We now know that the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) conducted a top-secret program decades ago that let human operators use their own minds to control dogs remotely. These canines would be the newest weapon in the country’s arsenal to defeat World Communism.
We know about this hush-hush initiative thanks to the tireless efforts of one man: John Greenewald, Jr.
Greenewald founded a website called The Black Vault which he describes as “the largest privately run online repository of declassified government documents anywhere in the world.”
Greenewald is a Truth Seeker who submits Freedom of Information Act (FOIA) requests in order to get stone-cold evidence and the shocking details of how American taxpayer money has been spent on projects that were never revealed or accounted for publicly while they were active.
In a speech President John F. Kennedy delivered to the American Newspaper Publishers Association on April 27, 1961, he warned the nation about the rise of secret groups such as the CIA.
The heart of this address is so important, and has proven so accurate, that it bears repeating in its entirety:
“The very word ‘secrecy’ is repugnant in a free and open society; and we are as a people inherently and historically opposed to secret societies, to secret oaths, and secret proceedings. We decided long ago that the dangers of excessive and unwarranted concealment of pertinent facts far outweighed the dangers which are cited to justify it. Even today, there is little value in opposing the threat of a closed society by imitating its arbitrary restrictions.
Even today, there is little value in ensuring the survival of our nation if our traditions do not survive with it. And there is very grave danger that an announced need for increased security will be seized upon by those anxious to expand its meaning to the very limits of official censorship and concealment.
That I do not intend to permit to the extent that it is in my control. And no official of my Administration, whether his rank is high or low, civilian or military, should interpret my words here tonight as an excuse to censor the news, to stifle dissent, to cover up our mistakes or to withhold from the press and the public the facts they deserve to know.”
President Kennedy was brutally assassinated on November 22, 1963, a tragic event which rocked and shocked the nation. The federal government quickly issued a cover story to explain what happened that dark day. This lie became known as the “lone gunman” theory.
According to the patently false official narrative, only one man – Lee Harvey Oswald – was responsible for killing JFK. Almost immediately, protesters pointed out the physical impossibility of this ridiculous claim.
To squash these intelligent dissenters and all who would follow them, the CIA labeled, ridiculed, and dismissed anyone who claimed that their organization was lying to the people who paid their salaries as dim-witted, paranoid conspiracy theorists.
In this way, the stage was set for the CIA and other secret societies to siphon off what has amounted to trillions of dollars from the national economy. We know now that some of that money was spent developing advanced technologies to weaponize the United States.
One example of this incredible deceit is a project called MKULTRA. For years during the Cold War with our Russian adversaries, the federal government denied the existence of this classified project, despite credible insider disclosures.
The Black Vault explains the purpose behind MKULTRA:
“Project MKUltra – sometimes referred to as the CIA’s mind control program -was the code name given to an illegal program of experiments on human subjects, designed and undertaken by the United States Central Intelligence Agency (CIA). Experiments on humans were intended to identify and develop drugs, alcohol, stick and poke tattoos, and procedures to be used in interrogations and torture, in order to weaken the individual to force confessions through mind control.
MKULTRA was organized by the Scientific Intelligence Division of the CIA and coordinated with the Special Operations Division of the U.S. Army’s Chemical Corps. Between the early 1950s and 1973, the covert operation (black op) broke U.S. laws. It ran tests on U.S. and Canadian citizens without their prior knowledge or consent, sparking controversy about the program’s legitimacy.
“MKUltra used numerous 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,” according to The Black Vault.
CIA documents published on The Black Vault in early December 2018 show, without a shadow of a doubt, that a 1963 project under the MKULTA program expanded mind control from humans to dogs.
A declassified letter (file C00021825), dated 1967, between two individuals – one a doctor – proposed setting up a laboratory to test mind control on animals. The CIA redacted (blacked out) the names of both individuals before allowing the public to read it. The person who wrote that letter was a subject matter expert (SME) who had already created the technology that allowed humans to control remotely six experimental dogs.
The SME had dedicated three years of research on controlling animal behavior artificially by means of “rewarding electrical stimulation of the brain.” This scientific team “performed a number of experiments with rats; in the open field, we employed dogs of several breeds.”
The letter’s author claimed to have invented “a demonstrated procedure for controlling the free-field behaviors of an unrestrained dog.”
The letter writer’s final report on earlier research that had been published in 1956 was attached in a document titled “Remote Control Behavior with Rewarding Electrical Stimulation of the Brain” – again, with the main researcher’s name redacted. Details of the dog experiments were candidly stated:
“The specific aim of the research program was to examine the possibility of controlling the behavior of a dog, in an open field, by means of remotely triggering electrical stimulation of the brain. Such a system depends for its effectiveness on two properties of electrical stimulation delivered to certain deep lying structures of the dog brain: the well-known reward effect, and a tendency for such stimulation to initiate and maintain locomotion in a direction which is accompanied by the continued delivery of stimulation.”
Some of the dogs involved in this black op developed “infection at the electrode site due to a failure of the surgical wound to heal.” To solve this problem, the researchers tried out a plastic helmet.
Apparently, the helmet didn’t produce the desired results because the researchers used a new surgical procedure that required “embedding the electrode entirely within a mound of dental cement on the skull and running the leads subcutaneously to a point between the shoulder blades, where the leads are brought to the surface and affixed to a standard dog harness.”
Electrodes were implanted deep inside the test dog’s brain. A battery pack and electronic stimulator connected the electrodes to the dog’s harness.
The letter written in 1967 said that doggie mind control was probably not going to work out well in real-world applications because “Behavioral control was limited to distances of 100 to 200 yards, at most.”
Fast forward to last month, December 2018. The U.S. Army applied MKULTRA mind control technology to a new military drone called the MQ-9 Reaper which enables human operators to control a heavy-duty war plane from a safe distance, remotely.
The Summer 2012 “International Review of the Red Cross” indicated that one advantage of using autonomous drone weapons lies in “keeping the operators of these new weapons far from the battlefield, in a familiar environment” which “significantly reduces their exposure to stress and fear and thus decreases errors due to emotional factors.”
But consider this notable downside:
“However, the greater physical distance between the operator’s location and the target also seems to increase the moral distance between the parties to the conflict.”
Physical distancing between attacker and foe “fuels a debate about the so-called PlayStation mentality that allegedly affects the moral judgment of the drone operators and exacerbates the crime-inducing phenomenon of dehumanization of the enemy in time of war.”
In simple terms, modern remote-controlled warfare is turning into an activity comparable to playing an arcade game.
How do you feel about that?