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We need to communicate without being blocked, edited, and filtered.
Standing for human rights.


Links are direct to the pages with the laws at Michigan's state legislature Web site.

Brief of Michigan's Electromagnetic Weapon Law

Michigan Law 4513
Paragraph k addresses electronic and electromagnetic weapons Act 256 2003 Effective 2004

Penalties Part 4514

Missouri Law Against Involuntary Microchipping
Video's of microchipping
Fox News and Australian 60 minutes

Neuroscience- EGE Report: Implants in the Human Body

The following report is one of the best reports on the subject.

Includes Enclosures, Paints, bedding, and absorbers

Newsweek Cover Story
Gleaning thoughts from the electrical activity of the brain, brain mapping, and injecting thoughts through electromagnetic waves.

They restrict or retard you from information in anyway they can. In this article they would use the first few sentences to distract, which is stating something humorous, conveying the future is here today.

Boston Globe's article on brain computer interface and funding

US Congressman Kucinich introduced legislation in 2001
Sec7 Definitions.(III) & (IV) (II)
through the use of land-based, sea-based, or space-based systems using radiation, electromagnetic, psychotronic, sonic, laser, or other energies directed at individual persons or targeted populations for the purpose of information war, mood management, or mind control of such persons or

Decades of CIA human experimentation
Includes information on veterans law suit against CIA.

Support Site with conference calls

These are the people that research and develop what adversely affects us.

Decades of published evidence of their technology and symptoms

Personal note I am under mind bending effects, voice files in near future.

More documentation through the years




Deep Brain ImplantDeep Brain Implant2

Electron microscope used to identify
and show scale RED DOT is nanowire electrode implant inside a blood vessel that receives and transmits data from deep within the brain


Brain Nanowire Electrode Implant the entire red line is the nano wire with scale on left




Published by MIT
Monday, May 1, 2006
Tiny Electrodes for the Brain

Nanowires could make brain-machine interfaces safer and cochlear implants more effective.

A new type of polymer nano electrode could make brain implants, including those used to treat severe cases of Parkinson's, far safer, and it could also make attempts to restore vision and movement with direct brain-machine interfaces more feasible. Rodolfo Llinas, professor of neuroscience at New York University, and researchers at MIT have developed a nanowire electrode just 600 nanometers wide that can send and receive signals to the brain. (400 nanometers = 1/200th of a human hair 600 nanometers = 1/150th)

The electrode developed by Llinas and coworkers is so small that it could be inserted through an artery, perhaps in the arm or groin, and threaded up to the brain. Because the electrode is a small fraction of the size of a red-blood cell and flexible, it can be snaked through the smallest blood vessels, getting close enough to neurons deep in the brain to detect and deliver electrical signals.

The conventional electrodes, which now measure in millimeters, can also damage blood vessels in the brain, says Joseph Pancrazio, program director for neural engineering projects at the National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke (NINDS), one of the National Institutes of Health. "By taking advantage of the nanodimensions to thread the electrodes through the vasculature, you may reduce the risk of stroke," he says. "This is a completely out-of-the box way to think about enabling deep-brain stimulation. I think there may be payoffs in terms of safety, efficacy, robustness, and biocompatibility. It certainly is an area that we need to look at seriously."

John Heiss, a neurosurgeon at NINDS, cautions that it will first be necessary to demonstrate that the nanowires do not cause complications, such as blood clots. He also notes that, although the head would not need to be opened, such a procedure would still require some invasive surgery. Heiss says, however, that if the procedure proves to be safe, it could make deep brain stimulation a more attractive alternative at earlier stages of Parkinson's.

Beyond use in deep brain stimulation, Llinas says his electrodes could detect signals, say, in the area of a person's brain responsible for directing arm movement. These signals could then be used to drive a robotic arm, restoring some abilities to people paralyzed by brain and spinal-cord injuries. Llinas says the first application of the nanowire electrodes may be to route nerve impulses around damaged areas of the spinal cord, either to other nerves or directly to muscles, possibly restoring function to paralyzed limbs.

The nano electrodes could also play a role in improving the cochlear implants used to restore hearing. Because the electrodes are so small, it could be possible to increase the number of electrodes used in a cochlear implant, "to stimulate a broader region and give more color to sound," says Patrick Anquetil, a mechanical engineering postdoctoral fellow at MIT and one of the researchers on the project. He says the first commercial uses of the nanowire electrodes are probably still five years away.

In the future, the researchers plan to build steerable electrodes. To do this, they will use a polymer that contracts in response to electricity. A bundle of such nanowires could be directed, by causing selected nanowires to contract.

The researchers think that, eventually, the bundle of nanowires could partly steer itself. Anquetil says they have made polymers that act as pressure sensors, and they see the possibility of using semiconducting polymers as the basis for simple electric switches. "One thing that really excites us about this is, in principle, there's no reason why, with the same material, you cannot build a whole system in which you have contraction, measurement, sensing, and computation."

While the first bundles would use relatively few electrodes, thousands could eventually be grouped together to form a package no wider than the 1-2 millimeter probes Llinas says are used today in the brain. Once near the targeted area, the nanowires would be allowed to separate. The wires would then spread out, pushed into a branching network of capillaries. This would allow researchers to monitor and deliver impulses to individual neurons deep inside the brain in a distributed area, an ability that could prove a boon to brain researchers now limited to using relatively small arrays of electrodes.

[1] From Technology Review By Kevin Bullis