Washington Post Magazine On Mind Control S.w.b

1/ 50 0Ú0ü0¸Sharon Weinberger.com » Blog Archive » Washington Post Magazine on Mind Control« Last Day for BiddingSpeaking Today »Washington Post Magazine on Mind Control Sunday s Washington Post Magazine published a cover story I d been working on for the past number of months about an extremely large group of people who believe the government is targeting them as part of a mind control campaign. I wrote a brief item at Defense Tech, over the weekend, and Noah suggested that I check back in a few days and post an update with the response to the article. Well, let s just say life is an adventure, and the article has elicited strong reactions. What response? Well, first there are the 70 or so blog entries related to the story, the online discussion and the nine full pages of comments appended to the Washington Post Magazine article, most from people who say they are victims of mind control. There are also some notable reactions at Defense Tech; and my e-mail inbox (by the way folks, Gmail was wrong about never deleting another e-mail — my account has hit its limit). Reactions came at two extremes: Therewere a number of TIs (short for Targeted Individuals) who graciously thanked me for writing their story, and then there were skeptics who attackedthe article for not concluding the TIs are all schizophrenics in need of medical help.My favorite comment from the Post s site was simply: Good grief, Sharon, what have you done?!I ve often asked myself that same question.There were a few people, however, who seemed to agree that whether the TIs claims are true or false, there s something to be said about trying tounderstand why so many people believe the things they believe.But for anyone who thinks that all TIs are mentally ill people in need of forced medication, I suggest you check out some of the extremely sane tacticsthey employ. For example, their organized response to the article would make some political campaigns jealous. As one mind control blog advises: We must write the Washington Post in high numbers to show that this story merits a follow up. We must get our side of the story out, before the perps start inundating them with letters that we are crazy. Please take part in this to give the accurate side of what is really happening and remember to forward any supporting evidence.There s also a few researchers raising a fascinating question in the medical literature:http:// sharonweinberger.com/ ?p=130 2007/02/12 » B lo g A rch ive » Wa s h in gt o n P o s t Mag azine o n Min d C o n t r o l 2 / 50 0Ú0ü 0¸S h a ro n We in b e rge r .c o m One of the defining features of a delusion is that it should not be a belief ordinarily accepted by other members of the person s culture or subculture . Nevertheless, some researchers have noted that there is no clear measure of what is ordinarily accepted . It is also possible that cultures or subcultures could be based around beliefs that would otherwise be diagnosed as delusional. Until now, however, there have been no obvious examples of such subcultures identified. In the Psychopathology paper, ten websites reporting psychosis-like mind control experiences were identified. The reports were anonymised and independently blind-rated by three psychiatrists who confirmed that they reflect experiences stemming from psychosis.One final thought: Some of the documents I dug up through a Freedom of Information Act request indeed confirmed that the Air Force ResearchLaboratory patented a device to send sounds and voices into someone s head as a psychological warfare tool.So, I guess that begs the obvious question: even if you dismiss everyone who claims they are a victim of mind-invading technology, what do you thinkthe Pentagon plans to do with such a device?This entry was posted on Friday, January 19th, 2007 at 12:14 pm and is filed under General. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. You can leave aresponse, or trackback from your own site.39 Responses to Washington Post Magazine on Mind Control 1. Janis Lanham Says: January 19th, 2007 at 1:11 pm What I believe was missed is that the government has a long history of testing weapons, medication on non-consensual subjects. I think the active-denial weapons program either has two parts 1) being the pain etc. and the psychological part. if you go to the Psychotechnical Research Laboratory website you will see that this technology is explained in full. The article missed what the story was about and singled in on a few ti s. In the beginning many of the victims are targeted with Cointelpro so that they will be discredited in the eyes of their families and friends. While we do know that schizophrenia is a mental disorder that many ti s resemble there is another aspect of this. A psychologist in Chapel Hill saw many of her patients were not meeting all the criteria of the schizophrenia axis code and began to look at them in another light as she wrote about them in a book. It was when she started her chapter on MKultra that she herself became a victim of this technology. All you have to believe is that the technology exist (which there is proof of) and then it is not a stretch of the imagination to see that the government CIA, FBI and NSA along with the military would want to test it. The secret surveillance program was the perfect place and this is what really happened. 2. Daniel Rutter Says: January 20th, 2007 at 6:13 am It should be noted that a patent does not imply that a device works. Many wacky devices which do not work at all have been patented.h t t p :// s h a r o n we in b e r ge r .c o m / ?p =130 2007/02/12 3/ 50 0Ú0ü0¸Sharon Weinberger.com » Blog Archive » Washington Post Magazine on Mind Control (And why would they _patent_ such a thing, anyway? To, uh, show the Russians how to make one? If you re willing to believe that The Pentagon Will Do Anything, you should also be willing to believe that they ll deliberately file patents for scary death rays that they don t actually have, just to waste the enemy s time.) It should also be noted, as readers of Jon Ronson s books already know, that the Pentagon has expended considerable time and effort on a number of completely stupid pseudoscientific and paranormalistic ventures. Spying via remote viewing is the most famous one, but killing enemy soldiers with your thoughts and developing the ability to walk through solid objects (but for some reason not fall through the floor) were also investigated, at rather more length than sensible people might imagine. 3. jetdrvr Says: January 20th, 2007 at 7:26 am A good, but very limited article, Sharon. As I have mentioned before, you need to ride this pony to the finish line. In doing so, however, you very well may end up targeted yourself. The slime in charge of and those actually attacking TI s , (such as me), fear one thing the most: exposure. You may discover that it is just as easy to discredit a Washington Post journalist as it is a retired 747 captain who worked for a CIA front airline. 4. Karlheinz Croissant Says: January 20th, 2007 at 7:35 am 68782 Brühl den 20.01.2007 Sehr geehrte Frau Sharon Weinberger Vielen Dank dass Sie dazu beigetragen haben diese Mindcontrol Pratiken einem größeren Personenkreis bewusst zu machen. Was das Stimmenhören anbelangt ist es vielleicht angebracht, über Forschungsberichte und Patente angefangen von Malich / Dr. G. Patrick Flanagan / Martin Lenhardt und anderen zu recherchieren. —————————————————————————————————————————- Das Trojanische Pferd mit dem Namen Sacculum, gefährlich und wirkungsvoll. Der Sacculus ist eine kleine Drüse im Innenohr, das für unseren Gleichgewichtssinn zuständig ist. Der Sacculus enthält eine gelartige Flüssigkeit, in der sandkornähnliche Partikel schwimmen. Neigen wir unseren Kopf bzw. unseren Körper, errechnet das Gehirn aus den Verschiebungen derhttp:// sharonweinberger.com/ ?p=130 2007/02/12

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