U.S. Government “Accidentally” Leaks Mind-Control Docs To The Press

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When MuckRock, a collaborative news site that specializes in filing Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) requests, asked a U.S. Government-affiliated organization about info on Antifa and white supremacist groups…they got a whole lot more than they bargained for!

While MuckRock did get the answer to their questions from the Washington State Fusion Center (WSFC), they also received a file labelled “EM effects on human body.zip.” Which contained info and diagrams on “psycho-electric weapons” and how they can be used to drive targets crazy and also apparently give them mega-orgasms.

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From the document file on psycho-electronic weapons

To be clear, these documents were not made by the government chronicling their own tests and research, as in “notes.” But rather, it’s “second-hand” info from other sources like “alternative” magazines.

Of course, the question then is…why the fuck was the government collecting these articles, especially when some were not even coming from so-called “reputable” sources?

Pay special attention to this diagram included in the zip file, from the magazine Nexus:

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Entitled, “Psycho-Electronic Weapon Effects,” they include:

  • Reading and broadcasting thoughts
  • Controlled dreams
  • Forced waking visions
  • Auditory hallucinations
  • Extreme heart palpitations
  • Various forced bodily movements
  • Violent itching
  • Sleep prevention
  • Intense general pain
  • “Special attention to the genital area: itching, forced orgasm, intense pain.”

Also very interesting is this nugget:

Involuntary test subjects also experience: frequent break-and-enters at home and work with clothing and furniture, business papers, computer files sabotaged, modified or stolen.

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Philip K. Dick

And that’s very interesting to me because in late 1971 science-fiction author Philip K. Dick claimed his office was broken into, and his papers fucked with.

Per the All Things Crime blog:

In November of 1971, Dick began having premonitions that something momentous was about to happen. Several mishaps with his car as well a series of late night threatening phone calls from anonymous strangers were seen as ominous signs. Phil bought a pistol and began prowling around the house at night, peering out of the blinds on the windows. He was certain that he was under surveillance, and facing some sort of imminent attack from hostile forces. He called the police to demand protection, but they ignored him. They knew all about the whacked-out writer on Hacienda Way. He frequently rang them up to share his outlandish “concerns.”

On November 17, Dick returned home from shopping to find his windows smashed in, the house torn apart, his stereo system gone, and the steel-plated fireproof cabinet for his papers and manuscripts blown apart as if by explosives. Phil may have been shocked. But above all, he felt vindicated. In a state of near euphoria, he immediately called the police. “You see, I’m not so paranoid after all.” Two detectives grudgingly paid a visit to the house. One of them asked Phil, “Why did you do all this?” The next day, when Phil went down to the police station with a list of stolen items, he was brushed off, and told he would be better off leaving town. No one wanted to investigate the break-in at the loony bin on Hacienda Way.

One of the the possible conclusions that Dick made about this break-in—and just the “mystical” experiences he would later have that decade in general—was that it was all the result of some type of electronic weapon being trained/tested upon him.

But let’s go back to the Nexus article in question, which was about a 1992 lawsuit against the NSA filed by John St. Clair Akewi. Akewi said that the NSA had the “ability to assassinate US citizens covertly or run covert psychological control operations to cause subjects to be diagnosed with ill mental health.”

When Nexus, which covered the story in 1996, tried to contact Akewi about the outcome of the case, he told them he couldn’t talk to them about it & then hung up.

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So we have several things going on here:

  1. There was apparently a lawsuit filed by a man in 1992 claiming the NSA was carrying out some sort of “special mind weapons” thing.
  2. Nexus covered this story in 1996, providing some diagrams and background on the idea of psycho-electronic weapons.
  3. In 2018, MuckRock contacts the WSFC—a joint operation between Washington State law enforcement and the federal government—to ask about info on Antifa & white supremacists. Inexplicably included among the digital files is a zip containing info on psycho-electronic weapons, including content from the 1996 Nexus article.

Okay. Was this a simple fuck-up on the part of the WSFC, or was this file purposely “leaked?”

Also, just to keep in mind: the CIA is not shy about offering for public consumption their files on the craziest shit, like psychic warrior programs and remote-viewing Mars and all this X-Files type stuff. You can read some of it at this link, regarding their Stargate program…which includes many files that are just “research” and/or possibly “press clippings” as in the case of the Nexus article.

So to me…there is an even bigger question here.

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Why exactly has the U.S. government been so open about all this X-Files stuff over the last several years? I’m not talking about because they “have to” based on FOIA or whatever. Because if they really wanted to keep this stuff hidden, they’d do it anyway regardless of any public requests or lawsuits.

And I don’t have an immediate answer or even guess right at the moment. But it begs the question.