This article explores the astonishing and sometimes alarming advancements in neuroscience and telecommunications. From Allan H. Frey‘s initial discovery of pulsed microwaves affecting the human brain to the latest controversies surrounding global surveillance and neural manipulation, we uncover a world where the boundaries of ethics and science blur.
In 1962, American scientist Allan H. Frey made groundbreaking waves in the scientific community. He conducted experiments with pulsed microwaves, leading to startling auditory effects in people even thousands of yards away. According to Frey, changing the parameters could induce sensations like pins and needles or a feeling of intense buffeting in the head. He boldly claimed this energy “could possibly be used as a tool to explore nervous system coding… and for stimulating the nervous system without the damage caused by electrodes”.
Frey’s work, intriguing and controversial, hinted at the potential to remotely manipulate the human nervous system. Recognizing its implications, the U.S. Government quickly got involved. For over two decades, with funding from the Office of Naval Research and the U.S. Army, Frey became the leading figure in researching the biological effects of microwave radiation. His experiments on rats and frogs demonstrated behavior modification, heart rate alteration, and even heart stoppage, with astonishingly low power levels.
In 1975, Frey’s study on the blood-brain barrier, published in the Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences, revealed that pulsed radiofrequency could compromise the barrier in rats, allowing dyes to enter their brains. This groundbreaking finding was later corroborated by multiple labs across six countries.
However, in 2012, Frey exposed a shocking twist. He accused the Brooks Air Force Base of manipulating his experiments to favor the U.S. Air Force’s agenda of radar deployment, alleging a cover-up of a classified microwave-bio weapons program. His revelations suggested a disturbing misuse of scientific research for military purposes.
Frey’s conclusions were alarming: open microwave-bio research in the U.S. was essentially halted, keeping the public in the dark about remote brain activity control via pulsed microwaves.
Fast forward to 2021, when scientist James C. Lin linked the mysterious Havana syndrome, affecting American diplomats, to pulsed microwaves. Despite this, in 2023, U.S. intelligence agencies dismissed any foreign capability to cause such incidents, contradicting the U.S. Academy of Sciences and potentially concealing the true capabilities of pulsed microwaves from the public.
This narrative raises critical questions about scientific integrity, government secrecy, and the potential for technological manipulation of the human mind. As we delve deeper, we must ask: what else is being hidden from us? And at what cost?
In a startling revelation, extensive scientific research confirms that extra low frequencies (ELF) of electromagnetic radiation can significantly impact the human nervous system. The key connection between microwaves and ELF electromagnetic waves lies in their shared characteristic of carrying electric and magnetic fields. Neurons, teeming with ions and acting like antennas, are susceptible to these waves, leading to electrical currents that mirror nervous impulses in the brain.
At the 1983 International Conference on Nonlinear Electrodynamics in Biological Systems, supported by the U.S. Air Force Office of Scientific Research and the Office of Naval Research, Friedeman Kaiser from the University of Stuttgart’s Institute of Theoretical Physics delivered a groundbreaking lecture. He highlighted the “extreme high sensitivity of certain biological systems to very weak electromagnetic signals,” stating:
"In the brain wave model… The external stimulus may only serve as a trigger to start an internal response signal… The system obeys the external drive, it oscillates with the external frequency…the slow external drive leads to an increasing modulation of the amplitude with the external frequency."
Kaiser termed this phenomenon “entrainment,” implying that such excitations could alter the behavior and function of biological systems (pg. 394). This notion suggests that ELF electromagnetic frequencies generate electrical currents within the nervous tissue’s electrolyte.
Samuel Koslov, a key figure in the American Navy’s mind control project Pandora, in his closing speech at the conference, made a profound comparison to the significance of nuclear fission discovery in 1939, hinting at the potential ramifications of these findings (pg. 596).
In a 1980 article in Military Review, John B. Alexander, former director of the U.S. Los Alamos National Laboratory, emphasized the strategic advantage of controlling human brain activity, likening it to the monopoly of nuclear weapons.
Fast forward to 2014, Chinese scientists conducted an experiment highlighting the microwave conductivity of electrolyte solutions, crucial for understanding the interaction between electromagnetic waves and ion-rich biological tissues. They discovered that a simple salt solution, rich in sodium and chloride ions vital for nerve cell firing, conducts microwaves up to 20 GHz frequency. This finding suggests that pulsing these microwaves at neuron activity frequencies could lead to brainwave “entrainment.”
MCS America, an organization combatting pollution, corroborates this in their study on Electromagnetic Fields Sensitivity. They explain how the body, much like a radio antenna or cell phone, can convert electromagnetic signals into electric currents, impacting cell membranes and potentially synchronizing with these currents.
These discoveries, while fascinating, open a Pandora’s box of ethical questions and concerns about the potential for electromagnetic manipulation of human thought and behavior. As we delve into this controversial territory, we’re left pondering the true extent and implications of these scientific advancements.
Recent experiments have startlingly confirmed the reality behind what were once dismissed as mere “speculations” or “conspiracy theories”. In a groundbreaking study, 20 volunteers exposed to 217 Hz pulses – the same frequency used in cell phone telephony – showed evoked potentials, or essentially electrical currents, at this frequency in their electroencephalograms (see this). Another study revealed that cell phone microwaves pulsed at 11 to 15 Hz led to significant changes in the EEGs of 30 volunteers during sleep (see this). Australian scientists have further discovered that:
"Not only could the cell phone signals alter a person’s behavior during the call, the effects of the disrupted brain-wave patterns continued long after the phone was switched off."
This information is crucial, given the digital nature of the nervous system, where neural actions vary in frequency and intensity. This raises the alarming possibility of complete external control over human brain activity, including thoughts. Robert Becker, a two-time Nobel Prize nominee, in his 1985 book “Body Electric,” references a Freedom of Information Act-released experiment by J. F. Schapitz, which states:
"In this investigation it will be shown that the spoken word of hypnotist may also be conveyed by modulated electromagnetic energy directly into the subconscious parts of the human brain — i. e. without employing any technical devices for receiving or transcoding the messages and without the person exposed to such influence having a chance to control the information input consciously."
In one of Schapitz’s experiments, subjects unknowingly exposed to information beams were influenced in their responses to a hundred-question test, experiencing amnesia and memory falsification. The full results of these experiments, however, remain unpublished.
This revelation implies that secret services have been exploring ways to implant thoughts in human minds using pulsed microwaves to transmit human speech at ultrasound frequencies, which the brain perceives without conscious awareness.
The alarming implication is that governments could easily manipulate thoughts by pulsing cell phone signals at brain frequencies. Unlike extra-long electromagnetic waves that affect large areas due to their extensive reach, pulsed microwaves can target individuals or entire populations. Intriguingly, most global legislations, except in Chile and Brazil, do not prohibit such practices on human brains. This is particularly concerning considering Elon Musk’s simultaneous ventures into a 20,000-satellite network and neuralink research.
These developments, while technologically impressive, open a Pandora’s box of ethical dilemmas and potential abuses. The possibility of such technology being used to influence thoughts and behaviors without consent or awareness poses a profound question about the future of privacy and autonomy in the age of advanced telecommunications and neuroscience.