Subliminal Communication Technology Part 2

Back to business.

Another from Dr. Becker:

It is important however, to realize that even though professionals and amateurs as well have experimented with subliminals over the last 100 years, there has been no proven case of significant harm having come to anyone from the use of subliminals, and even aspirin does not have a good record.

He goes on to show the video and audio processing units his company made.

Finally, he presents summary material to the committee. Much describes success with weight loss videos.

He goes on to reference the controversy of using subconscious stimuli to influence behavior in general.

Then Dr. Becker’s summary material references Budzynski and something called twilight learning:

The videotapes of this program that employ subliminal stimuli also employ relaxing, lilting background music to lull the viewer into a relaxed, almost trance-like state. It now appears that such an altered state of consciousness is precisely what Budzynski and others have found conducive to “…a loosening of the reality-oriented frame of reference and a suspension of the critical cognitive faculties. Moreover, evidence from several areas of research, including sleep, sleeplearning, arousal level, sensory deprivation, hypnosis, attitude change, altered states, and psychotherapy supports the concept of hypersuggestibility.” For example, Barber [“Experiments in hyonosis”, Scientific American, 1957, 196, 54-61.] was able to show that subjects were just as suggestible when in a light sleep or in a drowsy condition as when hypnotized.

This brings to mind so very many events, it is difficult to select only a few to describe.

First, there’s sleep deprivation. This has long been recognized as a way of “softening up” prisoners. There appear to be at least four primary methods of doing this to a target without actually having them in a holding cell (such as happened to Private Bradley Manning, who was awakened every five minutes by his guards. The prison authorities of course claimed it was just part of suicide watch, just as at Guantanamo Bay they gave prisoners mefloquine under the cover of protecting them from malaria. Both acts are torture, clearly, and at least a possible step in brainwashing.)

Before I enumerate and reminisce on the apparent methods used to deprive sleep, I think I should again describe the legal definition of torture. There are three primary requirements. The victim must be in custody; the torture must be intentional; and it must leave some kind of permanent damage. (As you can see, the excuses of suicide watch and malaria protection work as legal cover for the second requirement).

Regarding sleep deprivation methods, first, the obvious. An actual operative moves in upstairs, next door, or checks in adjacent if the target is at a hotel. Both of these things happened (or may have) to me. The condo above mine was rented out to a couple of young men, one of whom went by Anthony, at some point in December of 2009. They were there until I left in March 2010.

When I stayed at the hotel in Port Huron before and during the Squidgate trial, similarly, there were loud footsteps overhead the first night, I think, as well as someone down the hall who played the TV extremely loud at two to three in the morning. Interestingly, this only occurred the first night. The next night, the one before the trial, was quiet. The hotel was largely unoccupied.

This was possibly left-hand/right-hand torture. One group slips a drug into your food that makes you more sensitive to the noise while the other makes the noise. They likely are unaware of each other, having only performed one portion of the overall dirty work. This, along with not actually being in custody, serves again to avoid violating the legal definjtion of torture but at the same time get as close to the effect as is possible under those circumstances.

I also recall, perhaps mid 2010, seeing Cory Doctorow complaining on Twitter that there was loud construction going on near his apartment. As noted before, Neil Gaiman also mentioned in early ’10 that at least twice someone pulled the fire alarm at the hotels he was staying in the morning before he had interviews or appearances to make.

These kind of events are something that TIs (targeted individuals) frequently complain about. They also often wind up assuming that the construction crew is purposefully and knowingly out to get them, or that whoever ordered the work is. Again, I suspect the use of some kind of drug is responsible for coming to that conclusion if the TI was normal before their situation changed. Though it’s also likely that at some point, there may be subliminals used on one or more of the folks there in order to enhance the effectiveness of coming to the wrong conclusion and increasing the likelihood that the TI will not be believed should they share that notion.

The second way involves simply putting the target in such a state that they cannot sleep. Simply being disoriented from wondering why is all of this weird stuff happening might be enough to lose sleep. Add to that one drug that may.cause or enhance the confusion and another that increases energy and the effect is increased. (This latter I previously cited as the likely culprit where Heath Ledger is concerned. Lack of sleep can lower the effectiveness of the immune system, lead to extreme exhaustion, etc.).

Then you can wake them with what I’ve on occasion referred to as phantom sounds. Voice-to-skull and similar tech, perhaps using ultrasound for example. Sony’s patent for a sensory immersed gaming system that projects sensory data onto the cerebral cortex (link at right), for example, appears to operate on the same or similar principle, or will one day. (If they had such a thing and needed to field test, who better to try it out on than people who are already drugged silly and have no credibility due to baving already been drugged and harassed to the point of near madness? No one believes them anyway, so they get that on top of whatever else has already been done).

Then there’s the possibility of drugging or otherwise doing something similar to your otherwise completely innocent neighbor who makes noise because they can’t sleep either. Some combination of these things happened in Minneapolis as I’ve documented before. I was annoyed at the noise coming from the apartment above. Heath noticed it, too.

Then, one night when the only occurrences in the apartment were watching a movie and sex (in bed, not on the floor that time), I got a letter from the neighbor downstairs from me complaining about power tools and other noises that clearly were not used. “Especially last night between 10 and 11,” he said. That was what sealed it. That had been when the least amount of walking. Imagine if he’d banged on the door during sex and shouted “Turn off the power drill!”

This, as so many of these tricks do, had the potential to start a feud between two innocent neighbors. The real perpetrators never even had to enter the building necessarily. It’s false-flag via trickery, and that is why I believe all or most of the major terror attacks are likely so as well.

If nothing else, surely we can agree that sleep deprivation can lead to irritability. Increased irritability can increase the likelihood in turn of a violent or provacative act. Throw in subliminal suggestions as to where and when one should act out, and you have near traceless violence-by-proxy.

Likely this also has to be combined, as I’ve said, with black ops such as destroying the target’s life, wrecking their relationships, isolating them, harassing them to increase frustration, etc. Similar uses for the same methods can accomplish that, pull people apart.

Over time, it should be noted, sleep deprivation can also have diverse physical effects if one is deprived of allowing the proper organ repair and other tasks that the brain and body handle during sleep. Such things might be difficult to prove in court, though sleep apnea proponents claim that ailment can cause major organ damage from lack of the deeper stages of sleep.

Former President Clinton once noted, I think on the Daily Show, that much of the irritability of members of Congress was due to lack of sleep because they have to spend so much time fundraising. (Additionally, they no longer generally socialize due to moving out of DC proper and spending so much time away, again, fundraising).

Becker goes on with how the diet program worked. Much of it was subliminal education about what to eat.

His next summary paper is one from experiments he and colleagues at Tulane performed involving using two projectors, symbols, and three oil company names.

Apart from the fact that they found it worked, most notable for my purposes is likely the following, the final paragraph:

Finally, a comforting note is sounded in the summary of [William] Bevan’s paper when he states that one of the roles of subliminal variables “…is similar to that of supraliminal variables and the behavior, far from being irrational, is not only rational but appropriate to the circumstances as the behaving indivudual perceives them.” (“Subliminal stimulation: A pervasive problem for psychology,” Psychological Bulletin, 61:2, 84-92, February 1964).

This seems to indicate that subliminals alone did not seem to cause irrational behavior, as observed as defined by Bevan at least. That would largely seem to follow what I’ve suggested, that it often takes more to turn someone into a killer or terrorist. This probably also applies to driving them to suicide.

More later.


1 Comment

  1. Reblogged this on #opManning.

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