Navy Yard Shooter was talking to Mind Control victim support group

Navy Yard Shooter Had Mind Control Group Contact

Navy Yard tragedy’s Aaron Alexis was reportedly in contact with an electronic surveillance and mind control “human rights support group” two weeks before killing twelve people and being killed by police. 
Although Alexis wrote to the group’s board members that the Navy was electronically assaulting him and other targeted individuals, the FBI maintains the incident was “random,” according to WBZT Saturday.
On October 21, Deborah Dupré published a news report on communications and personal contact between Alexis and the mind-control targeting support group, Freedom From Covert Harassment and Stalking (FFCHS).
In that October 21 report, Dupré provided the full text of one of the three emails to FFCHS, along with statements by the group’s board members and president.
[See: Exclusive: Aaron Alexis Pre-Navy Yard Tragedy Letter Releasedby Deborah Dupré, Before It’s News, October 21, 2013]
On October 23, the New York Post obtained Alexis’s correspondence to FFCHS and reported the “exclusively” obtained emails:
“Two weeks before he slaughtered 12 people at the Washington Navy Yard, a desperate-sounding Aaron Alexis told an online ‘mind control‘ outreach group that the Navy was targeting his brain with extremely low frequency waves, according to a series of e-mails obtained exclusively by The Post.”
Alexis blamed Navy for his torment
In each of the three emails, Alexis claimed that the Navy is conducting Extremely Low Frequency (ELF) research, including voices in his head and that of other targeted individuals, according to the New York Post.
“I fear the constant bombardment from the ELF weapon is starting to take it’s[sic] toll on my body,” Alexis told FFCHS.
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One Response to “Navy Yard Shooter was talking to Mind Control victim support group”

  1. julie says:

    Some people still think mind control is a conspiracy theory. Here is what Wikipedia says about MK Ultra. “Project MKUltra is the code name of a U.S. government covert human research operation experimenting in the behavioral engineering of humans (mind control) through the CIA’s Scientific Intelligence Division. The program began in the early 1950s, was officially sanctioned in 1953, was reduced in scope in 1964, further curtailed in 1967 and officially halted in 1973.[1] The program engaged in many illegal activities;[2][3][4] in particular it used unwitting U.S. and Canadian citizens as its test subjects, which led to controversy regarding its legitimacy.[2](p74)[5][6][7] MKUltra involved the use of many methodologies to manipulate people’s mental states and alter brain functions, including the surreptitious administration of drugs (especially LSD) and other chemicals, hypnosis, sensory deprivation, isolation, verbal and sexual abuse, as well as various forms of torture.[8][unreliable source?]

    The scope of Project MKUltra was broad, with research undertaken at 80 institutions, including 44 colleges and universities, as well as hospitals, prisons and pharmaceutical companies.[9] The CIA operated through these institutions using front organizations, although sometimes top officials at these institutions were aware of the CIA’s involvement.[10] As the Supreme Court later noted, MKULTRA was:

    concerned with “the research and development of chemical, biological, and radiological materials capable of employment in clandestine operations to control human behavior.” The program consisted of some 149 subprojects which the Agency contracted out to various universities, research foundations, and similar institutions. At least 80 institutions and 185 private researchers participated. Because the Agency funded MKULTRA indirectly, many of the participating individuals were unaware that they were dealing with the Agency.[11]

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