José Delgado, implants, and electromagnetic mind control: Stopping the furious Bull

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Aug 30, 2022, 4:06:23 PM8/30/22

The EVIL US Govt Terrorists "successfully MIND CONTROLLED Animals" back
in 1961 and later COMPLETELY REVERSE ENGINEERED human brain by the late
1970s with AI and ever since STEALTHILY neurally enslaving human
species, while PRAISING and BRAINWASHING the world about the virtues of

WASPs don't understand their own Smile, Shake Hands, Back Stab and KILL
Modus Operandi.

From John Marks' book "The Search for the Manchurian Candidate":

Adapt remote control technique developed on the animals for use on man:

De-classified CIA's mind control research document CONFIRMED that they
can remote-control animals' activities by 1961. The document goes to
say these methods would be adapted for use on man.

In November, 1961, a CIA document stated that: "The remote control of
activities in "several species of animals" had been demonstrated (...).
The evaluation will be conducted toward the application of selected
elements of these techniques to Man."

Clearly, the mind-control researchers can remote-control the activation
of human organism with electric signals since the early 1960s. It
should take only a year to adapt these technologies developed on animals
to be used on man.


José Delgado, implants, and electromagnetic mind control: Stopping the
furious Bull

José Manuel Rodríguez Delgado (August 8, 1915 – September 15, 2011) was
a Spanish professor of physiology at Yale University, famed for his
research on mind control through electrical stimulation of the brain.

Delgrado used permanent brain implants to control behaviour. Later he
utilised non-inversive methods.

José Manuel Rodríguez Delgado (1969). Physical Control of the Mind:
Toward a Psychocivilized Society. Harper and Row. ISBN 978-0-06-090208-7.
Delgado JM (1977–1978). “Instrumentation, working hypotheses, and
clinical aspects of neurostimulation”. Applied Neurophysiology. 40
(2–4): 88–110.
Delgado, Jose M.; et al. Intracerebral Radio Stimulation and
recording in Completely Free Patients, Journal of Nervous and Mental
Disease, Vol 147(4), 1968, 329-340.
Delgado, José M.R. (1964). Free Behavior and Brain Stimulation.
International Review of Neurobiology. 6. pp. 349–449.

Rodríguez Delgado’s research interests centered on the use of electrical
signals to evoke responses in the brain. His earliest work was with
cats, but he later did experiments with monkeys and humans, including
psychiatric patients.[3][4]

Much of Rodríguez Delgado’s work was with an invention he called a
stimoceiver, a radio which joined a stimulator of brain waves with a
receiver which monitored E.E.G. waves and sent them back on separate
radio channels. Some of these stimoceivers were as small as
half-dollars. This allowed the subject of the experiment full freedom of
movement while allowing the experimenter to control the experiment. This
was a great improvement from his early equipment which included visual
disturbance in those whose wires ran from the brain to bulky equipment
that both recorded data and delivered the desired electrical charges to
the brain. This early equipment, while not allowing for a free range of
movement, was also the cause of infection in many subjects.[5]

The stimoceiver could be used to stimulate emotions and control
behavior. According to Rodríguez Delgado, “Radio Stimulation of
different points in the amygdala and hippocampus in the four patients
produced a variety of effects, including pleasant sensations, elation,
deep, thoughtful concentration, odd feelings, super relaxation, colored
visions, and other responses.” Rodríguez Delgado stated that “brain
transmitters can remain in a person’s head for life. The energy to
activate the brain transmitter is transmitted by way of radio

Using the stimoceiver, Rodríguez Delgado found that he could not only
elicit emotions, but he could also elicit specific physical reactions.
These specific physical reactions, such as the movement of a limb or the
clenching of a fist, were achieved when Rodríguez Delgado stimulated the
motor cortex. A human whose implants were stimulated to produce a
reaction were unable to resist the reaction and so one patient said “I
guess, doctor, that your electricity is stronger than my will”. Some
consider one of Rodríguez Delgado‘s most promising finds is that of an
area called the septum within the limbic region. This area, when
stimulated by Rodríguez Delgado, produced feelings of strong euphoria.
These euphoric feelings were sometimes strong enough to overcome
physical pain and depression.[2]

Rodríguez Delgado created many inventions and was called a
“technological wizard” by one of his Yale colleagues. Other than the
stimoceiver, Rodríguez Delgado also created a “chemitrode” which was an
implantable device that released controlled amounts of a drug into
specific brain areas. Rodríguez Delgado also invented an early version
of what is now a cardiac pacemaker.[2]

In Rhode Island, Rodríguez Delgado did some work at what is now a closed
mental hospital. He chose patients who were “desperately ill patients
whose disorders had resisted all previous treatments” and implanted
electrodes in about 25 of them. Most of these patients were either
schizophrenics or epileptics. To determine the best placement of
electrodes within the human patients, Delgado initially looked to the
work of Wilder Penfield, who studied epileptics’ brains in the 1930s, as
well as earlier animal experiments, and studies of brain-damaged people.[2]

The most famous example of the stimoceiver in action occurred at a
Córdoba bull breeding ranch. Rodríguez Delgado stepped into the ring
with a bull which had had a stimoceiver implanted within its brain. The
bull charged Delgado, who pressed a remote control button which caused
the bull to stop its charge. Always one for theatrics, he taped this
stunt and it can be seen today.[7] The region of the brain Rodríguez
Delgado stimulated when he pressed the hand-held transmitter was the
caudate nucleus. This region was chosen to be stimulated because the
caudate nucleus is involved in controlling voluntary movements.[2]
Rodríguez Delgado claimed that the stimulus caused the bull to lose its
aggressive instinct.

Although the bull incident was widely mentioned in the popular media,
Rodríguez Delgado believed that his experiment with a female chimpanzee
named Paddy was more significant. Paddy was fitted with a stimoceiver
linked to a computer that detected the brain signal called a spindle
which was emitted by her part of the brain called the amygdala. When the
spindle was recognized, the stimoceiver sent a signal to the central
gray area of Paddy’s brain, producing an ‘aversive reaction’. In this
case, the aversive reaction was an unpleasant or painful feeling. The
result of the aversive reaction to the stimulus was a negative feedback
to the brain.[2] Within hours her brain was producing fewer spindles as
a result of the negative feedback.[8] As a result, Paddy became
“quieter, less attentive and less motivated during behavioral testing”.
Although Paddy’s reaction was not exactly ideal, Rodríguez Delgado
hypothesized that the method used on Paddy could be used on others to
stop panic attacks, seizures, and other disorders controlled by certain
signals within the brain.[2] [9][10] Publication

José Rodríguez Delgado authored 134 scientific publications within two
decades (1950-1970) on electrical stimulation on cats, monkeys and
patients – psychotic and non-psychotic. In 1963, New York Times featured
his experiments on their front page. Rodríguez Delgado had implanted a
stimoceiver in the caudate nucleus of a fighting bull. He could stop the
animal mid-way that would come running towards a waving red flag.[11]

He was invited to write his book Physical Control of the Mind: Toward a
Psychocivilised Society as the forty-first volume in a series entitled
World Perspectives edited by Ruth Nanda Anshen. In it Rodríguez Delgado
has discussed how we have managed to tame and civilize our surrounding
nature, arguing that now it was time to civilize our inner being. The
book has been a centre of controversy since its release.[1] The tone of
the book was challenging and the philosophical speculations went beyond
the data. Its intent was to encourage less cruelty, and a more
benevolent, happier, better man, however it clashed religious sentiments.

José Rodríguez Delgado continued to publish his research and
philosophical ideas through articles and books for the next quarter
century. He in all wrote over 500 articles and six books. His final book
in 1989, was named Happiness and had 14 editions.

Delgado later learned he could duplicate the results he got with the
stimoceiver without any implants at all, using only specific types of
electromagnetic radiation interacting with the brain. He lamented he
didn’t have access to the technology when Franco was in power, as it
would have allowed him to control the dictator at a distance.


John Horgan (October 2005). “The Forgotten Era of Brain Chips”
(PDF). Scientific American. 293 (4): 66–73.
John Horgan (October 2004). “The Myth of Mind Control: Will anyone
ever decode the human brain?”. Discover. 25 (10). Archived from the
original (Scholar search) on October 20, 2006.
Maggie Scarf (1971-11-25). “Brain Researcher Jose Delgado Asks
“What Kind of Humans Would We Like to Construct?““. New York Times.
Delgado JM (1977–1978). “Instrumentation, working hypotheses, and
clinical aspects of neurostimulation”. Applied Neurophysiology. 40
(2–4): 88–110. doi:10.1159/000102436. PMID 101139.


Elliot S. Valenstein (1973). Brain Control: A Critical Examination
of Brain Stimulation and Psychosurgery. John Wiley & Sons. ISBN

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