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

Psychiatries are talking about Mind Control

This article does not fully agree with Mind Control abuse and torture. But at least from this article, we know that people start to discuss about Mind Control Abuse and Torture. Even some people won't believe it, but they have started to know it and they have started to discuss it.
We are not going to just let them to make a final decision very soon. We will keep bring to them all evidences including patents numbers and development and research documents of such technologies. We can make people discuss and concern our big group victims stories.
Mind Control finally goes to everyone's eyes, and no more a secret.

Sharing Their Demons on the Web
CRITICAL THOUGHT Vaughn Bell, a British psychologist, first began tracking sites with reports of mind control in 2004.

Published: November 12, 2008

FOR years they lived in solitary terror of the light beams that caused searing headaches, the technology that took control of their minds and bodies. They feared the stalkers, people whose voices shouted from the walls or screamed in their heads, “We found you” and “We want you dead.”

When people who believe such things reported them to the police, doctors or family, they said they were often told they were crazy. Sometimes they were medicated or locked in hospital wards, or fired from jobs and isolated from the outside world.

But when they found one another on the Internet, everything changed. So many others were having the same experiences.

Type “mind control” or “gang stalking” into Google, and Web sites appear that describe cases of persecution, both psychological and physical, related with the same minute details — red and white cars following victims, vandalism of their homes, snickering by those around them.

Identified by some psychologists and psychiatrists as part of an “extreme community” on the Internet that appears to encourage delusional thinking, a growing number of such Web sites are filled with stories from people who say they are victims of mind control and stalking by gangs of government agents. The sites are drawing the concern of mental health professionals and the interest of researchers in psychology and psychiatry.

Although many Internet groups that offer peer support are considered helpful to the mentally ill, some experts say Web sites that amplify reports of mind control and group stalking represent a dark side of social networking. They may reinforce the troubled thinking of the mentally ill and impede treatment.

Dr. Ralph Hoffman, a psychiatry professor at Yale who studies delusions, said a growing number of his research subjects have told him of visiting mind-control sites, and finding in them confirmation of their own experiences.

“The views of these belief systems are like a shark that has to be constantly fed,” Dr. Hoffman said. “If you don’t feed the delusion, sooner or later it will die out or diminish on its own accord. The key thing is that it needs to be repetitively reinforced.”

That is what the Web sites do, he said. Similar concerns have arisen about a proliferation of sites that describe how to commit suicide, or others that promote anorexia and bulimia, providing detailed instructions on restricting food and photographs of skeletal women meant to be “thinspiration.”

For people who regularly visit and write on message boards on the mind-control sites, the idea that others would describe the sites as promoting delusional and psychotic thinking is simply evidence of a cover-up of the truth.

“It was a big relief to find the community,” said Derrick Robinson, 55, a janitor in Cincinnati and president of Freedom from Covert Harassment and Surveillance, a group that claims several hundred regular users of its Web site. “I felt that maybe there were others, but I wasn’t real sure until I did find this community,” Mr. Robinson said.

There is no concise survey of mind-control sites or others describing gang stalking — whose users believe that groups of people are following and controlling them, as part of a test of neurological or other kinds of weapons likely conducted by the government — on the Net. But they are easy to find. Some have hundreds of postings, along with links to dozers of similar sties. One,, welcomes visitors with this description: “Gang Stalking is a systemic form of control, which seeks to destroy every aspect of a Targeted Individual’s life. The target is followed around and placed under surveillance by Civilian Spies/Snitches 24/7.”

The site lists more than 71,000 visitors, and it has links to several other sites, including, which has 965 posts.

One poster to Gang Stalking World wrote in August: “It’s insane that I daily have to come home and try to figure out if my Web sites will still be up or shut down. This week they have really been playing with me, and so it was my time to play back.” The post directs readers to other gang-stalking sites should their favorite sites be shut down.

Mr. Robinson said in an interview that that he has been tortured and abused by gang stalkers and by “neurological weaponry” since leaving the Navy in 1982. “To read the stories and the similarity of the harassment techniques that were going on, to hear about the vandalism, appliance tampering and all the other things were designed to drive a person crazy, who do you go to with this?” he said. “People will say you are delusional.”

For Mr. Robinson and several other Web site users interviewed for this article — all of whom insisted they were not delusional, including one man who said he had been hospitalized in psychiatric wards — the sites provide the powerful, unfamiliar experience of being understood by others.

“By and large, most people are sane and coherent and can relate exactly what’s happening to them,” Mr. Robinson said. “They can say the things that would otherwise get them labeled as delusional.”

His group of self-described “targeted individuals” met offline in Los Angeles last month for their inaugural conference, he said, where they attended a meeting to share stories, including the humiliating experiences of being told they are insane.

Mental health experts who have closely looked at the Web sites are careful to say that there is no way to prove if someone posting on, say, Mr. Robinson’s site,, which says its mission is to seek justice for those singled out by “organized stalking and electromagnetic torture,” is suffering from mental illness.

Vaughan Bell, a British psychologist who has researched the effect of the Internet on mental illness, first began tracking sites with reports of mind control in 2004. In 2006 he published a study concluding that there was an extensive Internet community around such beliefs, and he called 10 sites he studied “likely psychotic sites.”

The extent of the community, Dr. Bell said, poses a paradox to the traditional way delusion is defined under the diagnostic guidelines of the American Psychiatric Association, which says that if a belief is held by a person’s “culture or subculture,” it is not a delusion. The exception accounts for rituals of religious faith, for example.

Dr. Bell, whose study was published in the journal Psychopathology, said that it does not suggest all people participating in mind-control sites are delusional, and that a firm diagnosis of psychosis could only be done in person.

For people who say they are the target of mind control or gang stalking, there may be enough evidence in the scientific literature to fan their beliefs. Many sites point to MK-ULTRA, the code name for a covert C.I.A. mind-control and chemical interrogation program begun in the 1950s.

Recently the sites have linked to an article published in September in Time magazine, “The Army’s Totally Serious Mind-Control Project,” which described a $4 million contract given to the Army to develop “thought helmets” that would allow troops to communicate through brain waves on the battlefield.

And the users of some sites have found the support of Jim Guest, a Republican state representative in Missouri, who wrote last year to his fellow legislators calling for an investigation into the claims of those who say they are being tortured by mind control.

“I’ve had enough calls, some from credible people — professors — being targeted by nonlethal weapons,” Mr. Guest said in a telephone interview, adding that nothing came of his request for a legislative investigation. “They become psychologically affected by it. They have trouble sleeping at night.”

He added: “I believe there are people who have been targeted by this. With this equipment, you have to test it on somebody to see if it works.”

Dr. Bell and some other mental health professionals say that even if the users of such sites are psychotic, forging an online connection to others and being told — perhaps for the first time — “you are not crazy” could actually have a positive effect on their illnesses.

“We know, for example, that things like social support, all of these positive social aspects are very good for people’s mental illness,” Dr. Bell said. “I wouldn’t say it’s entirely and completely positive, but it can be positive.”

Some research has shown that when people with delusions undergo group cognitive therapy, the group process can be helpful in their treatment.

But the Web sites are not moderated by professionals, and many postings discuss the failure of medication and say that mental health professionals are part of the conspiracy against them.

“These people lead quietly desperate lives,” said Dr. Jeffrey A. Lieberman, chairman of the Department of Psychiatry at Columbia University. “And if they are reinforcing each other and pulling people toward something, if they are using the Internet and getting reinforcement, that’s good.”

The mind-control sites remind some experts of the accounts of those claiming to have been abducted by aliens in the 1970s and ’80s. One person’s story begat another until many insisted they had had virtually identical experiences of being taken onto space ships by silvery sloe-eyed creatures.

Some of those now posting on mind-control sites say they are being remotely “sexually stimulated” by their torturers. Some alien abductees had said similar things. Subsequent research generally showed that those who believed they had been abducted were not psychotic, but suffering from severe memory and sleep problems, or personal traumas, Dr. Bell said.

Psychiatrists and researchers say it is too soon to say whether communication on the Internet among people who may be psychotic will negatively effect their illnesses.” This is a very complex little corner,” said Dr. Ken Duckworth, the medical director for the National Alliance on Mental Illness, an advocacy group. “Some people may find it’s healing, but these are really hard questions. The Internet isn’t a cause of mental illness, it’s a complicating new variable.”

Email to Author SARAH KERSHAW :

Views: 120

Comment by Soleilmavis on November 14, 2008 at 8:56pm
Dr. ANNA FUBINI(medico - specialista) wrote:
I am writing as doctor and also psychoanalyst caring - till regained personal and mental health - some surely abused persons: so surely to can give testimonies and act to try to get recognized culprits to Court. Then to better help these - in sum up FEW - persons I built a No-Profit Association with an every in progress Web site - from which time by time I publish mirroring books - "It's Abuse NOT Science fiction" and "Up-to-date Dossiers".
The percent of my patients surely abused is very tiny in proportion of the whole; as quoted colleagues I too I have some persons claiming to be abused and instead really delusional. However to distinguish the ones from the others in some cases is very easy. It is also to be noticed that both conditions can be true: sometimes abuses themselves cause damaged person to become crazy. Any way the prescription of opportune doses of neuroleptics can be a valid help: they wipe real delusions and so improve the care, when instead make the patient to feel worse and do not diminish at all claims for real deeds.
My utter great thanks for your article

medico - specialista
via Ormea 82 Home & Office
Tel. 0039-011-6687080
10125 TORINO Italy
c.f.: FBNNNA32T56L219S
P.I. : 01280630011
"il faut garder sa liberte' d'esprit
IMPOSSIBLE." (Claude Bernard)
Comment by Soleilmavis on November 15, 2008 at 3:33am
Psychiatric Research Report.
Mind Control U.S.
Comment by antnaz on November 15, 2008 at 5:46am
I do not agree with Dr. ANNA FUBINI(medico - specialista). I am Attending Doctor. Being attacked by microwave and direct energy weapeon is not the normal psyco disease. It is just injury because of the magnet ray etc. and it is against humanity. It my be first done by the German Nazi in 1930's. The question is why ist the German Nazi against humanity again, again and again?
Comment by antnaz on November 15, 2008 at 5:53am
A prescription of anti psyco disease ist NOT suitful for the electromagnet injury ! It can just be harmful to the opfer of the attacking.
Comment by antnaz on November 15, 2008 at 5:58am
It makes opfer much more depressive !!
Comment by antnaz on November 15, 2008 at 6:15am
The therapy is surgical operation of humanity surgery ---- To eradicate microwave terrorist from the our earth to purify the human being's living environment.
Comment by Ahmad Fani on November 16, 2008 at 5:55pm
it works
Comment by James Henry Graf on November 17, 2008 at 12:52am
This is the dilemma we face. How can one reasonably distinguish genuine mental illness from malicious attack with sophisticated weaponry? Some mentally-ill persons, moreover, may also be victims of electomagnetic mental torture. Insanity, or the appearance of insanity, seems to be the primary goal of such abuse.

We must do everything we can to "rule out" natural causes for the symptoms we experience. In my own situation, I have submitted to a CAT scan of the brain and, more recently, an MRI. The former was normal, the latter showed only white-matter abnormalities consistent with aging or some sort of auto-immune disorder.

When dealing with other victims, we must give them the benefit of a doubt and respond with consistent compassion. Until the truth is known -- and it surely will be known -- all we can do is establish and protect our own credibility to the greatest extent possible.
Comment by Soleilmavis on November 17, 2008 at 8:19am
Information from Sierra Perry
These links were culled from McMurtrey's paper; for a full list, refer to him Applied Physiology paper on auditory influence via EM waves
Bioelectromagnetics paper on auditory responses to pulsed radio waves
American Psychologist paper on microwaves and behavior
NASA study on low-power microwave influence on rat crania
Hearing aid based on microwaves
Pentagon contract paper on communication via the microwave auditory effect

Pentagon's 'non-lethal ray' raises health concerns
Holosonic Research Labs
Through-the-wall surveillance
Cell phone effects on the brain
Brain wave recognition of words, Proceedings of the National Aacademy of Sciences
Brain wave recognition of sentences, Proc of Nat Acad of Sciences
Sine wave superposition and brain wave representation of words, Proc Nat Acad of Sciences
Machines that read minds, Science Digest
Prosthetic control via an EEG-computer interface
Adaptive brain interfaces, Communications of the ACM
Targeting of humans with directed energy weapons, English version of a German paper
Advances in neuroscience raise human rights concern, Nature
Microwave harassment and mind control experiments
Subliminal influence via silent sound
McMurtrey's paper, updated from time to time, can be found at Christians Against Mental Slavery
Allen B. Barker, a neural network expert and computer scientist, maintains an excellent web site on mind control

[April 2002] -- People with reputations to safeguard dodge the subject of psychotronic weapons as if it were as far beyond the pale of responsible journalistic and scientific discourse as is the subject of UFOs. Ergo, psychotronic weaponry is a delusion.*** Never mind that there was a bill in Congress that would ban space-based psychotronic weapons ( ), Why would Dennis Kucinich* think of inserting such a provision under the 'exotic' arms category? Perhaps it has something to do with the time the Soviets were beaming an electromagnetic signal at a bandwidth reputedly known to have psychoactive influence on the human nervous system.
DUTCH REPORT PSYCHOTRONIC EFFECTS Kucinich wasn't so kooky after all. An October 2003 report from the Dutch Economics Ministry found that radio waves covering a mobile phone district affect cognitive functions, boosting memory and response times among people close enough to the transmitter. The study, done by TNO, found that the radio waves broadcast to current second-generation European phones and those waves to be used for third-generation phones --which have rapid data-transfer capabilities-- both affected cognitive functions. The study also found that third-generation signals had a significant impact, including tingling sensations, nausea and headaches.
DARPA'S MIND-BOGGLING PLAN A monkey just thinks, a system of electrodes detects the thought, and, voila!, a robot-arm moves, Darpa-funded researchers at Duke and MIT announced in October 2003. Actually, Anthony J. Tether, director of the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, unveiled the breakthrough in a little-noticed speech last year. Darpa was rushing pell-mell to develop a thought-controlled robot warrior, he said. 'Imagine a warrior with the intellect of a human and the immortality of a machine controlled by our thoughts,' Tether said. 'The genie is out of the bottle on this possibility' of thought-guided weapons, he said. 'The nation that first gains this possibility will dominate.' The thought-control device works by detecting a specific pattern of electrical activity in the brain and translating that into a signal to the robot's motor system. In other words, the scientists have discovered that patterns of electrical activity can be identified as thoughts or intentions. Tether did not announce, but we may take for granted, that Darpa will also focus on means of stimulating electrical patterns in the brain that replicate thoughts. The idea would be for the target to mistake the imputed thoughts for his own. In fact, as this essay shows, it is highly probable that the CIA, the Pentagon and defense contractors have been long hard at work on covert behavior manipulation via electronic means. However, what is likely to be developed here is the fine-tuning of mental manipulation capabilities. Instead of being able to simply impute some emotional reaction, such as fear or anger, by electronic means, the possibility arises of false thought-intentions such as 'You want to leave the room' being directly imputed. No doubt military researchers will catalogue electrical patterns from many persons in order to identify patterns common to many. Possibly, someone sitting at a Darpa computer could type in the thoughts he wants a target to have and the computer could use a set of signals to broadcast to the target's brain. A partial antidote to such machinations is that now non-defense scientists will be mobilized in a scientific-technical gold rush to come up with means of encoding and decoding human thought. Hence, the technical community is likely to come up with publicly available countermeasures to psychotronic weapons.
EXCELLENT REVIEW OF LITERATURE Remote Behavioral Influence Technology (December 2003), a paper by John J. McMurtrey, a microbiologist, gives an excellent review of non-classified literature on the subject of electronic mind control. (pdf). Also found at. (html). His email: Included in the paper is a fascinating discussion on the use of advanced EEG analysis for reading of verbal thoughts. After McMurtrey published his paper, the Air Force limited internet access to a paper on non-lethal weaponry and a Pentagon contractor's page on long-range acoustic devices vanished.
Comment by James Henry Graf on November 18, 2008 at 1:09am
Hi, goscott:

Call me Jim. Henry is my middle name. To be exact, I am James Henry Graf II. My father, James Henry Graf I (named James Henry Byam at birth) died in 1948, when I was six. My Earthlink web site has pictures of my parents and myself.


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