Worldwide Campaign to stop the Abuse and Torture of Mind Control/DEWs
Nazi research into a "devil's snuff"-based wonderdrug D-IX
Hitler’s Mind Control Experiments and How They Influenced Modern Propaganda
Book “Twelve Years in the Grave - Mind Control with Electromagnetic Spectrums, the Invisible Modern Concentration Camp”, authored by Soleilmavis Liu, provides the sound facts and evidence about the secret abuse and torture with remote voice-to-skull and electromagnetic mind control technologies.
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Posted by Jamie Glazov on Jun 17th, 2011
Posted by Jamie Glazov on Jun 17th, 2011
Posted By: David Accomazzo
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Do corruption, big-money influence and cronyism in politics have you feeling down? Never fear. Check out this gem of an AP article from the Sept. 5, 1971, edition of the Daily Camera for one psychologist's inventive solution.
Apparently, the then-president of the American Psychological Association, Kenneth B. Clarke, recommended the development of a drug that would curb a politician's natural impulses towards corruption.
"The president of the American Psychological Association suggested Saturday development of a drug to be administered to successful politicians to prevent abuse of power in public office," reads the article.
"Clark, the first Negro [sic] president of the APA, said politicians should be the first to receive such a drug because they hold 'life and death powers over mankind' in this nuclear age.
"Saying the alternative to his over-all [sic] proposal may be ultimate destruction of the human species, the New York psychologist said initial use of mind-controlling drugs on politicians should cover a range from "the man aspiring to be a city councilman in Ward 8 right up to the incumbent or aspiring president of the United States.
"He urged also international agreement to assure that similar practices were inaugurated in all countries — like present efforts toward disarmement — because control over man's baser instincts would be 'disarmament in its most realistic sense.'"
Sounds like a great idea, right? Perhaps Clarke, were he active in the present day, would suggest a similar drug be developed for bankers and violent pro-life activists?
Maybe willingness to drug yourself for the common good should be a requirement for public service. Such a humbling admission of one's faults would be good for the country.
I kid, of course. The good doctor, I'm not so sure. Clark, not wanting to come off like an advocate of mind control, world domination or any other form of mad-scientistism, was careful to hedge his words.
"He stressed that before any such envisioned drugs were put to practical use, they should be pre-tested in humans to assure that while controlling baser instincts they did not also turn people into robots lacking 'the creative evaluative and selective capacities of human beings'"
I'm pretty sure something like The Onion could reprint this article word-for-word and pass it off as original. I'm shocked something like this got printed. It must be a joke, right? If anyone knows anything about this, let us know.
At least 10 percent of all Americans over six-years-old are currently on antidepressants. That's more than 35 million people, double the number from 15 years ago. Meanwhile, anti-psychotics have eclipsed cholesterol treatments as the country's fastest selling and most profitable drugs, even though half the prescriptions treat disorders for which they haven't been proven effective. At least 5 million children and adolescents use them, in part because more kids are being diagnosed with bipolar disorder.
So, are a growing number of people experiencing psychological troubles? Have we just become better at recognizing them? Or is some other dynamic at work?
One possibility is that the criteria for what constitutes a mental illness or disability may have expanded to the point that a vast number appear to have clinical problems. But there's an even more insidious development: the drugs being used to treat many of the new diagnoses could cause long-term effects that persist after the original trouble has been resolved. That's the case made by Robert Whitaker in his new book, "Anatomy of an Epidemic: Magic Bullets, Psychiatric Drugs, and the Astonishing Rise of Mental Illness in America."
Speaking of long-term impacts on the brain, we're also heading toward a world where humans are directly linked with computers that profoundly influence their perceptions and ideas. Despite many potential benefits, there is danger here as well. Rather than simply augmenting our memories by providing neutral information, the brain-computer connection may lead people into separate realities based on their assumptions and politics.
Brain-altering drugs and digital "indoctrination" – a potent combination. Together, they pose a potential threat not only to the stability of many individuals but of society itself. Seduced by the promise that our brains can be managed and enhanced without serious side-effects, we may be creating a future where psychological dysfunction becomes a post-modern plague and powerful forces use cyberspace to reshape "reality" in their private interest.
Do prescription drugs create new mental problems? And if so, how could it be happening? For Whitaker the answer lies in the effects of drugs on neurotransmitters, a process he calls negative feedback. When a drug blocks neurotransmitters or increases the level of serotonin, for instance, neurons initially attempt to counteract the effects. When the drug is used over a long period, however, it can produce "substantial and long-lasting alterations in neural function," says Steven Hyman, former director of the National Institutes of Mental Health. The brain begins to function differently. Its ability to compensate starts to fail and side effects created by the drug emerge.
What comes next? More drugs and, along with them, new side effects, an evolving chemical mixture often accompanied by a revised diagnosis. According to Marcia Angell, former editor of "The New England Journal of Medicine", it can go this way: use of an antidepressant leads to mania, which leads to a diagnosis of bipolar disorder, which leads to the prescription of mood stabilizers. Through such a process people can end up taking several drugs daily for many years.
What may happen after that is deeply troubling. Researcher Nancy Andreasen claims the brain begins to shrink, an effect she links directly to dosage and duration. "The prefrontal cortex doesn't get the input it needs and is being shut down by drugs," she has explained in The New York Times. "That reduces the psychotic symptoms." But the pre-frontal cortex gradually atrophies.
Anyone who has been on the psychiatric drug roller coaster understands some of the ride's risks and how hard it can be to get off. But the new implication is that we may be experiencing a medically-induced outbreak of brain dysfunction caused by the exploding use of drugs. One big unanswered question at the moment: What does Big Pharma really know, and when did they learn it?
Drug companies aren't the only ones experimenting with our brains. Bold research is also being pursued to create brain-computer interfaces that can help people overcome problems like memory loss. According to writer Michael Chorost, author of "World Wide Mind" and interface enthusiast who benefited from ear implants after going deaf, we may soon be directly connected to the Internet through neural implants. It sounds convenient and liberating. Ask yourself a question and, presto, there's the answer. Google co-founder Larry Page can imagine a not-too-distant future in which you simply think about something and "your cell phone whispers the answer in your ear."
Beyond the fact that this could become irritating, there's an unspoken assumption that the information received is basically unbiased, like consulting an excellent encyclopedia or a great library catalog. This is where the trouble starts. As Sue Halperin notes in a New York Review of Books essay, "Mind Control and the Internet," Search engines like Google use an algorithm to show us what's important. But even without the manipulation of marketing companies and consultants who influence some listings, each search is increasingly shaped to fit the profile of the person asking. If you think that we both get the same results from the same inquiry, guess again.
What really happens is that you get results assembled just for you. Information is prioritized in a way that reinforces one’s previous choices, influenced by suggested assumptions and preferences. As Eli Pariser argues in The Filter Bubble: What the Internet Is Hiding from You, environmental activists and energy executives get very different listings when they inquire about climate science. It looks and feels "objective" but they're being fed data that fits with their existing view – and probably not seeing much that conflicts.
A recent study, reported in "Sociological Quarterly", looked at this development by following attitudes about climate science over a decade. Here's a weird but significant finding: Although a consensus emerged among most scientists over the years, the number of Republicans who accepted their conclusion dropped. Why? Because the Republicans were getting different information than the Democrats and others who embraced the basic premise. In other words, their viewpoint was reflected back at them.
Does this sound dangerous? Pariser thinks so, and suggests that the type of reinforcement made common by search engines is leading to inadvertent self-indoctrination. For democracy to function effectively, people need exposure to various viewpoints, "but instead we're more and more enclosed in our own bubbles," he writes. Rather than agreeing on a set of shared facts we're being led deeper into our different worlds.
Whether this is a problem depends somewhat on your expectations. For some people it is merely a bump in the road, a faltering step in the inevitable evolution of human consciousness. Techno-shamen and other cosmic optimists see the potential of drug-induced enlightenment and an Internet-assisted "hive mind," and believe that the long-term outcome will be less violence, more trust, and a better world. But others have doubts, questioning whether we'll really end up with technological liberation and a psychic leap forward. It could go quite differently, they worry. We could instead see millions of brain-addled casualties and even deeper social polarization.
How will current trends influence democracy and basic human relations? Increased trust and participation don't immediately come to mind. Rather, the result could be more suspicion, denial and paranoia, as if we don't have enough now. In fact, even the recent upsurge in anger and resentment may be drug and Internet-assisted, creating fertile ground for opportunists and demagogues.
In "False Alarm: The truth about the epidemic of fear", New York internist Marc Siegel noted that when the amygdala — the Brain’s central station for processing emotions – detects a threatening situation, it pours out stress hormones. If the stress persists too long, however, it can malfunction, overwhelm the hippocampus (center of the "thinking" brain), and be difficult to turn off. In the long term, this "fear biology" can wear people down, inducing paralysis or making them susceptible to diseases and delusions that they might otherwise resist. Addressing this problem with drugs that change the brain's neural functioning isn't apt to help. Either will the Internet's tendency to provide information that reinforces whatever one already thinks.
More than half a century ago, Aldous Huxley – who knew a bit about drugs – issued a dire prediction. He didn't see the Internet coming, but other than that his vision remains relevant. "There will be within the next generation or so a pharmacological method of making people love their servitude," he wrote in "Brave New World", "and producing a kind of painless concentration camp for entire societies, so that people will in fact have their liberties taken away from them but will rather enjoy it, because they will be distracted from any desire to rebel by propaganda, brainwashing or brainwashing enhanced by pharmacological methods."
Pretty grim, but there's no going back. Despite any dangers posed by computer algorithms and anti-psychotic drugs, they are with us for the foreseeable future. Still, what we've learned about them in recent years could help us to reduce the negatives. Not every illness listed in the DMS – that constantly growing, Big Pharma-influenced psychiatric bible – requires drug treatment. And the results of your online searches will very likely tell you what you want to know, but that doesn't mean you're getting a "balanced" or comprehensive picture.
Prescription: When in doubt, keepasking questions. If discomfort persists, try Aspirin.
From Douglas Main:
We have explored most every nook and cranny of the earth, but hidden in a remote part of the Amazon jungle, there are still some people who haven’t had contact with the rest of humanity.
Democrat Barney Frank of Massachusetts and Texas Republican Ron Paul have introduced the first bill to remove marijuana from the list of federally prohibited substances and cede control to the states. Although it has almost no hope of passing, we can hope.
Carl Zimmer describes the most poisonous animal in the United States, the rough-skinned newt, and how it got to be that way: run-away evolutionary competition with resistant foes.
From Katie Palmer:
Statistics can be awesome, but they can also be used in duplicitous ways. Case in point: this data wrangling by a physician/epidemiologist team, showing a 35 percent increase in infant mortality on the West coast of the U.S. after the nuclear disaster in Japan. Michael Moyer at Scientific American takes them down a few notches.
In a remarkable study, neuroscientists recorded the brain signals involved in encoding a task memory in rats–and then, having given the rats a memory-blocking drug, were able to make them “remember” the task by stimulating their hippocampus with that same sequence of signals. Though a long way from consolidating and enhancing human memories, it’s a fascinating first step toward “memory prostheses.”
An interesting tangent in the ongoing saga surrounding low vaccination rates: Seth Mnookin, while at the Pacific Health Summit, blogs that while France is undergoing a major measles epidemic, Ghana hasn’t seen a single case since 2002.
From Sabrina Richards:
Research on rats is providing clues at how we might “implant” procedural memories into the brain. A little space-agey, to be sure.
Scratch & Sniff Silly Putty? Not quite, but scientists have figured out how to employ Silly Putty’s unique chemical structure to sidle toward the next step in the virtual reality experience: changing scents.
Humanity 1, HIV 0? Not Rocket Science has a lovely post explaining how scientists might be able to make an end-run around HIV’s devious ways.
Over the last six years, Ed Leary has helped turn rancor into solemnity; chaos into control; distractions into focus.
Leary, the facilitator for the Meditation Society of Sun City Center, continues to help folks from around the area improve their psychological and physiological well-beings through tranquil thoughts and peace of mind.
From 10:30 a.m. to noon Mondays, Leary meets with members and guests in the South Social Room of the Kings Point Clubhouse. There, he talks about the history of meditation and relates how he believes it helps people control, reduce or eliminate stress.
During a recent meeting, Leary, who was raised Catholic, had nine society members first recognize the presence of a supreme being and deity. The group then fell into a mantra, a "love song to God," which they sang five times.
""Huuu-eeeee, huuu-eeeee," they hummed.
"May the blessings be," Leary concluded after the last note.
Leary is an ardent practitioner of what he preaches. A retired computer scientist for the Social Security Administration, he said meditation is proven to help relieve tension and, in turn, help people avoid serious illnesses.
During the meeting, Leary spoke of other benefits of meditation, including reducing depression, irritability and moodiness. He said it increases emotional control and alertness and lowers blood pressure, increases blood flow, boosts the immune system and increases exercise tolerance.
Leary, who said he became serious about meditation while living in London in the late 1960s, said in contrast to what many think, meditation enhances the physical world.
"I learn more about spiritual laws by observing physics because there is a parallel there," he said. "What we experience here is a reflection of what comes down from a higher hill."
Around Leary, members spoke of some of their meditative experiences and how the practice made their lives better.
Michael McGoldrick said he was inspired to meditate as a boxer in countries where meditation was practiced by athletes. For example, he said he saw bicyclists who were able to balance and ride their bikes on the middle plank of a railroad track without looking down while in a mind-control meditation.
"I started doing it for boxing. I'd work out, meditate, work out," he said. "I saw a tremendous change in myself. I would absorb in bouts, I wasn't afraid. I was in the zone and I was OK."
Leary, 82, said he suggests everyone try out meditation and see if it made a difference in their mental and physical lives. He said it's made his life more full and fulfilling,
"I was very unhappy in my life," he said. "My attitude towards my life changed drastically. That's the main reason I started meditating."
For information, call (813) email@example.com (813) 731-1970
About a year ago, Dr. Michael Mosley participated in the U.K.'s first scientific trial of psilocybin, the active ingredient in magic mushrooms.
He took the drug while filming his series for the BBC (airing tonight on the CBC's documentary channel) called The Brain: A Secret History. He was placed in a brain scanner, and the hallucinogenic drug was injected. "Then it was like that moment in a Star Trek film when the ship goes into hyperdrive. The walls of the scanner dissolved . I saw intense colours and patterns. It was beautiful, but disturbing."
As tonight's episode titled Mind Control (the first of three parts) explores, the point was to try to understand how drugs like psilocybin can change the brain.
Mosley also traces sinister mindcontrol experiments from the past: scientists systematically changing children's behaviour; law-abiding citizens administering fatal electric shocks; a gay man having electrodes implanted in his head in an attempt to change his sexuality. The next two episodes are Emotions, on Aug. 17, and Broken Brains, on Aug. 24. (Documentary, 9 p.m.)
Rush: Beyond The Lighted Stage takes an in-depth look at the hardrockin' Toronto trio in a documentary that Entertainment Weekly said "anyone can enjoy."(HBO, 7 p.m.)
Rufus Wainwright: Prima Donna chronicles the baroque-pop singer-songwriter's operatic influences, and takes a behind-the-scenes look at his opera debut, Prima Donna. Starring opera greats Renée Fleming and Janis Kelly. (Bravo! 10 p.m.)
You can watch all three episodes of The Brain: A Secret History at the link below
Secret history of mind control
August 22, 2011
NIAGARA FALLS — For decades, the American Dental Association has advocated the addition of fluoride to drinking water to prevent cavities.
Once again, this may have been very misleading information as a highly repeated study, originating in New Zealand, has found there is no difference in tooth decay rates between fluoridated and non-fluoridated areas. As a matter of fact, fluoridation may be causing far more harm than good.
Fluoride has been linked to dental fluorosis (discoloration of teeth), hip fractures, bone cancer, lowered intelligence, kidney toxicity and other negative effects. Not one study has supported that long-term use or exposure has any positive effect.
Fluoride is known to be a toxic agent. Twenty-four separate studies have shown that there is an association between fluoride exposure and reduced IQ in children. Proponents of fluoridation have dismissed the fluoride IQ studies on the basis of the claim that these children were drinking water containing much higher levels of fluoride. I believe we are also getting it in our toothpaste, mouthwash and even bottled water.
Fluoride has also been shown to inhibit the ability of the thyroid gland to concentrate iodine. Iodine is necessary for proper thyroid function and is one of the major contributing factors of hypothyroidism.
It is believed that during WWII, German chemists, under Hitler’s regime, practiced the use of mind control through chemical means. This included the use of sodium fluoride in drinking water in order to make the prisoners docile and stupid. I am no history buff, but I have heard this a few times and there seems to be a bit published on the topic — don’t shoot the messenger!
This information is not intended to create a rift between you and your dentist, to scare you, or to create a state of paranoia. I love my dentist and he has been open to my discussions and right to not chose products containing fluoride.
Dental hygiene is one of the most important things we can do to improve our overall health. Poor dental care is associated with heart disease as well as a host of other ailments. Please keep up on this area of your health!
Being aware of what is going into your body will play an important role in how you age. For some, ignorance is bliss and the “something’s going kill us anyway” attitude works for them. For others, including myself, a proactive approach works best.
For those who want more information, The Fluoride Action Network is a great resource. The website is www.fluoridealert.org.
Catherine Stack is a doctor of naturopathy and certified nurse midwife. Her practice is located at Journey II Health in Niagara Falls. She can be reached at 298-8603 or at her website at journeyiihealth.com.
Health is the most important factor of humans life.Natural health is the best health to live.The American Dental Association has advocated the addition of fluoride to drinking water to prevent cavities. Fluoride is known to be a toxic agent. Twenty-four separate studies have shown that there is an association between fluoride exposure and reduced IQ in children.