At the end of his last book on electromagnetism, called ‘Cross Currents’ (published in 1990), the late Bob Becker, MD, wrote the following:
“While the [US] military was vigorously denying the very existence of bioeffects from electromagnetic field exposure, such bioeffects were actually being explored as potential weapons - weapons with the enormous advantage of being totally silent and imperceptible…
“A recent report derived from the testing program of the Microwave Research Department at the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research states: ‘Microwave energy in the range of 1 to 5 GHz, a militarily important range, penetrates all organ systems of the body and thus puts all organ systems at risk.’
“Effects on the central nervous system are considered very important. The testing program, begun in 1986, is divided into four parts:
1. prompt debilitation effects
2. prompt stimulation through auditory effects
3. work interference / stoppage effects, and
4. effects on stimulus-controlled behavior.
“The report goes on to state: ‘Microwave pulses appear to couple to the central nervous system and produce stimulation similar to electrical stimulation unrelated to heat.’ It appears that HPM (high-power pulsed microwaves are capable of altering behavior in the same fashion as Delgado’s electrical stimulation….
“The same report states: ‘[Electromagnetic] systems would be used to produce mild to severe physiological disruption or perceptual distortion or disorientation. They are silent, and countermeasures to them may be difficult to develop.”
BECKER'S SCARY PREDICTION
Becker, who’d had a number of run-ins with the US military over his decades’ long career concluded his book with the following warning:
“It would appear that the military may yet be able to completely control the minds of the civilian population.”
The US military didn’t like Bob Becker for a number of reasons, and were constantly trying to discredit him, and by his extension his testimony as an ‘expert witness’ on the way electromagnetic fields could seriously effect human beings.
Becker kept trying to sound the alarm on the number of different devices, fields and new types of technology that was being developed (very often, by the US military…), and the military and other vested interests kept closing him down.
Becker’s work had shown him that exposing human beings to certain frequencies, certain fields, could affect the functioning of the human mind and the human body in some very profound - and often very disturbing ways.
Once his last research project was mysteriously shut down and de-funded, Becker tried to share his knowledge via books written for the more general public, instead, and ‘The Body Electric’ and ‘Cross Currents’ are both highly recommended.
Now, why am I telling you all this?
Because recently, someone drew my attention to the clip, above, on Youtube, which talks about a number of very interesting electromagnetic patents that were filed by a certain ‘Hendricus G. Loos’ back around the time Becker was sounding the alarm about the US military’s interest in using energy fields to control human behavior.
You can go to the US Patents’ page HERE and see all this stuff for yourself, but here’s a few of his more um, interesting, patents (bolding mine):
Nervous system manipulation by electromagnetic fields from monitors
Patent number: 6506148
Abstract: Physiological effects have been observed in a human subject in response to stimulation of the skin with weak electromagnetic fields that are pulsed with certain frequencies near ½ Hz or 2.4 Hz, such as to excite a sensory resonance.
Many computer monitors and TV tubes, when displaying pulsed images, emit pulsed electromagnetic fields of sufficient amplitudes to cause such excitation. It is therefore possible to manipulate the nervous system of a subject by pulsing images displayed on a nearby computer monitor or TV set. For the latter, the image pulsing may be imbedded in the program material, or it may be overlaid by modulating a video stream, either as an RF signal or as a video signal.
The image displayed on a computer monitor may be pulsed effectively by a simple computer program. For certain monitors, pulsed electromagnetic fields capable of exciting sensory resonances in nearby subjects may be generated even as the displayed images are pulsed with subliminal intensity.
Filed: June 1, 2001
Date of Patent: January 14, 2003
Inventor: Hendricus G. Loos
PLAIN ENGLISH EXPLANATION:
This technology can be used by ‘whoever’ to directly affect your nervous system - including your physiological responses and your mood - simply by getting you to watch something as ‘innocent’ as a commercial, program or movie clip on a TV or computer monitor.
I don’t know about you, but that by itself is quite enough to freak me out!
But let’s take a look at one more of ‘Hendricus’ patents:
Magnetic excitation of sensory resonances
Patent number: 5935054
Abstract: The invention pertains to influencing the nervous system of a subject by a weak externally applied magnetic field with a frequency near 1/2 Hz. In a range of amplitudes, such fields can excite the 1/2 sensory resonance, which is the physiological effect involved in "rocking the baby". The wave form of the stimulating magnetic field is restricted by conditions on the spectral power density, imposed in order to avoid irritating the brain and the risk of kindling.
The method and apparatus can be used by the general public as an aid to relaxation, sleep, or arousal, and clinically for the control of tremors, seizures, and emotional disorders.
Filed: June 7, 1995
Date of Patent: August 10, 1999
Inventor: Hendricus G. Loos
While this one sounds much more benign, at least superficially, it’s again about directly affecting your mood and your thought patterns remotely via electromagnetic fields.
PLAIN ENGLISH EXPLANATION: This piece of technology can literally turn people into ‘chilled out’ brainless zombies.
There’s so much more to be said about this, but with the background I’ve just given you above, take a look at the clip, and MAKE YOUR OWN MIND UP about whether the late Bob Becker, MD, was exaggerating.
(Last point: I'm not necessarily endorsing the author's views in this video, but it's certainly very interesting and requires more thought and consideration.)