Day: August 15, 2018

10 Reminders Of The Realities Of Mind Control


10 Reminders Of The Realities Of Mind Control

MARCUS LOWTH 

While most people think the idea of mind control is something that belongs in the movies, the fact is that various forms of mind control are operating around us all the time. From advertising on television, the Internet, or billboards to repeated mantras spoken in the press day after day to shape public opinion, mind control is a very real issue.

That being said, some claims of mental coercion are more outlandish than others. We will leave you to decide for yourselves which are which. Here are 10 intriguing and chilling claims of the apparent realities of mind control.

10The ‘MuckRock’ Files

Perhaps one of the most interesting cases of mind control information is also one of the most recent. In April 2018, MuckRock, the website that concentrates on Freedom of Information issues, was sent an apparently secret document that described in detail “EM Effects On The Human Body.”

Curtis Waltman, the journalist in question, was intrigued enough to open the .zip file and, upon doing so, discovered a complete breakdown of “psycho-electronic” and “psychotronic” weapons. Furthermore, the document expressed in detail how “communications vans” would act as mobile projectors of this weaponized energy from the ground, while black, unmarked helicopters would deliver it from the air.

Even more concerning, if true, is that communications towers would send out constant low-level signals to achieve “mass mind control” over a targeted area of the population. The documents would further speak of the technology to induce nightmares and even suicidal thoughts and actions of citizens at will. Even more worrying was the apparent technology that could induce heart palpitations and even heart attacks as well as forced muscle cramps and tinnitus-like symptoms.[1]

9The ‘Absurd’ Claims Of Barrie Trower

Photo credit: mindcontrol.se

While it might be easy to dismiss the above point as perhaps some kind of hoax, the words of research scientist Barrie Trower may not be as easy to cast aside, at least if you subscribe to such theories. He is one of many researchers who suggest that the US government’s policy of “nonpublic research” allows them to keep the public in the dark about what they are working on and why.

According to Trower, that is likely because members of the general public are often the unknowing victims of such frequency-based weapons. Furthermore, whenever someone does step forward to challenge these dark agencies, they are often shut down under the guise of not being able to offer “conclusive proof” of their claims.[2]

Trower also talks regularly about what he perceives to be “microwave mind control warfare” being used against US citizens. Needless to say, many find Trower’s claims to be absurd. Beyond conspiracy circles, most of his assertions fall on deaf ears.

8John St. Clair Akwei’s Lawsuit Against The NSA

When John St. Clair Akwei filed a lawsuit against the NSA in 1992, he made the claim that the intelligence agency “had the ability to covertly murder US citizens and conduct psychological control operations to cause certain individuals to be diagnosed as insane!”

During the proceedings, he would state that the NSA had controlled just about all the world’s electronic communications since as far back as the 1940s following World War II. He would also state that the NSA has access to some of the most advanced computer systems imaginable, including a supercomputer of sorts which was located at Fort Meade.

As if those claims were not outlandish enough, Akwei would further state that the NSA could “decode Electro Magnetic Frequency (EMF) waves” which he believes surround each person. According to Akwei, the NSA also had the technology to “remotely analyze all objects, whether man-made or organic, that have electrical energy.”[3]

Other details which would come to light during the proceedings would state that the NSA had over 50,000 agents who had “advanced permission” (basically, they didn’t need permission) to spy on any US citizen that they deemed appropriate. And what’s more, this monitoring of the population, whether individuals or entire groups or organizations, went on in abundance.

7The Commendable Work Of Jose Delgado

Photo credit: gizmodo.com

The work of Jose Delgado started out honorably enough. However, as he found success in his theories, it would appear that they were hijacked by those who wished to use them for much darker purposes. When he arrived at Yale University in 1950, Delgado was looking to find ways of electrically stimulating the brain to replace the need for lobotomies, which he quite rightly described as “brutal.”

Delgado used small wires that were inserted directly into a person’s skulland then stimulated by remote control to send small electrical charges to the brain. Depending on which part of the brain was targeted or isolated, he could induce emotions such as fear, happiness, and even sexual attraction. Although he was only at the very beginning of his research, he had essentially discovered how to carry out remote mind control.

When prescription drugs became favored for treating mentally ill patients, much of Delgado’s work was no longer required—at least not for the general public with mental illness. However, he began to use his methods as a way of controlling violent prisoners.

By inserting small implants into their brains, he would argue, he could isolate the area that would cause them to act violently and cut it off. He rather impressively demonstrated his device by stopping an angry bull charging at him with the flick of a switch.[4]

6Audio Messages Under The Music In Shopping Malls

Although it is not something widely advertised, many shopping malls use a technology that pumps out suggestive and subliminal messages under tranquil music that urge their customers “not to steal.” As crazy as it sounds, results would suggest that cases of shoplifting went down when this technology was used.

Similar experiments, often using subliminal images, were sometimes used in cinemas and theaters to encourage sales of soft drinks and confectionaries. One particularly famous experiment flashed extremely brief images of Coca-Cola for a fraction of a second on the cinema screen. It was noted that sales of Coca-Cola would always increase more than normal following these subliminal images.

While this type of “soft mind control” appears harmless enough—and in the case of the shopping mall instructions, is a good public service—many people in conspiracy circles question how safe the general public is from such messages if the instruction is changed from “don’t steal” to “kill people,” for example.[5]

5The Findings Of Susan Bryce

Journalist Susan Bryce wrote an extensive article for Exposure Magazine in summer 1993. She described in detail how susceptible the human brain is to low frequency waves. Specifically, she claimed that these sound waves had “controlling effects” on the human mind when “timed to the rhythm of the human heartbeat of 72 pulses per minute.” What’s more, anyone under this control wouldn’t have the slightest idea of it.

Much like the tests in cinemas that we mentioned earlier, Bryce claimed that experiments using this low frequency programming had been carried out in theaters without the audiences being informed at any stage. According to Bryce’s information, one out of every six people would “fall under the spell” of the experimenters.[6]

Perhaps even more frightening, the information in Bryce’s article was not contested by the intelligence community—in fact, quite the opposite. Given the old statement of such agencies being decades ahead of where they publicly declare themselves, how far ahead and advanced they might be in this subtle form of mind control is perhaps a scary thought.

4MKUltra And The 6 Percent Budget

Thanks to an investigation by The New York Times which culminated in the mid-1970s, we know now that the CIA carried out extensive research into mind control in the 1950s. This resulted in the MKUltra programs that many in conspiracy circles speak of today.

In addition, the department allocated 6 percent of its total budget to the program. While that doesn’t sound like a lot, 6 percent is a sizable chunk of absolute dollars when you consider the number of projects and departments within departments of the intelligence agency.

Although The New York Times investigation eventually forced the intelligence department to admit on the record that they had conducted extensive research into the subject of mind control, they stated that they only engaged in very basic research, ultimately deciding to terminate the project in the early 1960s.[7]

Many people refused to believe this version of events, not least due to the several whistle-blowers who claimed to be victims of such programs. When the agency was asked to produce official records of these experiments, their response was that the “burgeoning paper problem” had forced them to destroy the records.

3The Claims Of Roseanne Barr

Roseanne Barr is certainly no stranger to controversy. However, before she was known for making comparisons of one kind or another on social media, she could often be found speaking passionately about mind control and how it is used repeatedly in Hollywood.

In 2013, she spoke with RT News about what she described as a “culture of fear” in Hollywood, where mind control is routinely used to keep “the culture of racism and sexism and classism and genderism in place.” Barr claimed that this was done to “make a lot of money” and was carried out “at the behest of their masters who run everything!”

Just to hammer home her point, Barr said, “MKUltra rules in Hollywood,” and if people dare to speak out against it, “there is a danger that you will never work again!” Furthermore, according to Barr, “everyone (in Hollywood) has friends that it has happened to!”[8]

While many take what Barr has to say with a generous helping of salt, she is not the first person to claim that mind control is used in Hollywood. In addition, the CIA, as we will look at in our next entry, most certainly does have an influence in Tinseltown.

2CIA Influence In Hollywood

Although the CIA is officially only there in an “advisory” capacity, its presence in Hollywood is very real. In addition, when angles and perspectives of films are taken into account, it is easy to see why many people believe that their advice is of the mandatory variety.[9]

The official name for this department is the “Entertainment Industry Liaison Office.” Besides advice, they also offer “monetary assistance” to filmmakers. Of course, the people to whom they make these monetary offers is completely up to the department itself, which many people state should set alarm bells ringing.

As well as offering a certain perspective on history, especially those parts important to the American psyche, the CIA also uses their influence, if you believe such claims, to alter public perception and opinion. During the Cold War, in particular, these campaigns were run under a secret project by the name of Operation Mockingbird. Whether such activities continue today is open to debate.

1Dan Aykroyd And Other Celebrity Moments

Photo credit: ifc.com

Dan Aykroyd has long been candid with the public about his genuine interest in the paranormal, conspiracies, and UFOs. He has been part of several serious documentaries on the subject, and such otherworldly and dark incidents often form the basis of his films. When he was set to interview pop sensation Britney Spears in January 2008, that interest took a chilling twist.

During the several phone calls that he had with Spears in the run-up to the interview, Aykroyd claimed that “Men In Black” would monitor both the phone calls and his movements. During an online interview, he stated that he noticed these strange and mysterious figures watching him. When he would look back, they had seemingly vanished into thin air.

According to Aykroyd, the subject of the interview with the pop star was the conspiracies of mind control and Spears’s own multiple personalities (that some attribute to a consequence of MKUltra-style mind programming). Although filmed and edited in its entirety, the interview was pulled at the last moment and never aired.[10]

Wednesday Mentor Column : Jay Parkhe – Powering Off OR Powering ON?


Are your Powering Off or Powering ON?

Summary:
Do you take your laptop on vacation? Do you take your smartphone or your ipad/ Tablet? Harris Interactive reported that one-third of vacationers take their laptops on vacation. During a Sunday meal at a restaurant recently, I observed a man sitting with his family talking on his smartphone — obviously about business. He was not happy neither was his family!

Article Body:
Harris Interactive reported that one-third of vacationers on their laptops on vacation How grateful I was for my smartphone when I came across a young student stalled on a bus stop without one , and I could immediately get help How convenient it is on vacation to use the Internet to explore the options for entertainment in the area on a rainy afternoon , and get directions to find it Easily How comforting to know that my family can reach me in an emergency or something to celebrate! – regardless of where I am in the world 

The same can be said for my colleagues . Repeatedly I have emphasized that you can control the things you can control , so you can cope with the things you can not In the complex world in which we live , especially with the level of connectivity available , it is easy to fall into the trap of feeling we are victims of other people I cringe when someone complains about having to answer their cell phone 

If you don’t want to be reached , you can power off If you-have to be reachable Because your job requires it , Then The issue IAM May be in the right job? Or ,have you just trained people that you are available here .Connectivity can be addictive My daughter , who is in counseling , reminded me that an addiction is something that reduces the quality of your life and the people around you 

My passion is helping individuals and organizations create and sustain a productive environment so everyone can do their work and enjoy their lives .When used appropriately , enable your work and enable you to play It can also undermine your priorities at work , destroy your health ,and poison your relationships when used inappropriately The issue is not about your phone or your cell phone on 24/7 

The question is whether your choice is improving or diminishing your life and the lives of the people around you .

Did you know..


Did you know…

… that today is the Anniversary of Woodstock? In 1969, Woodstock was held at Max Yasgur’s 600-acre dairy farm in the town of Bethel, New York. Woodstock, billed as An Aquarian Exposition: 3 Days of Peace and Music, is widely regarded as one of the greatest and most pivotal moments in popular music history and was listed among Rolling Stone’s 50 Moments That Changed the History of Rock and Roll.

~~~

Today’s Inspirational Quote:

“Power comes from knowledge and knowledge comes with natural beauty in one’s self.”

— Tammy-Louise Wilkins

10 Offensive Things That Once Passed For Entertainment


10 Offensive Things That Once Passed For Entertainment

CHRISTOPHER DALE 

 

What’s fun for one person can be fundamentally appalling to another. In fact, history is full of leisure activities where the offended parties certainly have a point. Standards change, although the following pastimes might make you wonder if the past even had standards.

From slaughtering animals on a moving train to mocking an entire race in motion pictures, it’s amazing (and more than a bit alarming) what used to pass for entertainment. Highlights—or shall we say lowlights—include a sex-offending skunk, an amusement park mini-city that treated little people like zoo animals, and a chart-topping song extolling the virtues of roofies.

10Poor Tours: An International Slum-sation

Photo credit: Jacob A. Riis

Following the Industrial Revolution, late 19th-century London was among the Western world’s most economically imbalanced cities. In the twilight of the Victorian Era, East London in particular was impoverished and overflowing with working-class natives as well as Irish, Eastern European, and Jewish immigrants.

Across town, fabulously wealthy residents were just a carriage ride away, and they were intrigued by newspaper items describing the desperate state of the slums. And while some were motivated by religious or altruistic reasons, most were mere oglers and cheap thrill-seekers. Many even took voyeuristic vacations, donning disguises and spending a few nights among the poor in squalid tenements.

And then, slumming went international. In 1884, a headline in The New York Times proclaimed: “A Fashionable London Mania Reaches New-York. Slumming Parties to be the Rage This Winter.” For decades to come, well-to-do white New Yorkers spent their ample leisure time touring Harlem, Chinatown, the Lower East Side, and other downtrodden neighborhoods.[1]

In fact, the practice has endured to this day. Now known by such terms as “poorism” and “poverty porn,” touring impoverished areas has become a cottage industry around the world. Debates continue as to whether these constitute well-intending educational experiences or shameful schadenfreude.

9The Original Drive-By Shooting

Photo credit: Wikimedia Commons

In the aftermath of the Civil War, the United States refocused on westward expansion. And to expand west unimpeded, something needed to be done about the Native Americans. One of the strategies involved destroying what, for many Native American tribes, was an irreplaceable lifeblood: the bison.

In short order, the millions of bison roaming the Great Plains were reduced to near-extinction. Not coincidentally, bison pelts had come into fashion, and by the 1880s, over 5,000 hunters were involved in the wholesale slaughter of whole herds. The picture above easily says 1,000 words about the tragedy that transpired.

But perhaps the most sickening part of the already carnivalesque carnage was when railroads started advertising hunting by rail,[2] which is a nice way of saying “blowing out bison brains from a moving train.” The ads flooded newspapers back east, and in no time, any “adventurous” gentlemen with a few bucks and a rifle could kill a beautiful beast just for fun—strewing the landscape with rotting, unutilized carcasses whose lives weren’t even worth slowing down for.

The spectacle was particularly macabre in instances where a herd would cross rail tracks. Slowing or stopping the train offered nearly point-blank, fish-in-a-barrel shootings that eliminated any already precarious semblance of sport.

8Insult To Injury: Wild West Shows

Photo credit: Library of Congress

History is typically written by those in power, and to the victors go the spoils. The turn-of-the-20th-century American spectacles of traveling Wild West Shows were among the most perverse examples of both. After driving an entire race of people into desperation and destitution, enterprising entertainers such as the celebrated “Buffalo Bill” Cody made them relive their humiliation in fictionalized accounts of white valor and Native American barbarism.[3]

By the 1880s, the Wild West had been tamed. Native Americans were herded onto desolate reservations whose landscapes looked nothing like their established homes, meaning their ways of life, and ability to support themselves, had been decimated.

Among the few job prospects was playing themselves—or, rather, whitewashed versions of themselves—in traveling shows romanticizing the closing American frontier. Not surprisingly, indigenous peoples were portrayed as unprovoked murderers and thieves and conquered by blameless white heroes in front of packed houses. To an entertained public, the performances, which ran well into the early 1900s, solidified notions of “Indians” as subhuman savages whose fate was fully deserved.

Sadly, many prominent Native Americans were lured into participating, usually as the only means to escape abject poverty. Cody featured Sitting Bull in his show in 1885, and for a competing show, the legendary Geronimo was advertised as “The Worst Indian That Ever Lived”—a typically sensationalist sentiment. He appeared in Cody’s show, as well.

7The Little Things That Thrill

Photo credit: I. Stern

Along with Steeplechase and Luna Park, Dreamland was among the original three amusement parks that cemented the carnival legacy of New York City’s Coney Island. And though it only operated from 1904 to 1911, Dreamland established itself among the most ambitious entertainment-driven projects ever, well, dreamed up.

Illuminated by an otherworldly one million light bulbs, Dreamland’s imaginative attractions included a gondola ride through a recreated Venice, a train journey through the Swiss Alps, complete with gusts of frosty air, and a twice-daily six-story tenement building fire fought by scores of actors.

But one spectacle stooped really low: Lilliputia, a pint-sized European village where some 300 little people lived full-time.[4] Also known as the now-offensive “Midget City,” the tiny town was lined with half-size houses stocked with small-scale furniture and even had stables with miniature horses.

Collected from fairs and carnival sideshows across the country, its inhabitants performed in circuses, plays, and even operas for visitors. And since Coney Island is a beach destination, Lilliputia also had a stretch of sand frequented by small sunbathers and decked out with the littlest of lifeguard chairs.

Suffice to say, treating little people like a zoo exhibit would create more than a small stir today.

6A Star Is Born: Preemie Voyeurism

Dreamland was so odd that it merits twin billing on this list. A short stroll from Lilliputia brought visitors to an attraction even stranger—and whose stars were even smaller. A special-admission sideshow featured premature babies being kept alive by a brand new invention: incubators.[5]

The dazzling devices were the brainchild of Dr. Martin Couney, who, upon developing the lifesaving contraption, realized that the clinical operating costs were impossibly prohibitive. Charging goo-goo gaga-ing gawkers an extra 25 cents (about $7 in today’s money) helped fund the facility.

Like its residents, the incubator installation was ahead of its time: When the exhibit opened in 1903, premature babies were considered genetically inferior and, from a medical standpoint, lost causes doomed to die. Couney’s invention disproved this assumption, showing that, with proper care, babiesborn early could indeed develop into healthy children.

Although the spectacle was shunned by the medical community, Couney’s clinic luckily did not burn to the ground in 1911 with the rest of Dreamland. Instead, it remained open until 1943—and revolutionized pediatric science in the process. In hindsight, it’s one offensive idea worth defending.

5The Amazing (And Disgusting) Pervasiveness Of Blackface Performances

Photo credit: Warner Bros.

Given the United States’ troubling racial legacy, the advent of blackface minstrelsy—comedic performances of “blackness” by whites in exaggerated costumes and makeup—is unremarkable. What is surprising is how widespread, enduring, and popular it was as a form of entertainment.

The first minstrel shows date to 1830s New York City, featuring white performers sporting tattered clothing and faces blackened with shoe polish. The actors characterized blacks as lazy, ignorant, sexually promiscuous thieves. Among the most popular recurring characters was Jim Crow, a term now best known for the repressive anti-black laws passed throughout the post-Civil War Southern US.

Something this offensive couldn’t possibly go ultra-mainstream . . . right?

Wrong. Blackface endured through the 19th century and, in the early 20th, made the leap to the big screen.[6] Movies with abhorrent titles like Wooing and Wedding of a Coon and the feminist gem Coon Town Suffragettes were produced, and toxic characters with names like Stepin Fetchit and Sleep ‘n Eat concocted, well into the first half of the 1900s.

Blackface was so mainstream that a lengthy list of Hollywood stars appeared in films either as blackface characters or with them. These include Bing Crosby, Milton Berle, Fred Astaire, Shirley Temple, Judy Garland, and future US president Ronald Reagan.

4Will Foxtrot For Food: The Great Depression’s Dancing Destitute

Photo credit: The Vintage News

Beginning in the mid-1920s as fun-filled endurance competitions, dance marathons were last-couple-standing contests in which the duo who could Charleston, Jitterbug, and Lindy Hop the longest won prizes.

But when the New York stock market crashed in late 1929, ushering in the Great Depression, dance-a-thons took a darker, more desperate turn on the dance floor. Suddenly, those prizes were the only income many dancers had a chance to earn, transforming a lighthearted competition into something more resembling The Hunger Games.

With US unemployment exceeding 25 percent, destitute dancers weren’t difficult to find. Well-to-do patrons paid for the privilege to cackle as demeaned duos did everything in their power to outlast their fellow impoverished competitors. Many took turns napping in their partners’ arms during events that would stretch on for days or even weeks.

As added incentive in a nation ravaged by hunger, the dancers were typically fed so long as they kept dancing.[7]

All the while, onlookers watched and waited for dancers to quit, collapse, or have sleep-deprived nervous breakdowns. The schadenfreude-driven spectacles became so morbid that many states eventually banned them.

3#MePew: The Sex Offender Skunk

Plenty of cartoons have featured questionable behavior at best: Elmer Fudd trying to murder an anthropomorphized bunny. Homer Simpson choking his son, Bart. Pretty much everything on South Park.But the all-time award for “Worst Behavior in an Animated Program” undoubtedly goes to everyone’s favorite forced fornicator: Pepe Le Pew.

Granted, Fudd deserves an honorable mention for his armed pursuit of Bugs Bunny. But at least hunting wabbits is legal. Ol’ Pepe is consumed by the compulsion to commit interspecies rape.

His perpetual would-be victim is Penelope the Pussycat.[8] And ever since Pepe laid his skunk eyes on her, she’s been fleeing her odiferous, amorous assailant. Since Pepe’s debut in 1945, children have witnessed the attempted sexual subjugation of a female feline . . . and apparently found it amusing enough to make Pepe a Merrie Melodies regular.

It’s unfair to judge cartoonists in the first half of the 20th century by 2018 standards, but was attempted rape acceptable enough in the postwar West that it was fodder for children’s entertainment? New episodes were made until 1962 and reran for decades afterward. Sacrebleu!

2Flipper: Not Really Smiling

Long before the controversial orca show in Sea World, there was America’s favorite dolphin, right in everyone’s living rooms.Purportedly faster than lightning and smarter than his fellow seafarers, Flipper was a hit TV show from 1964 to 1967. The marine mammal saved would-be drowning victims, caught criminals, and even (for some reason) once flew in a helicopter before diving down into the ocean depths to save the day.

Only in reality, that wasn’t Flipper. A dead, frozen dolphin was tossed from the helicopter. Granted, entertainment was tricky in the days before CGI allowed filmmakers to create pretty much any visual they wanted. But the show has an even darker story.

Flipper was portrayed by a handful of dolphins. A few years after the show’s cancellation, one of them committed suicide.[9] Yes, apparently dolphins can do that.

One day in 1970, after years in captivity, Kathy the dolphin swam into the arms of her longtime trainer, Ric O’Barry. She then ceased breathing, sinking to the bottom of her tank. Unlike humans, dolphins can choose to stop breathing (we can’t—try it). O’Barry, who soon after described Kathy as “really depressed,” went on to be a marine mammal rights activist, even authoring a 1988 memoir called Behind the Dolphin Smile.

Programs and films with animal stars are often met with questions about their humane treatment. In Flipper ’s case, those worries were warranted.

1Funky Cold Rohypnol

Examples abound of songs that, either by being dated or just plain degrading, disrespect women. From the old-fashioned, no-means-no-noncompliant holiday classic “Baby, It’s Cold Outside”[10] to rappers perched on giant female posteriors, the music industry has had the objectification of women down to a science for generations.Few songs, however, are disturbing on the level of 1989’s “Funky Cold Medina.” It’s basically a song about roofie-ing women.

The story unfolds as follows: Like any red-blooded gent, Tone Loc—the same artist who brought us the similarly racy (but refreshingly rape-free) “Wild Thing”—was out on the town, an eligible bachelor in the market to meet some bachelorettes. Upon entering a local watering hole, however, our hero is puzzled by the number of attractive, seemingly amorous young ladies keeping the company of a less conventionally appealing chap.

Naturally, Tone couldn’t help but query the pub’s most popular bloke as to his secret. Per the lyrics:

This brother told me a secret on how to get more chicks,
Put a little Medina in your glass, and the girls will come real quick.
It’s better than any alcohol or aphrodisiac,
A couple of sips of this love potion, and she’ll be on your lap.

Undeterred by the prospect of committing felony sexual assault, Mr. Loc decided to employ the somehow novel strategy of spiking someone’s drink to get them in the bedroom. Unluckily for him, it backfired. Per the lyrics:

I took her to my crib, and everything went well as planned,
But when she got undressed, it was a big old mess, Sheena was a man!

Now that’s cold.

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Discussing Paths Towards Happiness

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