Guinea Pigs: Technologies of Control
Finally, someone has put together the information needed to help the US get back to
the principles and ethics that framed this nation. Too long have citizens been subjected
to research, torture, and abuse under the guise of national defense and security.
A very well-researched, well-articulated, and well-informed book!
For years the federal government has sought to remotely control human behavior. Starting with the CIA projects MKULTRA and MKSEARCH in the 1950s, the American public has been unwitting guinea pigs in a multitude of non-consensually performed experiments that have continued into the 21st century.
Guinea Pigs takes readers on a journey into the darkest corners of U.S. non-consensual experimentation and the various technologies of control that have led to our current surveillance state.
The recent revelations regarding the extent of NSA eavesdropping is only the tip of the iceberg. We are currently in an information war and a mind war, where our privacy and autonomy as human beings are at stake.
Guinea Pigs will arm you with the information needed to fight back against those who seek to eliminate human free will. Over the coming years, terms like “remote neural monitoring,” “brain-mapping,” and “electronic harassment” will become household words. To be one step ahead of the game, be prepared for the future with Guinea Pigs.
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Born in San Antonio, Texas, home of the Alamo, John Hall is a physician who considers writing his second profession. “Knowing the United States government’s dismal track record with regard to experimenting on the public without informed consent, the sheer number of people voicing identical complaints of electronic harassment, and surveillance had to be explored logically.”
EXCERPT from the Preface
Since the dawn of civilization man has turned his attention inward to harness the power of the mind and expand, explain and potentially control his environment. As early as the Paleolithic period, man turned to the shaman for explanations regarding fertility, the environment and healing.
These shamans supposedly possessed the ability to connect to spiritual realms as well as the natural energies of the universe, allowing them to help with matters that may have been afflicting the entire tribe.
One looks no further than writings about North American medicine men to see accurate illustrations of the power attributed to these Native American shamans. D.D Mitchell, superintendent of Indian Affairs in the 1800’s, documented his experience with the Bear Medicine Men of the Arikara tribe. Mitchell and several other white men were invited to take part in the Bear Medicine Men ceremony at the Arikara during which the medicine men, dressed like bears, would demonstrate their power to the non-believing white men.
In his journal he detailed how the medicine men took clay and fashioned tiny horses, buffalo, and warriors, complete with tiny bows and arrows from the clay. The figurines were placed in a circle drawn into the dirt floor at the lodge. Upon the spoken command of one of the medicine men the clay figurines became animate, each warrior on horseback chasing down the buffalo and shooting arrows into them. After the clay figurines finished their hunt, they were further instructed to ride into the fire that was placed in the center of the circle.
The baked clay figurines were then crushed into dust and the dust handed to D.D. Mitchell. After a careful search of the lodge and the medicine men, Mitchell could not identify any means by which the demonstration was accomplished. In his journal he attributed their ability to animate the clay figurines to some sort of witchcraft or demonic force. Many other actions performed by medicine men were recorded by other Indian Affairs employees and Jesuit priests. Perhaps the easiest explanation would be that the medicine men possessed a tremendous ability to successfully hypnotize the spectators.
Hall, John. Guinea Pigs: Technologies of Control . Strategic Book Publishing and Rights Agency. Kindle Edition.
Available on Amazon