I. Remote Neural Monitoring (from pdf)

II. Remote Electronic Targeting Devices (from pdf)

REMOTE ELECTRONIC TARGETING

A Study of Possible Delivery Devices and Methods

INTRODUCTION

This think piece attempts to identify the most likely remote device(s) utilized by the attackers in carrying out the many physical and neurological effects suffered by targets. Many targets speculate about the no-touch device or devices used to deliver the targeting effects on them, and some targets have very decided opinions about those devices; nevertheless, targets have not yet reached a consensus on the most probable instrument or instruments and the method(s) used for their deployment.

This study distinguishes between the device and the method. The device represents the actual instrument that provides remote contact with the targets. The method is how that instrument or those instruments are deployed, perhaps with other devices, to achieve the targeting effects.

Indeed, there may be several instruments and/or methods capable of the attacks. It is also possible that all of the delivery devices identified in this paper may be used on some targets in certain localized situations. The selection and use of those particular devices probably depend to a large degree on the sophistication of the attack group.

The paper differentiates (1) relatively near, land-based devices, (2) those land-based devices capable of striking at long distances, and (3) perhaps airborne and other elevated devices with long range capabilities. The first device is limited in range although one or two can probably reach out for several miles. The second and third devices can be deployed, perhaps in tandem with still other devices, over hundreds or even thousands of miles.

Although all types of devices may be deployed on targeted individuals, depending upon the particular case, the near-distance, land-based device is almost certainly not a factor in the targeting of many victims, as a multitude of targets are targeted continually wherever they travel over long distances. Assailants organized enough to coordinate a series of attacks upon those travellers wherever they go would probably be party to the mother of all conspiracies.

The study sets out with no preconceived notions about the type(s) and number of possible devices and the way they are deployed. More than one device may be capable of being adapted for remote electronic targeting. Those devices may at times have to be used along with still other devices to achieve those effects. The study will explore all of those possibilities.

Widespread belief among targets that microchips are the cause of their targeting effects has kept many targets from exploring other possible means. Although microchips can often transmit as well as receive, they cannot act independently but require some type of other device with which to act in concert. Thus, the study does not include microchips as an attack device.

Some targets are convinced that cell phones, wi-fi, television, and other battery- and electrically-operated gadgets are to blame for their electronic targeting effects. That idea can probably be successfully refuted, for many heavily targeted individuals do not possess those devices. Are those gadgets involved at all in targeting? Well, perhaps, but they probably do not cause the effects.

The following narrative studies possible means of remote delivery of the many targeting effects and attempts to explain the advantages and disadvantages of each one. It takes into consideration the size of the apparatuses and thus the ease of deployment, the possible cost and availability, the range, maintenance requirements, the specific capabilities, and other characteristics. The conclusions are mine, based on my own targeting experiences, information from credible sources (FOIA documents, whistleblowers, non-classified scientific data), logic and reasoning, and correspondence with other targets.

My background is social science, not pure and applied science. Thus, I apologize in advance if my explanations do not sound sufficiently scientific. Moreover, although I try to let the facts speak for themselves, my interpretations of scientific data may be lacking in depth and even inaccurate.

Keep in mind that my conclusions are not irrefutable. They are simply best guesses, based on what I know and what I learned in researching. In most cases, I do not cite the references used in my research, as this does not propose to be a scientific paper but simply a think piece.

The effects of the targeting device or devices and their ability to track and assault targets wherever they go suggest that it or they may be employed in conjunction with satellites, drones, or other UFOs. Laser may play a role in that possible relationship. Information about those possible means remains highly classified and virtually impossible to obtain. That being the case, the study makes best guesses at how they may be used in targeting.

The history of electronic targeting roughly parallels the emergence of computer technology and our dependence on it nowadays. It would be naïve to think then that computers do not play a role in targeting in one way or another. Many of the targeting effects suggest that they are results of computer-generated programming. In addition, many of the voices are obviously loop-play tapes via the computer.

Any study of targeting faces a dearth of material in some areas. We must keep in mind that the information that we know falls far short of the rapid advances made in targeting. Governments and perhaps other entities are believed by most targets to be at least two decades ahead of what the public knows. If that is true, it suggests that we can no longer base our opinions on what we were taught in college physics, chemistry, math, and medical classes.

Instead, we must attempt to use our intuition and reasoning ability to envision that which can no longer be explained in conventional terms. In other words, targeting requires us to think “outside the box.” The latest and most advanced inventions, particularly for neurological warfare purposes, are probably currently unknown to John Q. Public.

PHYSICAL AND NEUROLOGICAL TARGETING EFFECTS

Any study of the device(s) with the capability of delivering and carrying out the many no-touch effects on targets must identify those effects. The following is a list of effects gathered over time as the result of complaints from scores of targets. Naturally, not every target receives all of those effects or the very same effects.

One characteristic of the targeting effects is that they often follow many, or perhaps most targets wherever they go, whether it is 35,000’ in elevation in an airplane, on the water, inside buildings, or in forests far from cell towers and electrical grids. A researcher must keep that fact in mind whenever attempting to identify delivery systems and their methods.

The wide array of effects that occur on targets suggests that no one single delivery device could possibly perform all of those effects. The inference is that various instruments working in consonance through a computer system must probably be employed to achieve the long list of physical and neurological symptoms. A review of those effects should help us to identify the most likely devices that cause them and the method(s) used.

Physical Effects

— sensation of pin pricks in the eyes, shoulders, face, feet, elbows, and other areas.
— intense pressure on the bridge of the nose.
— restless legs. A sensation begins in the small of the back and extends into the extremities, causing the “restless legs” syndrome. Sometimes when that happens, the legs will jerk involuntarily.
— hunger pains in the stomach, even when the target should not be hungry.
— electrical-like jolts. These affect the entire body and feel much like the shock that one gets from touching a low voltage electrical fence.
— tremors, or vibrations. These can affect the whole body or be focused on specific parts of the body. They can range from very mild to violent.
— zapping in/on the head. These sound much like sparks from a welder’s torch or like children’s sparklers used as fireworks on holidays.
— drop dead lethargy.
— a “heaviness” in the chest that makes one feel always tired.
— clicking in the ears.
— severe cramping, mainly in the calves of the legs.
— numbness in the limbs from the base of the spinal column to the toes.
— unnatural coughing and sneezing.
— extreme gastric problems, leading to irritation of the stomach lining and infections in the esophagus and the duodenum.
— stomach aches and pains, indigestion, nausea, and dizziness.
— gas on the stomach and in the intestines.
— lethargy and listlessness, much like Chronic Fatigue Syndrome (CFS).
— constant tinnitus.
— inability to urinate or frequent urination.
— chronic constipation.
— sleep deprivation.
— simulated “faux” heart attacks.
— the sensation of crawling insects on the face and neck.
— intense itching. Although normally on the hands and feet, this can occur on any place on the body.
— twitching of the fingers.

— partial loss of sight.
— partial deafness.
— destabilization of hand-to-eye coordination, causing targets to strike their hands against objects, misstep, bump against objects, stumble, and misjudge their distances.
— inability to open one eye or the other in the morning upon waking.
— twitching eye lids.
— throbbing in the head.
— aches and pains in various parts of the body.
— unnatural salivation.
— conversely, dry mouth.
— tingling vibration focused on areas of the face, apparently often causing basal cell cancer.
— involuntary physical movements, e.g., flailing of the arms.
— heart flutters and irregular palpitations.
— extreme sensitivity to light.
— pressure on the bladder, causing the victim to want to urinate very often. Conversely, the attacker can prevent a target from urinating.
— unexplained sores in various areas.
— high and sudden temperature rises in the body.
– “stopped-up” hearing canals.
— pressure (causing numbness) on bridge of nose, the kidneys, and the prostate.
— intense itching on the scalp. This is sometimes preceded or followed by pin pricks on the scalp.
— constriction in the esophagus and hiatal hernia.
— “faux” heart beat that occurs on the back opposite the heart or on the head.
— electrical-like buzz in the groin and on hips.
— artificial heating of the body.
— acute pain on hands and feet. In the latter, attackers often concentrate on the callused part of the sole, usually the part near the smallest toe.
— numbness and rigidness of feet, including the toes.
— unnatural plucking of the lips, usually the upper lip.
— nasal drip.
— tingling in calves of legs.
— unnatural pulsing of the calves of the legs.

Neurological Effects

In the case of neurological effects, some of them may be considered effects and others, methods. In some cases, whether they are physical or neurological may be debated. The true neurological effects can only logically be achieved through contact with the brain. The brain tampering capability is important in studying the methods used with the delivery systems.

— Hear and record one’s conversations along with those with whom one talks.
— Record a person’s voice and then later simulate that same voice.
— See through the victim’s eyes what the victim sees.
— View the interior of the target’s body and zoom in on any part or organ of the body, even in the darkness.
— Induce dreams, stage scenarios, and engage in subliminal (telepathic) interrogations.
— Inject holographic pictures or images into a victim’s thoughts.
— Implant false memories in victims.
— Cause the target financial problems, ruin his credit, and drive him into bankruptcy.
— Discredit the target by causing him to react in strange ways to the targeting, which in turn makes him appear insane or demented.

— Monitor and manipulate the target’s emotions and cause mood swings in targets.
— Read a victim’s thoughts.
— Transmit voices into the brain/head that only the victim can hear.

POSSIBLE DELIVERY SYSTEMS USED FOR TARGETING

Keeping in mind the long list of physical and neurological symptoms caused by the remote attack device and the method(s) it employs, let us take a look at some possible delivery systems used in targeting. There may be still other unknown devices and/or methods not covered in the following.

Pulsed Microwave

Like the computer, the use of microwave instruments largely evolved in the 1980s, the period in which most of the present-day physical and neurological targeting seemingly began. It is little wonder, then, that both the computer and microwave technology appear to be linked to the targeting effects.
In a 2017 online article entitled “Recent Advances in the Effects of Microwave Radiation on Brains,” PubMedCentral (PMC) states that microwaves are “electromagnetic waves with frequencies ranging from 300 MHz to 300 GHz.” The use of microwaves in our daily lives and much of our electronic targeting evolved in about the same time frame, in the 1980s, suggesting a relationship between the two developments. There is little doubt that microwaves might possibly cause many of the targeting effects or, if not, at least contribute to them.

Microwaves have especially been linked to harm to the central nervous system, primarily through their effect on the hippocampus, hypothalamus, and synapses components of the brain. Learning and memory functions, sleep disorders, damaged cognitive abilities, all effects suffered by targets, appear to be affected by microwaving frequencies on those brain segments.

Some of the sources that cause microwave effects are the following: FM radio and TV broadcasting antennas, mobile phones, mobile phone base stations, microwave links, cordless phones, terrestrial trunked radios, Bluetooth devices, baby monitors, wireless local area networks, smart meters, surgical and physiotherapeutic devices, diathermy, microwave ovens, and radar.

As already mentioned, some targets who endure severe targeting effects do not have TV, mobile phones, Bluetooth devices, smart meters, and microwave ovens. Although many targets do use FM and AM radios, neither of those radio signals could probably explain the tracking capability of the targeting effects wherever targets travel or in places where FM radios are unavailable or unusable.

Of all of the above devices, the radar appears to qualify as the most probable land-based microwave device used on some targets. Wikipedia describes RAdio Detection And Ranging, or radar, as a detection system that uses electromagnetic waves to determine the “range, angle, or velocity of objects.” Thus, radar is a land-based tracking device. Although radar might possibly be used to track targets, radar itself probably does not have the capability of achieving the targeting effects unless it is perhaps linked with other devices.

Because of the curvature of the earth, early line-of-sight radar systems could only detect objects that lay above the horizon. However, in the 1950s and 1960s, a new type radar was developed that would detect targets beyond or over-the-horizon (OTH) up to thousands of miles. That can be done either by using shortwaves that reflect off the ionosphere or by using surface waves that use low radio frequencies that follow the curvature of the earth. OTH radar is very costly to construct and is not transportable.

Due to continual changes in the ionosphere, the OTH uses a second transmitter to determine those movements and calibrate them into the OTH system. That must be done with computers, again pointing out the necessity of computers in the use of tracking devices and doubtlessly in achieving the targeting effects.

Conventional radar systems can use a device known as the “chirp transmitter” to scan for radio frequencies. A type of shortwave radio transmitter, that device makes a chirp when it detects a high frequency. The reader may remember that one of the complaints of diplomats stationed in Cuba who experienced strange symptoms is that they heard “crickets” chirping.

However, radar, regardless of the type, can only be utilized to detect objects. As far as we know, it possesses no capability to cause the many effects endured by targets. The ailments suffered by the diplomats could have come from the microwave element of the radar. If radar were capable of rendering the usual targeting effects, it would probably have to be used in conjunction with some other device or devices. Today’s highly classified scientific advances just may make that possible.

Advantages

The OTH radar can be utilized over hundreds or perhaps thousands of miles.

Disadvantages

Besides being costly and virtually stationary, the OTH radar can only detect an object, not in itself cause effects on that target.

Active Denial System (ADS)

Another directed-energy device is called the Active Denial System (ADS), developed by Raytheon for the US military. It uses a gyrotron to generate and beam a radio microwave frequency at 95 GHz onto a target that heats water and oil molecules on the body to cause a painful but non-lethal burning sensation. Early models of the ADS show it as a large reflector mounted on a military vehicle. Reading between the lines, that device has seemingly been made much smaller and it may even be portable or at least more mobile by this time.

The range of the ADS is about a half mile. The cost of five million dollars per unit makes it highly unlikely that the ADS would be in widespread usage by targets’ attackers unless those attackers were military personnel. Although non-lethal, there is evidence that prolonged exposure to ADS may cause cancer and, in some cases, death.

To date, there is little reason to believe that the ADS can be utilized together with other devices that cause the long list of physical and neurological effects felt by targets. Although targets often complain of a burning sensation, that sensation is prolonged and usually does not result in visible burns. I suspect that targets’ burning sensation is probably more likely caused by brain tampering. If this is correct, the ADS can be probably be eliminated as a weapon used on most targets.

Advantages

The projected heat can cover a wide area for up to a half mile. Thus, the military sees the ADS primarily as perimeter protection and the police, as a crowd control instrument.

Disadvantages

As yet, the ADS is extremely costly, appears to be virtually non-portable by humans, and is incapable of tracking individuals. Moreover, its use can be rendered almost entirely ineffective by elements of the weather such as rain, sleet, snow, and even fog. In addition, its effect can be blocked by reflectors such as aluminum and perhaps even by mirrors.

Through-the-Wall Surveillance (TWS) Technology

Many targets believe that devices capable of detecting the human body through walls also produce some or all of their targeting effects. A prototype of the TWS was perfected during the Iraq War. Known as the Radar Scope, that device is handheld, detects motion, including mere breathing, and can be used at fifty feet or farther from a structure. The TWS would probably act as only a tracking device. Although the small instrument can “see” through twelve inches of concrete and can detect various rooms in a building, there is no evidence that that same device can also be used to achieve the numerous physical and neurological targeting effects.

Advantages

The device is highly portable and costs only about $1,000 per unit.

Disadvantages

The TWS can only detect objects, not harm them by remote. Moreover, it cannot penetrate metal walls.
A more sophisticated version of the TWS is called Camero Xaver, which can not only “see” through a thick wall but can also see the interior in real time in 3-D and view humans and their movements. It has an optimal range of up to 65 feet.

Advantages

The Camero Xaver is easily portable.

Disadvantages

Camero Xaver is very costly and cannot “see” through metal walls. In addition, the instrument itself is a locator and cannot do harm to individuals. Thus far, there is little reason to believe that it is used in relationship to other devices that cause the effects.

Of all of the above devices, the radar appears to qualify as the most probable land-based microwave device used on some targets. Wikipedia describes RAdio Detection And Ranging, or radar, as a detection system that uses electromagnetic waves to determine the “range, angle, or velocity of objects.” Thus, radar is a land-based tracking device. Although radar might possibly be used to track targets, radar itself probably does not have the capability of achieving the targeting effects unless it is perhaps linked with other devices.

Because of the curvature of the earth, early line-of-sight radar systems could only detect objects that lay above the horizon. However, in the 1950s and 1960s, a new type radar was developed that would detect targets beyond or over-the-horizon (OTH) up to thousands of miles. That can be done either by using shortwaves that reflect off the ionosphere or by using surface waves that use low radio frequencies that follow the curvature of the earth. OTH radar is very costly to construct and is not transportable.

Due to continual changes in the ionosphere, the OTH uses a second transmitter to determine those movements and calibrate them into the OTH system. That must be done with computers, again pointing out the necessity of computers in the use of tracking devices and doubtlessly in achieving the targeting effects.

Conventional radar systems can use a device known as the “chirp transmitter” to scan for radio frequencies. A type of shortwave radio transmitter, that device makes a chirp when it detects a high frequency. The reader may remember that one of the complaints of diplomats stationed in Cuba who experienced strange symptoms is that they heard “crickets” chirping.

However, radar, regardless of the type, can only be utilized to detect objects. As far as we know, it possesses no capability to cause the many effects endured by targets. The ailments suffered by the diplomats could have come from the microwave element of the radar. If radar were capable of rendering the usual targeting effects, it would probably have to be used in conjunction with some other device or devices. Today’s highly classified scientific advances just may make that possible.

Advantages

The OTH radar can be utilized over hundreds or perhaps thousands of miles.

Disadvantages

Besides being costly and virtually stationary, the OTH radar can only detect an object, not in itself cause effects on that target.

Active Denial System (ADS)

Another directed-energy device is called the Active Denial System (ADS), developed by Raytheon for the
US military. It uses a gyrotron to generate and beam a radio microwave frequency at 95 GHz onto a target that heats water and oil molecules on the body to cause a painful but non-lethal burning sensation. Early models of the ADS show it as a large reflector mounted on a military vehicle. Reading between the lines, that device has seemingly been made much smaller and it may even be portable or at least more mobile by this time.

The range of the ADS is about a half mile. The cost of five million dollars per unit makes it highly unlikely that the ADS would be in widespread usage by targets’ attackers unless those attackers were military personnel. Although non-lethal, there is evidence that prolonged exposure to ADS may cause cancer and, in some cases, death.

To date, there is little reason to believe that the ADS can be utilized together with other devices that cause the long list of physical and neurological effects felt by targets. Although targets often complain of a burning sensation, that sensation is prolonged and usually does not result in visible burns. I suspect that targets’ burning sensation is probably more likely caused by brain tampering. If this is correct, the ADS can be probably be eliminated as a weapon used on most targets.

Advantages

The projected heat can cover a wide area for up to a half mile. Thus, the military sees the ADS primarily as perimeter protection and the police, as a crowd control instrument.

Disadvantages

As yet, the ADS is extremely costly, appears to be virtually non-portable by humans, and is incapable of tracking individuals. Moreover, its use can be rendered almost entirely ineffective by elements of the weather such as rain, sleet, snow, and even fog. In addition, its effect can be blocked by reflectors such as aluminum and perhaps even by mirrors.

Through-the-Wall Surveillance (TWS) Technology

Many targets believe that devices capable of detecting the human body through walls also produce some or all of their targeting effects. A prototype of the TWS was perfected during the Iraq War. Known as the Radar Scope, that device is handheld, detects motion, including mere breathing, and can be used at fifty feet or farther from a structure. The TWS would probably act as only a tracking device. Although the small instrument can “see” through twelve inches of concrete and can detect various rooms in a building, there is no evidence that that same device can also be used to achieve the numerous physical and neurological targeting effects.

Advantages

The device is highly portable and costs only about $1,000 per unit.

Disadvantages

The TWS can only detect objects, not harm them by remote. Moreover, it cannot penetrate metal walls.
A more sophisticated version of the TWS is called Camero Xaver, which can not only “see” through a thick wall but can also see the interior in real time in 3-D and view humans and their movements. It has an optimal range of up to 65 feet.

Advantages

The Camero Xaver is easily portable.

Disadvantages

Camero Xaver is very costly and cannot “see” through metal walls. In addition, the instrument itself is a locator and cannot do harm to individuals. Thus far, there is little reason to believe that it is used in relationship to other devices that cause the effects.

Pulsed Infrasound/Ultrasound

Sound can nowadays be utilized as a formidable weapon. All industrialized countries appear to be experimenting with its wide range of uses. As a non-lethal weapon, sound is aimed primarily at the ears although its effects are often felt in other parts of the body. There are various types of sounds, including infrasonic and ultrasonic. Both sounds produce energy and thus can be classified as directed energy weapons.

Infrasound

Large generators known as wind turbines can be constructed that cause low-frequency sounds, often called infrasound, that occur at lower than 16-20 Hz per second. Those generators are also known as emitters, or very low frequency (VLF) modulators. This type of sound is imperceptible to the human ear. Infrasound can be tuned down to as low as .001 Hz and it does not readily dissipate en route. Strangely, infrasound clings to the ground and it is not heard but instead, felt.

In an article by Ryan Littlefield entitled “The psychoacoustic effect of infrasonic, sonic and ultrasonic frequencies within non-lethal military warfare techniques and dated June, 2016, the author lays out some possible effects of infrasound. Those effects include vertigo, damage to internal organs and the central nervous system, especially elevating the heartbeat, disorientation, nausea, vomiting, continual defecation, spasms in the bowels, and visual problems.

Gerry Vassilatos of the Borderland Sciences Research Foundation in “The Sonic Weapon of Vladimir Gavreau” and others name still other effects: drop dead fatigue, coughing, choking, decreased dexterity, imbalance, slurred speech, fear, severe intestinal pain, anxiety, apathy, hearing loss, confusion and disorientation, depression, burns, inability to concentrate, irregular breathing, sleepiness as well as sleeplessness, alteration of moods and perceptions, influences on thoughts and emotions, and vibrations of the body.

In a December 1980 article called “The New Mental Battlefield, John Alexander states that infrasound also “can be used to induce depression or irritability in a target population.” Increased intensities can cause death. The effects are governed by the frequencies and power levels given off by the generators.

As infrasound cannot be heard, its presence must be detected by some type of device. Over the years, several types of infrasound detectors have been invented to find the unheard sounds. Counter measures against infrasound have also been developed. One of them converts infrasound to higher pitches, and another one transmits tones that nullify the infrasound.

Infrasound can be deployed at fairly long distances. The range of infrasound extends to several hundred feet or sometimes several miles, depending upon the size and type of generator.

Advantages

Distance is no object for infrasound. Remote-controlled tanks equipped with infrasound generators and perhaps drones with on-board generators could effectively eliminate the enemy in their surroundings for several miles. Anti-aircraft generators could also destroy aircraft. Infrasound permeates walls and heavily fortified structures. Smaller generators can be adapted as “guns” for use by individuals

Disadvantages

If the enemies are knowledgeable, they could employ the same shielding methods already discussed to offset the sounds. However, no shielding seems to be fool proof.

Ultrasound

Ultrasound is high frequency sound waves that can show the inside of the human body in real time. Ultrasound picks up where infrasound leaves off, at about 20 Hz in the VLF (very low frequency) range. Unlike infrasound, ultrasound produces no radiation. Ultrasound allows views of every organ and part of the human body, including the intestines, the brains in unborn babies, liver, gallbladder, kidneys, pancreas, spleen, blood vessels, eyes, thyroid, testicles, uterus, and even ovaries.

In addition to many of the effects caused by infrasound, ultrasound can also cause extreme heating and burning sensations. It also can result in a tickling sensation in the mouth and nose area, an effect mentioned by many targets. Moreover and importantly for targets, a 1997 article by the Federation of American Scientists called “Non-Lethal Weapons for Military Operations other than War” states that “Aimed at the head, the resonating skull bones have caused people to hear voices.”

Most of the ultrasonic weaponry has been made portable and can be easily transported and used by individuals. Interestingly, one particular such device invented by American Technology Corporation and called Directed Stick Radiator (DSR) is not only portable but can transmit and receive voices and other sounds.

One of the most interesting ultrasonic weapons, developed by the American Technology Corporation and called the Long Range Acoustic Device, or LRAD, shoots a focused beam of sound up to a kilometer. The device is lightweight and very portable. It also has a tracking feature, which is not described and is probably highly classified. That feature may function in conjunction with another yet unknown device.
The beam projected by the LRAD, which enters directly into the target’s ear, conveys voices to the targets that only they can hear. Moreover, the device has the capability to employ and interpret several languages. American Technology states that the LRAD is intended for “behavior modification and psychological operations,” both features of the neurological warfare program.

The device used to employ ultrasound is sometimes known as “vortex cannons,” which are transportable and easily used by a single person. The vortex “gun” can also be used to shoot chemicals into the environment of targets over a long distance.

Advantages

The device is easily portable and it also tracks the target.

Disadvantages

The LRAD seemingly cannot be used over really long distances unless perhaps it is capable of functioning along with a second device.

Directional Sound

Modulated ultrasound can be transduced into a narrow, tightly-focused beam of light, much like a laser, that can be aimed by the emitter to a target along the beam’s path. The emitter can be adapted to be portable. Its beam can be projected over many meters to only a small particular location at which the beam is aimed; thus, it becomes directional sound. Over the last few years, several companies have developed various versions of directional sound with basically the same characteristics. Audio Spotlight was the first brand-named directional sound system.

The emitter can be plugged into a CD to play music or a microphone or computer to convey voices and other sounds. Because the emitter operates at a frequency above 20,000 Hertz, the human ear cannot hear the sounds. However, when the beam pierces the air, it picks up audible frequencies that can be heard only by the person on whom the beam is focused. If desired, the beam can be slightly widened to include several people. Others do not hear the voices, music, and sounds.

Directional sound operates in a line-of-sight fashion; thus, operators of directional sound must have a clear view of the target site. Anything between the source and the target will block the beam. Because of that, most systems are mounted in the ceiling of buildings or at an outdoor site above the targets. That might invite the notion that perhaps satellites and drones play a role in carrying out directional sound. That, however, cannot be the case, for a roof or walls of a structure would interrupt the beam of sound.

The military is naturally interested in directional sound as part of its non-lethal weaponry arsenal and its psychological warfare programs. The sound, especially voices, can be used to startle and confuse the enemy as well as to cause pain. It can also form part of a communication system that the enemy cannot detect. Moreover, directional sound is particularly useful in command centers, where it can communicate with a single individual without bothering others.

Advantages

The directional sound systems costs from $1,000 to $2,000 for a basic unit, and they are small enough to be fully transportable. Only the target or targets can hear the sounds; thus, there is a built-in plausible deniability.

Disadvantages

The unit can only be used in line-of-sight situations, and the distance is limited. The beam can be easily blocked.

Satellites, Drones, and other UFOs

The devices discussed in the foregoing section are land based. Yet, it is highly improbable that those or similar devices cannot also be adapted to be delivered from the air. Being able to do so would make those devices less likely to be detected, make them more defensible, and would probably also allow greater ground coverage for the effects of the devices.

It is well known that satellites, drones, and perhaps other UFOs can be used as tracking devices. However, let us use logic. Tracking alone does no harm to a person. It simply locates him. In the case of targeting, simply tracking the victims would be absolutely useless unless the tracking device could also somehow be combined or used in conjunction with the device that causes the physical and neurological effects.

Any projectile or signal from a satellite would probably become too diffused over the distance to cause harm. Yet, what if there was a method that prevented the diffusion of any beam projected from a satellite, perhaps some type of long range laser that can penetrate barriers? Also, what would happen if an attack mechanism could be piggy-backed upon the radio frequencies that allow satellites to track objects? If computers and microphones can be used in connection with directional sound, they also may be capable of connecting with satellites or drones.

METHOD(S) FOR PERFORMING ELECTRONIC ATTACKS

The foregoing discussion of possible delivery systems for carrying out targeting effects fails to address the capability of the attackers actually to perform those many physical and neurological effects, including mindreading and the transmission and reception of voices through a mutual telepathic communication system. Although the delivery apparatus for achieving the targeting effects is very important, it is not less important than the devices that the apparatus may be equipped with to cause those effects.

Whatever the delivery device may be, it must be capable of being rigged up with probably several other devices, which in turn are probably connected with a computer. The computer ranks among the most deadly weapons of the remote electronic attackers. Without a computer, attackers would not be able to perform the long list of effects on targets. Nowadays, it is difficult to find an instrument with any degree of sophistication that does not somehow require a computer. Warfare technology in particular increasingly turns to computers for its applications.

In any study of targeting, researchers must keep in mind that public knowledge of many of the newest inventions is probably two or three decades behind those discoveries. Various elements of the government and perhaps large businesses monitor copyright applications and doubtlessly grab up the ones most likely to contribute to neurological warfare, the development of more advanced military weaponry, and medical breakthroughs.

The capability of accessing and tampering with the brain’s components is without a doubt of utmost importance in achieving many of the physical as well as neurological effects on targets. Thus, whatever devices might function in conjunction with the delivery device, they would have to include the capability of brain tampering. Otherwise, simply tracking the target is not an effective control mechanism and behavior modification instrument.

Moreover, whatever the tracking device might be and whatever device is used with it to provide the method for targeting, one or the other will probably have to possess a microwave frequency capability.
If those suppositions are correct, we must look for a method that couples a device or devices with the delivery system that affords attackers that power. Keep in mind that the complementary device(s) must (1) possess remote capabilities, (2) utilize microwave frequencies, (3) have a clear line of sight or the capability of penetrating objects, (4) travel over very long distances, (5) be transportable or have the ability to be geographically stationed in an appropriate attack location, and (6) cause the many physical and neurological effects. Using that criteria, let us examine and re-examine some remote-delivered devices that might be able to carry out the physical and neurological effects.

Based on our criteria, we can probably eliminate in most cases directional sound and TWS technology as a means of delivery unless they are used on a very local scale. We can also probably rule out pulsed microwave in itself. That leaves infrasound, ultrasound, and the LRAD, when used in tandem with computers and perhaps other devices, as probably the best possibilities for the attack mechanism.

That mechanism might also include the use of electroencephalography (EEG) machines, X-ray, computerized tomography (CT) scans, and magnetic resonance imaging (MRI) in the overall attack process. All of those machines help attackers to see into the human body. The US Department of Defense has funded much research into Brain-Computer Interfacing (BCI); however, thus far, that activity is not conducted by remote but through some type of device worn on the body.

TARGETING AND TRACKING

The mystery that remains to be solved is the method that allows targets to be singled out and tracked. We still do not know how the tracking device can focus on and lock onto a single individual even in a crowd or when that individual is in a building, an airplane, a ship, or on a mountainside. To me, that strongly suggests some object or substance in or on that target or some unique characteristic of the target that provides the tracing device the capability to fix upon and unfailingly follow the target. I shall call that characteristic, object, or substance the “locator.” What is that unique locator?
There are several possibilities for the locator: (1) A microchip, a nano-chip, or some other object implanted on or in the target’s body. (2) Some distinguishing characteristic of the target’s skin. (3) Perhaps DNA. (4) Facial recognition. (5) Signals from the target’s central nervous system, especially the brain. (6) Perhaps still another highly classified means that is currently unknown to the public.

CONCLUSION

In this study, graded against the long list of possible effects of electronic targeting, it appears that infrasound, ultrasound, and the LRAD are likely candidates for the attack mechanism. Those systems may require still other devices with which they act in tandem or in sequence. All of the attack devices doubtlessly involve the use of a computer, especially with targeting effects such as the voices and mindreading.

Notwithstanding the nature of the attack device and method(s), the foregoing discussion makes it sufficiently clear that there is still far more about targeting and how it is accomplished remaining to be learned than we already know. Much more research is required to determine definitively the best possibility for attack device, the method it uses for the attacks, and the locator used to focus on individual targets.