Date: Wed, 21 May 1997 16:44:43 -0400 (EDT) From: Deep Threat To: email@example.com (martinlindstedt) Subject: Fwd: McVeigh --------------------- Forwarded message: Subj: McVeigh Date: 97-05-21 15:11:55 EDT From: The article below was sent to me by an associate of the author. Note the paragraph which refers to "Calspan Advanced Technology Center in Buffalo, New York (Calspan ATC)" where Timothy McVeigh worked. This company, according to the article, is engaged in microscopic electronic engineering. Calspan was originally founded in 1946 as "Cornell Aeronautical Laboratory," the facility which housed The Fund for the Study of Human Ecology," a CIA financing conduit for mind control experiments headed by SIDNEY GOTTLIEB. The book, "The Search for the Manchurian Candidate," by John Marks, details Gottlieb's mind control experiments (and bacteriological experiments) at this very same facility. Gottlieb was the director of the MK-Ultra program for the CIA. (MK-Ultra = Manchurian Candidate). Isn't it interesting that Timothy McVeigh worked at this facility (with amicro-chip in his hip)??? See story below: _______________________________________________________________________ > >To: > >From: > >Subject:Dave Hoffman, McVeigh Story > > > > > > Was Timothy McVeigh > > an unwitting mind- > > controlled patsy? > > > > McVeigh: The Manchurian Candidate > > > > by David Hoffman > > Special to ParaScope > > firstname.lastname@example.org > > > > [Editor's Note: The following is a special preview of David > > Hoffman's forthcoming book The Oklahoma City Bombing and > > the Politics of Terror, due out from Feral House later this > > year. Hoffman is the publisher of the Haight Ashbury Free > > Press.] > > > > IN ORDER TO FULFILL HIS MILITARY OBLIGATION, McVeigh signed > > on with the Army National Guard in Buffalo, where he landed > > a job as a security guard with Burns International > > Security. McVeigh was assigned to the night shift, guarding > > the grounds of Calspan Research, a defense contractor that > > conducts classified research in advanced aerospace rocketry > > and electronic warfare. > > > > In a manner mirroring his conduct in the service, McVeigh > > became the consummate security guard. Calspan spokesman Al > > Salandra told reporters that McVeigh was "a model > > employee." Yet according to media accounts, McVeigh had > > lost his confidence, and his cool. > > > > "Timmy was a good guard," said former Burns supervisor > > Linda Haner-Mele. He was "always there prompt, clean and > > neat. His only quirk," according to Mele, "was that he > > couldn't deal with people. If someone didn't cooperate with > > him, he would start yelling at them, become verbally > > aggressive. He could be set off easily." > > > > According to an article in the Washington Post, co-workers > > at a Niagara Falls convention center where he was assigned > > described him as "emotionally spent, veering from passivity > > to volcanic anger." An old friend said he looked "like > > things were really weighing on him." > > > > "Timmy just wasn't the type of person who could initiate > > action," said Lynda Haner-Mele formerly of Burns Security, > > where McVeigh worked in early 1992. "He was very good if > > you said, 'Tim watch this door -- don't let anyone > > through.' The Tim I knew couldn't have masterminded > > something like this and carried it out himself. It would > > have had to have been someone who said: 'Tim, this is what > > you do. You drive the truck...'" > > > > Mele's account directly contradicts the testimony of > > Sergeant Chris Barner and former Private Ray Jimboy, both > > of whom served with McVeigh at Fort Riley, and claimed that > > McVeigh was a natural leader. This also contradicts > > McVeigh's service record, which rated him "among the best" > > in leadership potential and an "inspiration to young > > soldiers." "He had a lot of leadership ability inside > > himself," said Barner. "He had a lot of self confidence." > > > > Apparently, "Something happened to Tim McVeigh between the > > time he left the Army and now," said Captain Terry Guild. > > > > "He didn't really carry himself like he came out of the > > military," said Mele. "He didn't stand tall with his > > shoulders back. He kind of slumped over." She recalled him > > as silent, expressionless, with lightless eyes, but subject > > to explosive fits of temper. "That guy didn't have an > > expression 99 percent of the time," added Mele. "He was > > cold." > > > > Colonel David Hackworth, an Army veteran who interviewed > > McVeigh for Newsweek, concluded that McVeigh was suffering > > from a "postwar hangover." "I've seen countless veterans, > > including myself, stumble home after the high-noon > > excitement of the killing fields, missing their battle > > buddies and the unique dangers and sense of purpose," wrote > > Hackworth in the July 3rd edition of Newsweek. "Many lose > > themselves forever." > > > > Although such symptoms may be seen as a delayed reaction > > syndrome resulting from the stress of battle, they are also > > common symptoms of mind control. > > > > While visiting friends in Decker, Michigan, McVeigh > > complained that the Army had implanted him with a > > microchip, a miniature subcutaneous transponder, so that > > they could keep track of him. He complained that it left an > > unexplained scar on his buttocks and was painful to sit on. > > > > ----------------------------------- > > > > "Among the many telemetry instruments being used today, are > > > > miniature radio transmitters that can be swallowed, carried > > > > externally, or surgically implanted.... They permit the > > simultaneous study of behavior and physiological > > functioning." > > > > --Dr. Stuart Mackay, Bio-Medical Telemetry (textbook), 1968 > > > > ----------------------------------- > > > > To the public, unfamiliar with the bewildering lexicon of > > government mind control research, such a claim may appear > > as the obvious rantings of a paranoiac. But is it? > > > > Miniaturized telemetrics have been part of an ongoing > > project by the military and the various intelligence > > agencies to test the effectiveness of tracking soldiers on > > the battlefield. The miniature implantable telemetric > > device was declassified long ago. As far back as 1968, Dr. > > Stuart Mackay, in his textbook entitled Bio-Medical > > Telemetry, reported, "Among the many telemetry instruments > > being used today, are miniature radio transmitters that can > > be swallowed, carried externally, or surgically implanted > > in man or animal. They permit the simultaneous study of > > behavior and physiological functioning." > > > > It is interesting to note that McVeigh claimed that the > > Army implanted him with a microchip. According to Dr. Carl > > Sanders, the developer of the Intelligence Manned Interface > > (IMI) biochip, "We used this with military personnel in the > > Iraq War where they were actually tracked using this > > particular type of device." > > > > It is also interesting to note that the Calspan Advanced > > Technology Center in Buffalo, NY (Calspan ATC), where > > McVeigh worked, is engaged in microscopic electronic > > engineering of the kind applicable to telemetrics. Calspan > > was founded in 1946 as Cornell Aeronautical Laboratory, > > which included the "Fund for the Study of Human Ecology," a > > CIA financing conduit for mind control experiments by > > emigre Nazi scientists and others under the direction of > > CIA doctors Sidney Gottlieb, Ewen Cameron, and Louis Jolyn > > West. > > > > According to mind control researcher Alex Constantine, > > "Calspan places much research emphasis on bioengineering > > and artificial intelligence (Calspan pioneered in the field > > in the 1950s)." In his article, "The Good Soldier," > > Constantine states: > > > > "Human tracking and monitoring technology are well within > > Calspan's sphere of pursuits. The company is instrumental > > in REDCAP, an Air Force electronic warfare system that > > winds through every Department of Defense facility in the > > country. A Pentagon release explains that REDCAP "is used > > to evaluate the effectiveness of electronic-combat > > hardware, techniques, tactics and concepts." The system > > "includes closed-loop radar and data links at RF manned > > data fusion and weapons control posts." One Patriot > > computer news board reported that a disembodied, rumbling, > > low-frequency hum had been heard across the country the > > week of the bombing. Past hums in Taos, New Mexico, Eugene > > and Medford, Oregon, Timmons, Ontario and Bristol, England > > were most definitely (despite specious official denials) > > attuned to the brain's auditory pathways. > > > > "The Air Force is among Calspan's leading clients, and > > Eglin AFB has farmed key personnel to the company. The > > grating irony -- recalling McVeigh's contention he'd been > > implanted with a telemetry chip -- is that the > > Instrumentation Technology Branch of Eglin Air Force Base > > is currently engaged in the tracking of mammals with > > subminiature telemetry devices. According to an Air Force > > press release, the biotelemetry chip transmits on the upper > > S-band (2318 to 2398 MHz), with up to 120 digital > > channels." > > > > There is nothing secret about the biotelemetry chip. Ads > > for commercial versions of the device have appeared in > > national publications. Time magazine ran an ad for an > > implantable pet transponder in its June 26, 1995 issue -- > > ironically enough -- opposite an article about a militia > > leader who was warning about the coming New World Order. > > While monitoring animals has been an unclassified > > scientific pursuit for decades, the monitoring of humans > > has been a highly classified project which is but a subset > > of the Pentagon's "nonlethal" arsenal. As Constantine > > notes, "the dystopian implications were explored by Defense > > News for March 20, 1995: > > > > "Naval Research Lab Attempts To Meld Neurons And Chips: > > Studies May Produce Army of 'Zombies.' > > > > "Future battles could be waged with genetically engineered > > organisms, such as rodents, whose minds are controlled by > > computer chips engineered with living brain cells.... The > > research, called Hippo-campal Neuron Patterning, grows live > > neurons on computer chips. 'This technology that alters > > neurons could potentially be used on people to create > > zombie armies,' Lawrence Korb, a senior fellow at the > > Brookings Institution, said." > > > > "It's conceivable," according to Constantine, "given the > > current state of the electronic mind control art, a > > biocybernetic Oz over the black budget rainbow, that > > McVeigh had been drawn into an experimental project, that > > the device was the real McCoy." > > > > What this defense department newsletter may have been > > discussing is the successor to the "Stimoceiver," developed > > in the late 1950s by Dr. Joseph Delgado and funded by the > > CIA and the Office of Naval Research. The stimoceiver is a > > tiny transponder, implanted in the head of a control > > subject, which can then be used to modify emotions and > > control behavior. According to Delgado, "Radio Stimulation > > of different points in the amygdala and hippocampus [areas > > of the brain] in the four patients produced a variety of > > effects, including pleasant sensations, elation, deep, > > thoughtful concentration, odd feelings, super relaxation, > > colored visions, and other responses." > > > > According to Delgado, "One of the possibilities with brain > > transmitters is to influence people so that they conform > > with the political system. Autonomic and somatic functions, > > individual and social behavior, emotional and mental > > reactions may be invoked, maintained, modified, or > > inhibited, both in animals and in man, by stimulation of > > specific cerebral structures. Physical control of many > > brain functions is a demonstrated fact. It is even possible > > to follow intentions, the development of thought and visual > > experiences." > > > > As Constantine points out, the military has a long and > > sordid history of using enlisted men and unwitting > > civilians for its nefarious experiments, ranging from > > radiation, poison gas, drugs and mind control, to spraying > > entire U.S. cities with bacteriological viruses to test > > their effectiveness, as was done in San Francisco in the > > late 1950s. The most recent example involves the use of > > experimental vaccines tested on Gulf War veterans who are > > currently experiencing bizarre symptoms, not the least of > > which is death. When attorneys representing the former > > soldiers requested their military medical files, they > > discovered there was no record of the vaccines ever being > > administered. > > > > Timothy McVeigh may have unknowningly been an Army/CIA > > guinea pig involved in a classified telemetric/mind-control > > project -- a "Manchurian Candidate." > > > > [ImTwisted Justice at the Denver Dog & Pony Show > > [ImMore on the Oklahoma City Bombing > > [ImMore Than One Bomb: Gen. Partin's OKC Bomb Report > > [ImWhat do you think? Tell us in the message boards! > > > > [Navigation Bar].
Posted by Nexus on September 08, 1997 at 21:18:32: The Microchip and the Mark of the Beast "Dr Carl W. Sanders is an electronics engineer, inventor, author and consultant to various government organizations as well as IBM, General Electric, Honeywell and Teledyne. He is also a winner of the Presidents and Governors Award for Design Excellence. "Thirty two years of my life was spent in design engineering and electronics designing microchips in the Bio-Med field. In 1968 I became involved, almost by accident, in a research and development project in regard to a spinal bypass for a young lady who had severed her spine. They were looking at possibly being able to connect motor nerves etc. It was a project we were all excited about. There were 100 people involved and I was senior engineer in charge of the project. This project culminated in the microchip that we talk about now a - microchip that I believe is going to be the positive identification and mark of the beast. This microchip is recharged by body temperature changes. Obviously you can't go in and have your battery changed every so often, so the microchip has a recharging circuit that charges based upon the body temperature changes. Over one and a half million dollars was spent finding out that the two places in the body that the temperature changes the most rapidly are in the forehead (primary position), right below the hairline, and the back of the hand (alternative position). Working on the microchip, we had no idea about it ever being an identification chip. We looked at it as being a very humanitarian thing to do. We were all excited about what we were doing. We were doing high-level integration for the very first time. This team was made up of people out of San Jose, people from Motorola, General Electric, Boston Medical Center - it was quite a group of people. My responsibility had to do with the design of the chip itself, not the medical side of if. As the chip came to evolve, there came a time in the project when they said that the financial return on bypassing severed spines is not a very lucrative thing for us to be into, so we really need to look at some other areas. We noticed that the frequency of the chip had a great effect upon behavior and so we began to branch off and look possibly at behavior modification. The project almost turned into electronic acupuncture because what they ended up with was embedding the microchip to put out a signal which effected certain areas. They were able to determine that you could cause behavioral change. One of the projects was called the Phoenix project which had to do with Vietnam veterans. We had a chip that was called the Rambo chip. This chip would actually cause extra adrenaline flow. I wonder how many of you know that if you can stop the output of the the pituitary gland (the signal from the pituitary gland that causes oestrogen flow), you can put a person into instant menopause and there is no conception. This was tested in India and other different parts of the world. So here you have got a birth control tool, based on a microchip. Microchips can also be used for migraine headaches, behavior modification, upper/downer, sexual stimulant and sexual depressant. This is nothing more than electronic acupuncture, folks. There are 250,000 components in the microchip, including a tiny lithium battery. I fought them over using lithium as a battery source but NASA was doing a lot with lithium at that time and it was the going thing. I had talked to a doctor at the Boston Medical Center about what that concentration of lithium in the body could do if the chip broke down. He said that you would get a boil or grievous sore. As the development moved along, I left the project and came back as a consultant several times. I was used in many meetings as an expert witness in regard to the uses of the microchip. I was in one meeting where it was discussed. "How can you control a people if you can't identify them ?" All of a sudden the idea came: "Lets make them aware of lost children, etc." This was discussed in meetings almost like people were cattle. The CIA came up with an idea of putting pictures of lost children on milk cartons. Since the chip is now accepted, you don't see the pictures anymore, do you. It's served it's purpose. As we developed this microchip, as the identification chip became the focal point, there were several things that were wanted. They wanted a name, an image (picture of your face), Social security number with the international digits on it, finger print identification, physical description, family history, address, occupation, income tax information and criminal record. I've been in 17 "one world" meetings where this has been discussed, meetings in Brussels, Luxembourg, tying together the finances of the world. Just recently in the newspapers they've talked about the Health Care Program, the "Womb to Tomb" identification! A positive identification. There are bills before congress right now that will allow them to inject a microchip in your child at the time of birth for identification purposes. The president of the United States of America, under the "Emigration of Control Act of 1986", Section 100 , has the authority to deem whatever type of identification is necessary - whether it be an invisible tattoo or electronic media under the skin. So I think you have to look at the facts, folks: this is not coming as some big shock. The paving has been done ahead of time." ************************************************************ This message posted by: email@example.com ************************************************************
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