U.S. Government Accidentally Releases Records on Remote Mind Control
by Robert Guffey on April 23
On April 18, 2018, MuckRock.com published Curtis Waltman’s article entitled “Washington State Fusion Center Accidentally Releases Records on Remote Mind Control” from which the following five paragraphs have been extracted:
“When you send thousands of FOIA requests, you are bound to get some very weird responses from time to time. Recently, we here at MuckRock had one of our most bizarre gets yet – Washington State Fusion Center’s accidental release of records on the effects of remote mind control.
“As part of my ongoing project looking at fusion centers’ investigations into Antifa and various white supremacist groups, I filed a request with the WSFC. I got back many standard documents in response, including emails, intelligence briefings and bulletins, reposts from other fusion centers – and then there was one file titled ‘EM effects on human body.zip.’
“Hmmm. What could that be? What does EM stand for and what is it doing to the human body? So I opened it up and took a look […].
“It’s difficult to source exactly where these images come from, but it’s obviously not government material. One seems to come from a person named ‘Supratik Saha,’ who is identified as a software engineer, the brain mapping slide has no sourcing, and the image of the body being assaulted by psychotronic weapons is sourced from raven1.net, who apparently didn’t renew their domain.
“It’s entirely unclear how this ended up in this release. It could have been meant for another release, it could have been gathered for an upcoming WSFC report, or it could even be from the personal files of an intelligence officer that somehow got mixed up in the release. A call to the WSFC went unreturned as of press time, so until we hear back, their presence remains a mystery.
Not surprisingly, the reporter does not understand the true significance of these files. If you’ve read my book CHAMELEO, you’ll know that I discuss Eleanor White (and her defunct website, raven1.net) on pp. 40-43. I cite her website as one of the earliest and most important sources of information regarding the gangstalking phenomenon. Without a doubt, many of the files released to MuckRock originated from White’s website, raven1.net. (I recall seeing some of these files myself back in 2003-04.) Rather than lessening the significance of the release, this fact only makes it all the more intriguing.
The real question to ask about this mysterious situation is as follows: Why would U.S. intelligence officers waste their time fastidiously filing away the contents of a website run by an insignificant “paranoid-schizophrenic” (a convenient label often slapped on Targeted Individuals by mainstream sources such as the New York Times in their 6-10-16 article “United States of Paranoia: They See Gangs of Stalkers”)? If nothing else, this accidental release proves White’s claims were indeed accurate. If she had not been under constant government surveillance, these files wouldn’t even exist. Therefore, White’s accusations against the government were by no means due to a mere psychological disorder. The incontrovertible proof of White’s incessant–and wholly illegal–surveillance had been tucked out of sight within the bowels of the military-industrial complex… until now.