September 4, 2018 By Joseph P. Farrell

Mr. J.T. shared this lengthy and well-written article and review of microwave mind manipulation technologies, and there is one statement in the article that caught both his and my attention. It prompts today's High Octane Speculation:

Microwave Weapons Are Prime Suspect in Ills of U.S. Embassy Workers

Beyond the fact that the New York Times is about thirty years behind all the research that has been published in the alternative community about mind manipulation technologies through microwaves, the article is a worthy review of the basics, and makes a point of zeroing in on the work of Frey, who noticed the microwave auditory effect in the 1960s. In truth, as I pointed out in my last book Microcosm and Medium, the effect was actually noticed during World War Two, as Allied (and presumably, German) radar technicians began to notice they could "hear" the pulses from their equipment under certain conditions.

The article also speculates about the possibility that one might actually modulate voices onto microwaves, opening up a Pandora's box of implications that brainwaves my be "read" and internal conversations "decrypted." Again, as I pointed out in my book, such research was begun and successfully concluded in the USA decades ago, with the earliest such "electroencephalographic dictionaries"(as I called them in the book) consisting of two thousand words whose EEG signatures had been recorded.

That was the 1970s.

But in any case, what is of interest here is that the Times, while being rather late to the game on the subject, is at least openly talking about it. Turn the clock back thirty years, and ask yourself what the reaction of any major media outlet might have been to such a thorough article if it had been presented to its editorial staff in, say, 1978? We all, I suspect, know the answer: it would have been ridiculed if not openly laughed at, and the article would never have been printed, or if printed at all, then printed in a very truncated form with heavy redaction (gotta keep the Operation Mockingbird masters happy). Remote microwave mind manipulation? Absurd! A Conspiracy Theory! The stuff of science fiction!

But there was one short statement in the article that caught Mr. J.T.'s eye, and as his email made clear, this statement was the reason he shared it. And it caught my eye too, and hence, I'm going to pass along his high octane speculation, because I happen to agree with it to a certain extent. Here's the statement:

But Mr. Zaid, the Washington lawyer, who represents eight of the diplomats and family members, said microwave attacks may have injured his clients.

“It’s sort of naïve to think this just started now,” he said. Globally, he added, covert strikes with the potent beams appear to have been going on for decades. (Emphasis added)

Again, the vast amount of research conducted by the alternative community in the past few decades on the existence and use of these technologies confirms Mr. Zaid's suspicions; the activity has been occurring for decades. What I want to focus on, however, is the allegation of the global extent of such activity, which Mr. Zaid also mentions. As I pointed out in Microcosm and Medium, the possibility exists for global broadcast of such signals, which, when coupled with the existence of "electroencephaligraphic dictionaries" might make it possible to modulate specialized information within those broadcasts that only a select portion of the population would "hear."

And this brings us to Mr. J.T.'s speculation: was a message, he asked in his email, being sent? Possibly. But I rather suspect that what we might have here is a "limited hangout" position, for note that the article makes no mention of "electroencephalographic dictionaries" or the many patents on "voice of God" technologies based on microwave modulation. In short, the article gives us a sort of "state of the art" perspective, but one based, not in 2018, but in 1970. The subject of remote microwave mind manipulation has been admitted, but the capabilities suggested are those of yesteryear.

To this author's speculative eyes, Operation Mockingbird appears to be alive and well.

See you on the flip side...