Tuesday, February 11, 2014

On Documents and Deception in the TI Community

by Anthony Forwood (from my correspondence)

Hello again,

I realized after I had written my last post that I completely overlooked mentioning one other category of TI. These are people who claim to be targets of directed-energy weapons (other than V2K) that cause mental and physical problems that interfere with their ability function properly. I just want to say that these might be entirely legitimate claims, although very often people are likely led to believe these technologies are being used against them when they may not be. It's very possible that their symptoms are psychosomatic in nature, perhaps even being influenced by a combination of V2K and subliminal suggestion. It's also very possible that these people have medical problems that have nothing to do with targeting. Unless these possibilities are carefully considered, a person usually has no way to be certain that they're being targeted with directed-energy weapons. The proof usually comes out through questioning them about their claims. If they never see a doctor about their symptoms in order to at least eliminate any naturally occurring medical problems, then they may very likely be wrong in their self-assessment. Psychosomatic tendencies can be easily identified in people, so these might be being taken advantage of, or some people might be causing their own symptoms and misinterpreting them.

I really don't like having to say these things, since it makes me sound like I'm against TIs in general in spite of the fact that many of them are certainly suffering from these technologies. But the fact is, the perps use deception and exaggeration of the facts to lead non-TIs into thinking that they're being targeted, as much as they mislead real TIs as to the methods being used against them. Psychological tactics are being incorporated into this at least as much as technology to manipulate the TI community and how they appear to the rest of the world.

I left off my last post saying that I would like to expand on the purposeful deception that goes on within the TI community. Although there's a lot to say about this, I can't possibly cover all that I'm aware of here.

The most obvious deception is in the form of disinformation. I indicated to you early on that I have reason to believe that FFCHS is a government front organization, and in this capacity, I believe that they're there to identify, monitor, and recruit TIs as perpetrators by subjecting them to further mind-control and psychological conditioning. It seems that many of the major players in the TI community have or claim to have connections to the NSA, CIA, FBI, the US military, or certain other government agencies (such as Derrick Robinson, Robert Duncan, Julianne McKinney, etc.). This in itself is extremely suspicious, since it's already well established that these agencies are responsible for much of the targeting. That any of these people would suggest that they're whistleblowers or otherwise worked for these agencies and have since left these agencies is completely unrealistic. By carefully observing how they operate in the TI community and analyzing the information they publish and promote, it can be seen that they offer no help to TIs and only stir the pot to raise fears and keep people's attention away from the truth regarding the technology involved in their targeting. This is done in various ways, but the most common method is by continually promoting material that supports the various false realities that have been created about the situation and the technologies involved.

For example, I refer you to Robert Duncan's published books, 'The Matrix Deciphered' and 'Project Soul Catcher'. These exemplify the sort of material that give the false impression that synthetic telepathy and remote neural monitoring can be achieved far more easily than is physically possible. They're intended to support the idea that a person's brain activity can be remotely monitored and manipulated without any direct contact with the target subject at any time, and without any secondary devices required to relay brainwave signals to a remote location. If you look closely at Robert Duncan's material, you'll see that it's purely subjective in nature and offers absolutely no objectiveness that would support his claims that the technology he describes is even physically possible. This sort of material is only intended to lead people to believe that it's simply a matter of knowing a person's 'electromagnetic signature', and then transmitting signals to them using that signature pattern to either affect them, or to read their brainwaves similar to the way that radar works - by reflecting an electromagnetic beam off their head to pick up the interference patterns caused by their brainwaves. However, as I meticulously detail in 'A Primer on V2K vs. Mind-Reading Technologies', there are a number of complications that make this approach physically impossible. My comments in my last post about electromagnetic propagation limitations add to these complications, rendering the claims made by Robert Duncan and others entirely impossible. Since Robert Duncan refuses to discuss these issues with me and has only given me the run-around in order to try to avoid having to answer for his claims, I can only assume that he's a disinformation agent who is still employed by the US government (see my article, 'Dissecting the Claims of Robert Duncan'). That FFCHS - which is run by an admitted NSA employee - prominently promotes his material makes that organization equally suspect.

As for these sort of major players who have apparent ties to government agencies, you need to understand that anyone working within any of these agencies, if they're party to any real secrets, they're essentially committed to that agency for life (and it's not at all unlikely that they're under some form of mind-control). I refer here to the system I've explained in The Network, where secrecy oaths, compartmentalization, and cover stories are used to assure that such people will never reveal any sensitive information. You also need to realize that if they're party to any sensitive information, their activities will be monitored continuously by whatever agency they're connected to, and this will involve using all of the various surveillance technologies that are at the disposal of the US government. So there's no way that a purported 'whistleblower' like Robert Duncan will actually reveal anything more than what the said agencies want them to reveal. And there's no way to guarantee that because they were ever working within one of these agencies that they were actually party to any real secrets.

Since the US government is deeply involved in all this, it's very easy for false documents and such to be created specifically as props that serve as 'evidence' to support the false realities that TIs are commonly led into. You'll find that these major players take advantage of these props to build up and misdirect people's understandings. Sometimes, in the case of purported 'whistleblowers', they might have been fed false information by the agency they're connected to. There's no reason to doubt that any government agency wouldn't intentionally feed one of their own people false information and lead them unwittingly to 'expose' it. This is exactly how these agencies operated in order to create the UFO/alien false reality, i.e. with the MJ-12 documents, staged events, screen memories, etc. These have been perfected and expanded on for decades.

I refer to the case of John St. Clair Akwei, who claims to have worked for the NSA and filed a lawsuit against them in 1992, claiming that they were using these directed-energy weapons against him. In his court filing, he describes technology identical to what Robert Duncan claims to exist. However, he provides no substantive evidence to support his claims. Akwei's lawsuit was thrown out due to its obvious frivolousness. I believe that Akwei's court filing was an intentionally planted prop that has since been used to convince people that remote neural monitoring technology is more advanced and can do more than is physically possible, as I've been able to show through my own research.

The year that Akwei filed his lawsuit is significant, since this is the same year that another purported NSA 'whistleblower', Julianne McKinney, published a paper regarding directed-energy weapons technology and gang-stalking, using her position as an ex-NSA employee to give support to the idea that she was a legitimate whistleblower speaking the truth (see her paper, 'Microwave Harassment and Mind-Control Experimentation'). Perhaps she was legitimate, since what she wrote in her paper is quite accurate in respect to many overt targeting methods and reflects what has since developed among the TI community. However, the paper details a number of overt harassment incidents the majority of which could just as easily be ordinary circumstantial situations that anyone who was already mentally unbalanced or paranoid might misperceive in their own experiences as ongoing harassment. For instance, one case that's described appears to be nothing more than the result of a broken relationship between a man and a woman who had previously been courting, where the alleged harasser might have just been angry about the breakup with the alleged target. Strangely, this possibility was not considered by McKinney. The point I'm trying to make here is that this paper may have been intended to suggest incidents that are not necessarily ongoing harassment at all, and the paper may have been intended to increase the number of people believing in and making false claims of targeting. Another interesting comment that she makes in this paper, which was based on the claims of only 25 complainants, regards a case where money was stolen out of the complainant's home, to which she states that this is an anomaly because money isn't usually stolen. This appears to be a slip on her part, since although it's since been shown that such thefts of money appear to be rare in real harassment cases, how could she possibly determine this from only 25 cases? It's also interesting that where she describes the occurrence of deaths, they're all (but one) related to people who were allegedly involved in investigating or attempting to report government harassment, which might be an intentional scare tactic. In another case, she claims that the complainant went so far as to kill her own child in order to protect it from further electronic harassment. This is certainly a case where the mental stability of the complainant should be questioned, and could easily serve as another scare tactic. Other cases she describes that involve possible directed-energy weapons, although they might be unusual, don't really provide any evidence of targeting at all, and again seem to be more intended to be suggestive scare tactics. Several cases also describe the complainant snooping on their neighbors, which may be intended to suggest that this is acceptable behavior, in order to coerce others to do this, thereby increasing apparent harassment and gang-stalking among the population. In still other cases, the evidence is so insubstantial that it's suspicious why it was even mentioned. For instance, she describes one complainant who learned that a neighbor's housemate had the same last name as a university professor who was involved in government research into the bioeffects of exposure to microwave radiation, and in another example, a suspected group of physicians were noted simply because their group bore the same name as "one of the CIA's most infamous recruited physicians" (the name of whom was not given). In case after case that McKinney describes, there's little evidence provided that would actually be convincing that any targeting was taking place, and the described incidents are not all that substantial, even if some of them are a little unusual. It must be remembered when considering them that they're second-hand accounts of the complainant's interpretations of their perceived experiences, and the manner in which they're presented in the report doesn't allow for any amount of proper analysis on an individual case-by-case basis. One thing that her report does suggest and which I believe is going on is that TIs are being turned into perpetrators. Another thing that she suggests that I can agree with is that V2K technology is being used with 'psychic driving' techniques to insert hypnotic commands into people's subconscious, and in my opinion, some of these commands would likely be to divert them from accepting certain beliefs about the real technological methods that are used in their targeting while accepting certain beliefs that are untrue and even impossible. This is where the various false realities I described in my earlier post come into the picture. McKinney only describes one or two cases of attacks by directed-energy weapons, and only very briefly, although she does give many suggestions that the complainants believed these technologies were somehow involved. To her credibility, there are no cases in her paper that suggest the more unrealistic technologies that have been claimed to exist such as in the case of Akwei. McKinney's paper appears to be more intent on outlining gang-stalking tactics, although the title suggests that it's about the technology and mind-control. The title seems to be more to attract attention to the paper than anything else.

It's important to consider the psychological impact of McKinney's paper (and others like it), which was released on the internet soon after it was written. It seems to me that the paper, which came out at about the same time that the internet became available to the general public, might have been purposely timed, since the internet has always been a place where conspiracy theorists gather and share information, and where people who believe they might be targeted go for help and answers. In the end, her report has only served to bring more attention to the issue of gang-stalking among the conspiracy crowd.

It should be noted that in her paper she stated that she and her group would be doing follow-up reports, but all that has materialized is a short supplementary addition to her paper in 1994 that stated that the number of complainants she has been contacted by has more than tripled. Something obviously occurred to stop her from continuing, if she was legitimate.

Whatever the case, McKinney (or someone posing as her) went on to start one of the first online TI 'support groups' on Yahoo, which appears to have been used in the same capacity that I claim FFCHS is using their own organization. Like FFCHS, her supposed efforts to help TIs has gone nowhere, and there are even a number of people (myself included) who have experienced nothing but abuse from her in that group. For this reason, I suspect that either her identity was stolen in order to be used as a lure for TIs, or her paper was intended to raise fears and increase the number of false reports of targeting in order to make the TI community appear to be part of the lunatic fringe, which it has since become. To understand this, you have to realize that this is a long-term psyop that's going on, and part of the intention appears to be to draw in mentally unbalanced people and those who are easily influenced to misinterpret their experiences.

But long before Akwei and McKinney ever published their influential material, Lt. Col. Michael Aquino, a high-ranking psychological operations specialist in the US military, co-authored a paper in 1980 titled 'From PSYOP to MindWar: The Psychology of Victory', in which he promoted the benefits of psychological propaganda and mind-control, and stated that control of the media (and this would include the internet) is necessary to keep outside propaganda from having any effect on the population, while boosting the effect of their own propaganda. More interestingly, he stated that for propaganda to have its best effect, it must be strongly believed by those who promote it. He also stated that in controlling people, they have to be made to think that they're making their decisions on their own, rather than by using coercion or force. This paper was widely circulated among the psyop community and made available to mind-control researchers immediately after it was written. It appears that what Aquino outlined in this paper has since been put into effect. It should be noted that Aquino, apart from being a very experienced psyop specialist, is also a devout satanist, having founded the Temple of Set, which is the second largest officially recognized satanic church in the USA. He also has a long record of being involved in mind-control programming and pedophile rings, which I document in 'A Chronological History of the Psychopathic Elite's Development of Techno-Slavery', as well as in 'The Case Against Michael Aquino - Satanic Pedophile'. It shouldn't be overlooked that things have developed in a particular direction since Aquino wrote and circulated his paper, and that the published material of Julianne McKinney, John St. Clair Akwei, Robert Duncan, and many others have served their part in both deceiving TIs and leading them to think that people like Julianne McKinney and groups like FFCHS are going to help them. These developments suggest that what I am saying about what's going on in the TI community is entirely accurate.

All of this deception that's going on relies on certain basic principles of psychology, fortified by psychological profiling techniques that allow for identifying those people who are most easily deceived or who already have false ideas about their targeting. This makes the online TI community a hotbed for mind-control practices. As I explain in 'Online Psyops and Perception Management', TIs are naturally driven to go online once they become isolated in the real world and have nowhere else to turn. And the perps are there, waiting for them to arrive so they can lead them into believing one or another of the false realities that have been created.

In my research into the techniques that are commonly used against TIs and the TI community, I've discovered that the online perps will mirror their targets, but in an exaggerated fashion. For instance, they'll act like they're TIs, make claims that influence TIs to believe falsehoods about their own targeting through suggestive claims, and when it comes to defensive measures against those (like me) who might challenge their claims, attempt to reverse the situation by making accusations against those who question them before they can be made against themselves. It's the old 'who says it first is more believable' psychological ploy. The way to identify them is to observe how active they are, what they claim, and how they treat other TIs. They seem to never be willing to explain how they arrived at their more unrealistic claims or give the sort of details about their experiences that would be expected from someone who wasn't making them up, and they spend an inordinate amount of time online being vocal in TI groups, spreading their poisonous ideas.

As for the real TIs who get led into false realities, they're commonly influenced by these others to involve themselves in groups that center around a specific false reality, and these groups often begin to show the usual cult characteristics after a while. Although online cults aren't nearly as obvious as real-world cults and can't so completely take over a participant's life, they don't need to, due to the fact that these TIs are already being monitored and have already been isolated from others in the real world. But cult tactics are being used to isolate TIs further, control them, and turn them into perps.


The Matrix Deciphered

A Primer on V2K vs. Mind-Reading Technologies

Dissecting the Claims of Robert Duncan

John St. Clair Akwei vs NSA


From PSYOP to MindWar: The Psychology of Victory

A Chronological History of the Psychopathic Elite's Development of Techno-Slavery

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