Douglas J. Hagmann
Consider the common public characterizations of the perpetrators of the last several mass shootings in the U.S., such as James Holmes (the Aurora, Colorado movie theater shooting), Adam Lanza (Sandy Hook Elementary School) and most recently, Aaron Alexis, the named shooter at the Naval Sea Systems Command inside the Washington Navy Yard in Southeast Washington, D.C. Even the most skeptical among us would have to agree that there is not only something eerily similar about the characterizations made public of each alleged perpetrator, but there is something not quite right with the changes made to the official narratives in “real time” as well as after the fact.
Perhaps the circumstances of Aaron Alexis are the most blatant as well as the most current. The man who brought wholesale death to a quiet morning at a secure military location has been characterized as mentally ill, with the media noting that he was plagued by voices in his head.
More than a month before the shooting, on August 7, 2013, Alexis reported to police that he was being stalked by unidentified individuals who followed him to three different motels, and these individuals were using some sort of “microwave machine” to send voices into his body and keeping him awake at night. It is interesting and potentially relevant that Alexis refused to tell police what the voices were instructing him to do. [A copy of the redacted police report can be downloaded in PDF format here]. At this point, I suspect that the majority of the “sane” among us would simply write Alexis off as mentally ill and unworthy of any further intellectual discourse. But could there be something more to this story?
While the media has been consistently reporting that Alexis had a long history of mental illness, those who knew Alexis long before and up to the shooting defended his mental stability. Although he reportedly had several previous altercations with the law, it is rather curious that Alexis was not criminally charged in at least two of the more severe of those occasions. A review of his criminal records history might suggest that something else was going on, especially considering his self-described “blackouts” during those events.
Despite his reported checkered history and claims of recent public questions regarding his mental stability, Alexis was granted security clearance as a government subcontractor, working for a company called “The Experts,” which is a subsidiary of HP Enterprise Services owned by Hewlett Packard. Notably, congressional oversight is now asserting that there were faults with the company performing the background checks for government workers and subcontractors. Nonetheless, is it reasonable, although certainly unpopular, to ask whether incompetence alone is responsible for Alexis being granted the security clearance.
It is unpopular if not unacceptable in “normal” social circles to discuss other possibilities or facilitating factors associated with not only the homicidal actions of Aaron Alexis, but of others including James Holmes, Adam Lanza and others. Such discussion will result in one labeled as residing in the lunatic fringe of society, with accusers quick to shut down any intellectual discourse of the topic.
An example of this appears in a September 20, 2013 article in Wired Magazine by author Allen McDuffee, titled Conspiracy Theories Abound After Navy Yard Shooting. While the title seems to tell it all, it is interesting that the author nearly makes the case in favor of a “mind control” conspiracy regarding the most recent shooting. Excerpted from the article:
“The microwave weaponry theory would be just as absurd as some of the other conspiracies if the Pentagon hadn’t been researching the possibility of using similar voice-projection technology in the past as a nonlethal weapon.”
“According to one report on the project, such a weapon would create a condition similar to schizophrenia. ‘Application of the microwave hearing technology could facilitate a private message transmission. It may be useful to provide a disruptive condition to a person not aware of the technology. Not only might it be disruptive to the sense of hearing, it could be psychologically devastating if one suddenly heard ‘voices within one’s head.’”
Behind the looking glass
Just a few short years ago, I too would have scoffed at the mere mention that these mass shooting events were anything but tragedies at the hands of sick and mentally-ill psychopaths. Granted, there are some sick and twisted people out there who need no help to kill others. But looking at these events collectively, a pattern seems to be emerging beyond the confines of the individual events themselves.
If we confine our investigation to the most recent shooting alone, it is unlikely that we are seeing all of the facts pertinent to the numerous shootings over the last few years – even the last several decades. If we look back into history, even as far back as the shooting death of Robert F. Kennedy, might we be seeing something more to the story of these random shooting events? Is it possible that there are agendas at play, and programs at work behind the scenes to which we are not privy?
Is it possible for rogue, criminal elements inside of the U.S. government to target the minds of certain individuals through electronic means to engage in certain behavior, including killing others? Before dismissing this possibility as some conspiracy theory unworthy of further consideration, please do some research, starting with the 1975 findings of the Church Committee. The disclosures from this investigation alone confirmed that our government was engaged in mind control experiments, spending billions of dollars and using unwitting subjects on which to test their latest drugs and electronic weaponry.
This CIA activity was further verified in the August 6, 2010 publication of Time Magazine, not exactly considered to be a fringe publication. A list of “Top Ten Weird Government Secrets” was published with number two on that list being “mind control.”
Within that article, it is stated that “some historians argue that the goal of the program was to create a mind-control system by which the CIA could program people to conduct assassinations.” Is it possible that we’ve been seeing this being played out in different venues, for different reasons? For today’s purposes, for gun control, perhaps? To condition the population to accept tighter “security” measures?
Before dismissing this as nonsense, consider the highly credentialed and well-researched Dr. John Hall, MD, who authored the book A New Breed: Satellite Terrorism in America. Just five-(5) days before the mass shooting event at the Washington Navy Yard, Dr. Hall appeared as a guest on The Hagmann & Hagmann Report, speaking about his documentation of stalking and mind control. Interestingly, Aaron Alexis complained of being stalked, or harassed and having voices thrust into his head prior to his shooting spree last week. Listening to the broadcast could have been a template for what we observed not only at the Naval Yard, but at previous historical shooting events.
In addition to the mind control aspect of this and other such events, is it not reasonable to consider and even question the many inconsistencies in nearly all of the official narratives of the incident reports, from the shooting of Robert Kennedy to the latest shooting at the Navy Yard? Is it responsible for us to simply dismiss these documented inconsistencies in light of what we know about CIA mind control experimentation? I would argue that failing to address such issues is not only irresponsible, but possibly being complicit in these events.
We are living in strange times where it would irresponsible of us not to ask questions, demand answers and accountability, despite the risks of being described as a conspiracy theorist. Based on factual evidence presented before congress nearly 40 years ago, CIA mind control is not a conspiracy. What would make you believe their actions have stopped following the disclosure by the Church Committee?