Worldwide Campaign to stop the Abuse and Torture of Mind Control/DEWs

Mind Reading -- 60 minutes CBS News video
June 28, 2009 4:50 PM
Neuroscience has learned so much about how we think and the brain activity linked to certain thoughts that it is now possible - on a very basic scale - to read a person's mind. Lesley Stahl reports.
How Technology May Soon "Read" Your Mind
Read more:,2933,426485,00.html

LiveScience Topics: Mind Reading

Mind-machine interfaces can read your mind, and the science is improving. Devices scan the brain and read brain waves with electroencephalography, or EEG, then use a computer to convert thoughts into action. Some mind-reading research has recorded electrical activity generated by the firing of nerve cells in the brain by placing electrodes directly in the brain. These studies could lead to brain implants that would move a prosthetic arm or other assistive devices controlled by a brain-computer interface.


16:09 03/11/2010 © Alex Steffler

Rossiiskaya Gazeta
Mind-reading devices to help screen Russian cops

It reads like science fiction, but it’ll soon be science fact. Special mind-reading devices are to be rolled out across Russia’s revamped police force.


Homeland Security Detects Terrorist Threats by Reading Your MindTuesday, September 23, 2008
By Allison Barrie
Baggage searches are SOOOOOO early-21st century. Homeland Security is now testing the next generation of security screening — a body scanner that can read your mind.

Most preventive screening looks for explosives or metals that pose a threat. But a new system called MALINTENT turns the old school approach on its head. This Orwellian-sounding machine detects the person — not the device — set to wreak havoc and terror.

MALINTENT, the brainchild of the cutting-edge Human Factors division in Homeland Security's directorate for Science and Technology, searches your body for non-verbal cues that predict whether you mean harm to your fellow passengers.

It has a series of sensors and imagers that read your body temperature, heart rate and respiration for unconscious tells invisible to the naked eye — signals terrorists and criminals may display in advance of an attack.

But this is no polygraph test. Subjects do not get hooked up or strapped down for a careful reading; those sensors do all the work without any actual physical contact. It's like an X-ray for bad intentions.

Currently, all the sensors and equipment are packaged inside a mobile screening laboratory about the size of a trailer or large truck bed, and just last week, Homeland Security put it to a field test in Maryland, scanning 144 mostly unwitting human subjects.

While I'd love to give you the full scoop on the unusual experiment, testing is ongoing and full disclosure would compromise future tests.

• Click here for an exclusive look at MALINTENT in action.

But what I can tell you is that the test subjects were average Joes living in the D.C. area who thought they were attending something like a technology expo; in order for the experiment to work effectively and to get the testing subjects to buy in, the cover story had to be convincing.

While the 144 test subjects thought they were merely passing through an entrance way, they actually passed through a series of sensors that screened them for bad intentions.

Homeland Security also selected a group of 23 attendees to be civilian "accomplices" in their test. They were each given a "disruptive device" to carry through the portal — and, unlike the other attendees, were conscious that they were on a mission.

In order to conduct these tests on human subjects, DHS had to meet rigorous safety standards to ensure the screening would not cause any physical or emotional harm.

So here's how it works. When the sensors identify that something is off, they transmit warning data to analysts, who decide whether to flag passengers for further questioning. The next step involves micro-facial scanning, which involves measuring minute muscle movements in the face for clues to mood and intention.

Homeland Security has developed a system to recognize, define and measure seven primary emotions and emotional cues that are reflected in contractions of facial muscles. MALINTENT identifies these emotions and relays the information back to a security screener almost in real-time.

This whole security array — the scanners and screeners who make up the mobile lab — is called "Future Attribute Screening Technology" — or FAST — because it is designed to get passengers through security in two to four minutes, and often faster.

If you're rushed or stressed, you may send out signals of anxiety, but FAST isn't fooled. It's already good enough to tell the difference between a harried traveler and a terrorist. Even if you sweat heavily by nature, FAST won't mistake you for a baddie.

"If you focus on looking at the person, you don't have to worry about detecting the device itself," said Bob Burns, MALINTENT's project leader. And while there are devices out there that look at individual cues, a comprehensive screening device like this has never before been put together.

While FAST's batting average is classified, Undersecretary for Science and Technology Adm. Jay Cohen declared the experiment a "home run."

As cold and inhuman as the electric eye may be, DHS says scanners are unbiased and nonjudgmental. "It does not predict who you are and make a judgment, it only provides an assessment in situations," said Burns. "It analyzes you against baseline stats when you walk in the door, it measures reactions and variations when you approach and go through the portal."

But the testing — and the device itself — are not without their problems. This invasive scanner, which catalogues your vital signs for non-medical reasons, seems like an uninvited doctor's exam and raises many privacy issues.

But DHS says this is not Big Brother. Once you are through the FAST portal, your scrutiny is over and records aren't kept. "Your data is dumped," said Burns. "The information is not maintained — it doesn't track who you are."

DHS is now planning an even wider array of screening technology, including an eye scanner next year and pheromone-reading technology by 2010.

The team will also be adding equipment that reads body movements, called "illustrative and emblem cues." According to Burns, this is achievable because people "move in reaction to what they are thinking, more or less based on the context of the situation."

FAST may also incorporate biological, radiological and explosive detection, but for now the primary focus is on identifying and isolating potential human threats.

And because FAST is a mobile screening laboratory, it could be set up at entrances to stadiums, malls and in airports, making it ever more difficult for terrorists to live and work among us.

Burns noted his team's goal is to "restore a sense of freedom." Once MALINTENT is rolled out in airports, it could give us a future where we can once again wander onto planes with super-sized cosmetics and all the bottles of water we can carry — and most importantly without that sense of foreboding that has haunted Americans since Sept. 11.

Allison Barrie, a security and terrorism consultant with the Commission for National Security in the 21st Century, is FOX News' security columnist.


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Psychic 'mind-reading' computer will show your thoughts on screen


A mind-reading machine that can produce pictures of what a person is seeing or remembering has been developed by scientists.

The device studies patterns of brainwave activity and turns them into a moving image on a computer screen.

While the idea of a telepathy machine might sound like something from science fiction, the scientists say it could one day be used to solve crimes.

Leap forward: Halle Berry in X-Men. The telepathic abilities from the films are closer to reality after inventors created a mind-reading machine

In a pioneering experiment, an American team scanned the brain activity of two volunteers watching a video and used the results to recreate the images they were seeing.

Although the results were crude, the technique was able to reproduce the rough shape of a man in a white shirt and a city skyline.

Professor Jack Gallant, who carried out the experiment at the University of California, Berkeley, said: 'At the moment when you see something and want to describe it you have to use words or draw it and it doesn't work very well.

'This technology might allow you to recover an eyewitness's memory of a crime.'

The experiment is the latest in a series of studies designed to show how brain scans can reveal our innermost thoughts.

mind reading machine.jpg

Using a functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) scanner, normally found in hospitals, the American team scanned the brains of two volunteers while they watched videos.

The results were fed into a computer which looked for links between colours, shapes and movements on the screen, and patterns of activity in the brain.

The computer software was then given the brain scans of the volunteers as they watched a different video and was asked to recreate what they were seeing.

Mind Reading in Brain Injury Patients

A new study explores whether brain imaging can be used to communicate with people with severe brain injuries.

Emily Singer 02/28/2011

A feature I wrote back in 2007 explored how neuroscientists are using brain imaging to try to better understand—and even communicate with—people with severe brain injuries. In one startling case, Adrian Owen, a neuroscientist at the Medical Research Council in Cambridge, found that a patient thought to be in a vegetative state and who showed no outward signs of awareness could respond to yes or no questions by visualizing a specific thing; playing tennis to indicate yes or to walking through her house for no. Owen's team read her responses via functional MRI.


The findings were astounding. As I noted in the feature; 'While the patient met all the clinical requirements for being in a vegetative state, her fMRI clearly showed a brain capable of relatively complex stimulus-processing.'


But the looming question that remained was whether this patient was a one in a million case or whether she was indicative of a number of brain injured patients who are cognitively aware but unable to communicate.


Nicholas Schiff and collaborators at Weill Cornell Medical College have now tried to answer that question, imaging the brains of six patients with conditions ranging from minimally conscious, in which people have some awareness and can occasionally communicate, to locked-in syndrome, the result of damage to the brainstem that leaves people cognitively intact but unable to move. According to a press release from the university;


They found there was a wide, and largely unpredictable, variation in the ability of patients to respond to a simple command (such as "imagine swimming -- now stop") and then using that same command to answer simple yes/no or multiple-choice questions. This variation was apparent when compared with their ability to interact at the bedside using voice or gesture.


Some patients unable to communicate by gestures or voice were unable to do the mental tests, while others unable to communicate by gestures or voice were intermittently able to answer the researchers' questions using mental imagery. And, intriguingly, some patients with the ability to communicate through gestures or voice were unable to do the mental tasks.


The researchers say these findings suggest that no exam yet exists that can accurately assess the higher-level functioning that may be, and certainly seems to be, occurring in a number of severely brain-injured patients -- but that progress is being made.


"We have to abandon the idea that we can rely on a bedside exam in our assessment of some severe brain injuries. These results demonstrate that patients who show very limited responses at the bedside may have higher cognitive function revealed through fMRI," says Schiff.


The research was published February 25 online in the journal Brain.

Harvard’s Buckner wins Alzheimer’s award for reading our minds

2011 February 24


Alzheimer’s is a horrible, heart-breaking disease, but there is some fascinating research going on into how the mind works. There is always hope for more effective treatments and eventually, a cure.


One of those leading the field is Randy Buckner, a Harvard scientist who today won a 2010 MetLife Foundation Award for Medical Research in Alzheimer’s Disease. The Foundation chose Buckner and Dr. Marcus Raichle of Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis for being pioneers in brain imaging leading to inroads in the study of Alzheimer’s.


Buckner has been described as “fascinated by how we form memories and retrieve them. He decided to become a “mind reader” to capture the fleeting process we take for granted when we hear a song or read a book and then can recall the melody or the story hours later.” Read  more about Buckner’s work.


Buckner is professor of Psychology and of Neuroscience at Harvard University and a Howard Hughes Medical Institute Investigator.


MetLife said in a press release about the award:


“The major interest of Dr. Buckner’s laboratory is the study of human thought and its disruption in diseases like Alzheimer’s.


“Dr. Buckner’s breakthrough contribution came in the mid-1990s when he developed a new technique for tracking brain activity.


The technique, called event-related functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), improved on previous imaging methods so researchers could observe a memory materializing in a matter of seconds. Using his new technique, Dr. Buckner led an extensive research effort to characterize brain systems important to memory and cognition.


“One of his most significant findings was the identification of activity patterns in specific regions of the brain during memorization tests that can predict if someone will remember an individual word.


“Essentially, Dr. Buckner is able to read his subjects minds. Using these methods, he went on to map a system across various areas of the brain that specialize in memory function. These maps of brain activity in healthy individuals form an understanding of the degeneration of brain cells in Alzheimer’s.”


In the late 1990s, Buckner improved an imaging method so researchers could peer into a living brain and observe a memory materializing in a few seconds. Prior approaches could only detect events that occurred during a 30- to 90-second interval, making it impossible to see more ephemeral memory creations and recollections.”


Read more: Harvard's Randy Buckner wins MetLife Alzheimer's Award | A Good Age

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Behavioral BioMetrics

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