.
Microwave weapons do exist, but they are short range, meaning someone in a neighboring building would have to set up a blaster array. If they’re actually doing it inside Washington, DC, then it becomes impossible that the US government is not doing it themselves. An array that is emitting enough microwave energy to make someone sick would be easily traceable to its source, probably by a satellite scan and definitely by a scan from one of the low-flying drones that is constantly scanning the Capitol (here’s a 2016 BuzzFeed article which gives some detail about the FBI/DHS spy planes that constantly scan much of the country).
Whatever is going on with this supposed “syndrome,” the government is lying about it and putting out these stories in the media for some reason that isn’t just “informing the public.”
Nothing that should be secret is ever released without a reason.
What I can say with some certainty is that the claim that the Russians were originally just trying to steal data from computers using microwaves and then figured out in the process that these beams can make people sick is retarded and totally impossible. This is something that is being sold to boomers that don’t understand anything about technology.
Firstly, there is no reason why you would need dangerously high-powered microwaves to steal data from a computer or phone. Either you have the ability to hack a device or you don’t, and the wavelength or intensity of the waves does not make a hack more “powerful.”
Secondly, if there was some ultra powerful microwave beam designed to hack people’s phones, whoever was using it would already have studied it and know that it can make people sick. They wouldn’t have figured that out on the fly.
Including that sort of nonsense just shows again that this is a nonsense story, seeded in the media for some purpose – probably to further demonize Russia and justify a war.
On a Different Note…
I and many others have been mocked for pointing out that the 5G arrays that the government is planning on installing across the planet could cause health problems. However, anyone who is mocking me over that should take note that the government admits that microwaves can be used to make people sick and actually cause brain injuries.
Of course, anyone who has studied the issue already knew that microwaves could make people sick. The people who claim that anyone who is cautious about 5G is a kook have no idea what they are talking about and simply want to talk down to people – they are no different than the vaxxers or others from the “I fucking love SCIENCE!” crowd.
Obviously, a lot of people talking about 5G are kooks. But of course, the people running things are not stupid, and they know that people are going to push back against their various agendas. So part of what they do is seed kooks into various truther movements in order to discredit anyone asking questions.
The anti-vaxx movement is the same thing – there are many kooks involved, who appear to be promoted by the establishment in order to discredit the larger anti-vaxx movement.
You see this same pattern everywhere. It has gone to the extreme with the rise of “fact checker” sites like Snopes, where these fact checkers appear to be making and distributing their own fake memes so they can then debunk them.
Here is an example – the Snopes article on Michael Yeadon, the Pfizer scientist who has come out against the coronavirus vaxx.
Snopes “debunks” this meme:
They claim that it is “mostly false.”
Why is it “mostly false”?
Because the attribution of “Former Vice-President and Chief Scientist of Pfizer” is wrong. In fact, Yeadon was, according to Reuters, “a former vice president of Pfizer, where he spent 16 years as an allergy and respiratory researcher.”
You see, he was not THE vice president, he was A vice president. And he wasn’t THE Chief Scientist, he was A chief scientist of an allergy research department.
Of course, the quote is correct, and it is indeed from a high-level former Pfizer employee, but there is a technical issue in the attribution featured in the meme Snopes selected – so the whole thing gets a “false” rating.
I have been meaning to go through and compile a series of Snopes fact-checks that do this – they take some semantic issue with a meme, then use that to claim the whole thing is false.
I think it is almost certain that Snopes is producing and distributing these memes for the sake of “debunking” them. They go out and find memes that are spreading, then they make their own version of the meme with a slight mistake, then debunk that meme. If you look at how often they do this, it is clear they have a system, and it would make the most sense if they are the source for the slightly inaccurate memes. They know that most people will just scan the article and see the red “x” saying “false” and not read the article which will say “actually it’s true there was just a small mistake.”
This concept of muddying the waters in order to “debunk” various “conspiracy theories” is clearly widespread. Again: these people are not stupid. They know that people don’t trust the media and will come up with alternative explanations, so they flood the internet with conspiracy disinformation to trip up the people who don’t believe the media.
This is what they have done with the “Wuhan Lab Leak Hypothesis.” And they do it continually with 5G, flooding the internet with kookery.
I don’t know if “Havana Syndrome” is real or disinformation. But regardless of which, it is simply a fact that microwaves can be used to make people sick. At lower levels, they can also just make people confused and disoriented. They could make it so people have a hard time concentrating, or processing information logically.
It makes sense to me that in this time of great change, it would be beneficial to the overlords to have people in a state of confusion. This is why I am very suspicious of these 5G arrays being put up everywhere.
Separately, 5G is going to be used to create a global real time tracking grid hooked in to a face-scanning biometric database linking all of the CCTV cameras in the entire Western world – so it’s possible that the health concerns could just be a distraction from the fact that they’re building a real time biometric control grid.
Regardless of the details, the discussion of the so-called “Havana Syndrome” should stimulate a discussion about the dangers associated with emerging psychotronic technologies, which could be used as a mass weapon against people’s brains.
I do not think they will be able to control your thoughts or even read your thoughts, but they could make you sick or influence your emotions.
The constant talk about “Havana Syndrome” could foreshadow a move by the government to start beaming random people with microwave weapons and then say the only solution is war with Russian and/or China.
These are the things people should be talking about. Instead, they’re talking about a flu hoax virus that doesn’t exist.
I blame cellphones.