DARPA, ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES, AND AIR CRASHES

DARPA, ELECTROMAGNETIC WAVES, AND AIR CRASHES

October 6, 2020 By Joseph P. Farrell

When S.H. sent this along to me (and thank you!) I was at a bit of a loss when I saw the subject header of the email that accompanied it, but when I read the article, I knew why it drew S.H.'s attention. Get a load of this:

US Military Fears EMFs Are Causing Pilots to Crash

If that headline doesn't grab your attention, perhaps this will:

he idea that electromagnetic fields (EMFs) can impact your brain function is not new, but a recently launched investigation by the U.S. Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) really highlights the reality of such concerns.

The program,1 “Impact of Electro-Magnetics on Aircrew Neurology,” or ICEMAN, seeks to determine whether EMFs inside the cockpit may be causing pilots to crash. DARPA is currently accepting proposals and have allocated a budget of up to $225,000 for the research.

According to DARPA, the objective of the ICEMAN program is to “Determine if the current air combat cockpit environment impacts cognitive performance and/or physiological sensor performance; quantify the effects; and demonstrate potential mitigation strategies.”2

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Back in 2018, following a series of three aviation crashes that killed five service members over the course of two days, the director of the Pentagon’s joint staff tried to downplay the trend, rejecting questions suggesting military aviation was in a crisis, stating:5

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n 2017, 37 service members died in noncombat crashes. By April 2018, there had already been five noncombat aviation crashes that year, killing nine service members. In December 2018, six Marines died during a refueling crash off the coast of Japan.6 The pilot, who died, was accused of losing situational awareness and causing the crash due to atypical maneuvering.