Funny and Not So Funny Thoughts

As anyone who reads this blog knows, there’s a lot of TV fiction that I deeply despise. Also, I don’t believe in chemtrails.

Regarding the first point, I live in a house where other people do on occasion watch really bad TV. I caught a portion of Scorpion the other night. A team of geniuses who started out working for the FBI and now work for DHS prevent crimes and stuff.

The most recent episode included using a tooth implant for surveillance. Implants are also something I’m not a big believer in, at least when it comes to those people who have probably actually been the victims of abuse by the US intelligence community who think that they have them.

But a GPS-tracking tooth with audio capabilities? Not only possible but also possible to have a real use: Tracking and watching CIA officers who work for the Directorate of Operations. Let’s think about it. The closest thing to whistleblowers we have in that regard are Valerie Plame and John Kiriakou, both of whom were kind of pushed out, and didn’t leave in the same kind of way that Edward Snowden did.

CIA did experiment with radioactive iodine in order, they said, to be able to tell someone who has been overseas really is the person who left. They feared Soviet doppelgangers.

Then there’s the possibility of simple telling covert field officers that such a device is what they have in their mouth 24/7. The mere thought of being watched can alter behavior. See for example the Raytheon blimbs over both Kabul and Aberdeen in this marvelous video:

Kirsten Johnson, “The Above,” Intercept/Field of Vision, 29 September 2015:

{I also love how that elderly Afghani talks exactly like a US Baptist, but that’s off-topic}.

Could be. Don’t know.

On the other less humorous topic of CIA/DoD poisoning its own citizens sometimes the truth smacks you in the face:

Emily Anne technology,”  Revealed: Army scientists secretly sprayed St Louis with ‘radioactive’ particles for YEARS to test chemical warfare technology,” DailyMail, 29 September 2012:

In her research, she found that the greatest concentration of spraying in St Louis was at the Pruitt-Igoe public housing complex, which was home to 10,000 low income residents.  She said that 70 per cent of those residents were children under the age of 12.

‘There is a lot of evidence that shows people in St. Louis and the city, in particular minority communities, were subjected to military testing that was connected to a larger radiological weapons testing project.’

Which doesn’t persuade me on chemtrails even with blowing up hospitals. But is that just wishful thinking?



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