At the upper end of the electromagnetic spectrum, symptoms of microwave sickness include cataracts, headaches, earaches, blurring of vision, short-term memory loss, numbing, tingling, buzzing, fatigue, anxiety, Alzheimer’s, Parkinson’s and cancer.
[“Dialing Our Cells”]
“DRIVEN NUTS” BY ELECTROMAGENTICS IN IRAQ
Like so many other American blunders among the ruins of Babylon, the intended microwave “pacification” of rebellious neighborhoods is having unintended effects. In actual “field-testing” in the Sunni Triangle, Hank has learned that the hidden, dome-shaped devices “are removing inhibitions”. Armed individuals, already highly motivated to kill American forces are reportedly “losing all restraint” when exposed to the electromagnetic beams.
Such variable effects have been known scientifically since 1963, when electromagnetics researchers Dr. Robert Beck found that exposure to certain frequencies sparks riotous behavior, while other frequency beams can cause a sense of well-being—or deep depression. [Scorched Earth]
According to Hank’s buddies in Baghdad, the frequency-shifting “poppers” “are having some remarkable effects on the locals as well as our own people.” But these effects differ. Possibly, Hank surmises, because Americans come from daily domestic and military environments saturated with electromagnetic frequencies, while many Iraqis still live without reliable electricity in places largely free from electromagnetics before the American invasion.
“ Iraq is not really as saturated with EM as it is here,” Hank points out. “The fact that the locals have not been exposed to this type of radiation from birth as we have might mean they have a different reactivity to this stuff.”
According to members of Hank’s former unit, constant exposure to invisible emissions from radar and radio rigs—as well as to their own microwave weapons—is backfiring. “Our people are driven nuts,” Hank says. “It makes them stupid for two or three days.”
The Desert Storm veteran compared the emotional effects of constant exposure to military microwaves to a lingering low-pressure weather system that never goes away. “You feel way down for days at a time,” he emphasizes
As a consequence, AWOL rates among “spaced out” US troops are as high as 15%, Hank reports. For many deserters, it is not cowardice or conscience that is causing them to absent themselves from duty. “They are feeling so depressed,” Hank explains. “They don’t feel good. So they leave.”
According to Hank’s front-line buddies, Iraqis exposed to secret beam weapons “get laid back, confused and mellow, and then blast out in a rage, as opposed to our folks going on what could only be called a ‘bender’, and turning into a mean drunk for a while.”
Once they wander away from direct electromagnetic-fire, startled GIs come to their senses. They return to their units, Hank explains, saying, “What was I thinking?”
The recovery rate among US troops “seems to be about a day or so, where the locals are not getting over it in less than a week or more on average,” Hank has learned
While electromagnetically disoriented GIs are not being court-martialed for inadvertent absence from duty, they remain at heightened risk, with reaction times and brain functions sharply degraded by electromagnetic pollution in a combat environment.
Or their bodies and brains may sicken later, after even more vulnerable women and male GIs return home dosed with microwave-enhanced depleted uranium illness—and are mustered out of a military that is still not counting more than one million civilian corpses since the first American attacks in 1991.
It is Hank’s hope that his revelations will prompt public debate over the secret use of electromagnetic weapons in Iraq. But lost in the arguments over these supposedly “non-lethal” weapons is a much bigger question: What are Americans doing there?
Whether soldier or civilian at home, it is our imperative duty to stop supporting those responsible for ongoing “weapons tests” in Iraq. As electrochemical “beings of light,” the strongest electromagnetic force on Earth is human conscience, acted upon.