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     MindNet Journal - Vol. 1, No. 2
     V E R I C O M M / MindNet         "Quid veritas est?"


The following is reproduced here with the express permission of
the author.

Permission is given to reproduce and redistribute, for
non-commercial purposes only, provided this information and the
copy, remain intact and unedited.

The views, and opinions, expressed below are not necessarily the
views and opinions of VERICOMM, MindNet, or the editor, unless
otherwise noted.

Editor: Mike Coyle 


                             P.O. BOX 58700
                       PHILADELPHIA, PA 19102-8700
                         (C) Harlan Girard, 1996

                         Posted November 02, 1995
                         Revised January 10, 1996


On June 5, 1975, the *Commission to Investigate CIA Activities within the
United States* submitted its final report to President Gerald Ford. Among
many other matters, the Commission noted that the Directorate of Science
and Technology had administered LSD to persons who were unaware that they
were being tested. The Commission claimed that new stringent criteria
[sic] had been issued in 1963 "prohibiting drug testing by the CIA on
unknowing persons. All drug testing programs were ended in 1967."

Commonly known as the Rockefeller Commission after its chairman, Vice
President Nelson Rockefeller, the Commission had seven members, one of
whom went on to national prominence -- *Ronald Reagan*.

Did you think that the Rockefeller Commission stopped the CIA from testing
its technologies on "unknowing persons"? Do you think that the CIA gave up
its mind control experiments when the drug testing programs stopped?

A fourth generation mind control system has been employed since 1989 in
covert operations, both at home and abroad. It is used in assassinations,
kidnappings, and in the detention without trial and protracted
extrajudicial killing of Americans (and other nationalities) being
involuntarily used in experiments to develop a fifth generation system.
*These are terminal experiments: the involuntary human subject
must die for the experiment to end*.

It is very difficult for most Americans to believe that their government
would countenance such suffering. We are acculturated from birth to view
our country and its leaders as both moral and democratic. And yet the
International Committee deals daily with the remnant of these experiments,
those lucky enough to have survived the initial, brutal onslaught, and who
are struggling to make some sense of the horror facing them.

On October 21, 1994, the United States became a State Party to the
Convention Against Torture and Other Cruel, Inhuman or Degrading Treatment
or Punishment. Article 2, S2 of the Convention against Torture states: "No
exceptional circumstances whatsoever, whether a state of war or a threat
of war, internal political instability or any other public emergency, may
be invoked as a justification for torture." *The United States is in
violation of the letter of this Convention.*

Tens of thousands have already died. When will the killing stop?

Synthetic Environments
DIS (Distributed Interactive Simulation)
Cognitive Neuroscience
Synthetic Telepathy
Psychotechnologies or Psycho Technology
Nonlethal Weapons
RF (Radio Frequency) Weapons
HPM (High Power Microwave) Weapons
Directed Energy Weapons
Beta Wave Incapacitator
Army Research Laboratory, Adelphi, MD
Sports Mechanics
NASA Ames Laboratory, Moffet Field, CA
National Narcotics Leadership Act of 1988
Telepresence Surveillance Systems
Office of National Drug Control Policy
Systems Neurobiology
Vircator (Virtual Cathode Oscillator)
Decade of the Brain
Electronic Incarceration
Terminal Experiment
Human Computer Interface
Expert Systems
ARPA (Advanced Research Projects Agency)
OOTW (Operations Other Than War)
Psychological Operations
Information Warfare
Behavioral Neurodynamics
CNSR (Computer-Meditated Stereotaxic Radiosurgery)
SMU (Special Mission Unit)
Function Neuroimaging

Ray S. Kline, PhD
Janet Morris
John B. Alexander, PhD
Col. Richard M. Satava, MD
Lt.Cdr. Shaun B. Jones, MD
Edward A. Brown, PhD
Joseph C. Sharp, PhD
Maj.Gen. Albert Stubblebine III
Earl Brian, MD
Louis Jolyon West, MD
Lt.Col. Oliver North
Christopher J. Lamb, PhD
Lt.Col. Robert Kocher
Lt.Gen. Leonard Perroots, USAF
Elliot Postow, Ph.D.
Louis J. Freeh

"The Electromagnetic Spectrum in Low-Intensity Conflict" by Capt. Paul E.
      Tyler, MC, USN in "Low Intensity Conflict and Modern Technology"
      ed. Lt Col David J. Dean, USAF, Air University Press, Maxwell AFB
      Alabama, 1986.

"Non-lethal Weapons" by Dick Russell. Prevailing Winds, Premiere Issue
      (March, 1995).

"Armageddon: Killing Them Softly" by Russell Shorto. GQ, March, 1995.

"Alien Abduction" by Susan Blackmore. New Scientist (London), November,

"Keeping Tabs on Criminals" by Joseph Hoshen, et. al. IEEE Spectrum,
      February, 1995.

"Damage Control on Human Radiation Experiments" by Glenn Alcalay.
      Covert Action Quarterly, Spring, 1995.

"The Body Electric: Electromagnetism and the Foundation of Life" by
      Robert O. Becker, MD and Gary Seldin, William Morrow, Inc., New
      York, 1985. Note: Now available in paperback. See especially
      "Invisible Warfare" in Chapter 15.

"Such Things Are Known" by Dorothy Burdick, Vantage Press, Inc., New
      York, 1982.

                             P.O. BOX 58700
                       PHILADELPHIA, PA 19102-8700
                         (C) Harlan Girard, 1996

                         Posted November 02, 1995
                         Revised January 10, 1996

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