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Apr 4, 2022, 7:35:13 AMApr 4



The ANSWER is a resounding "YES".

Here is the PATENT to read private thoughts of human beings from
Satellites, cell towers, drones and other modes.

MIND CONTROL PATENT 6011991 - Remote brain computer interface - Neural
Monitoring via satellite
directed not necessarily by humans but by a computer system that sits on
a Global Information Grid (GiG) in a network centric environment
that can not only monitor your thoughts but modify your behavior
Patented by Mardirossian

While the Global Positioning System can track aircraft, there is a
system of satellites in orbit right now that can track microchips
injected into humans.

Dr. Carl Sanders, an engineer for 32 years and the designer of the
Intelligence Manned Interface (IMI) biochip for use in humans, told the
“Monetary Economic Review” that “There are new satellites going up (such
as the) 66 satellites that ‘Motorola is putting up in conjunction with
the Russians. These are low-orbiting satellites.”

He explains that certain microchips can be picked up by satellite. “We
used this with military personnel in the Iraq war where they were
actually tracked using this particular type of device.”

Amrikkkan, Brit and other western countries EVIL Governments are LYING,
with DNA Mind Control Nanobots and REMOTELY OPERATING you like PUPPETS,
while BRAINWASHING us about the virtues of democracy and freedoms on the

NEVER TRUST EVIL Amrikkan Govt Psychopaths.




By John Fleming

Unknown to most of the world, satellites can perform astonishing and
often menacing feats. This should come as no surprise when one reflects
on the massive effort poured into satellite technology since the Soviet
satellite Sputnik, launched in 1957, caused panic in the U.S. A spy
satellite can monitor a person’s every movement, even when the “target”
is indoors or deep in the interior of a building or traveling rapidly
down the highway in a car, in any kind of weather (cloudy, rainy,
stormy). There is no place to hide on the face of the earth. It takes
just three satellites to blanket the world with detection capacity.
Besides tracking a person’s every action and relaying the data to a
computer screen on earth, amazing powers of satellites include reading a
person’s mind, monitoring conversations, manipulating electronic
instruments and physically assaulting someone with a laser beam. Remote
reading of someone’s mind through satellite technology is quite bizarre,
yet it is being done; it is a reality at present, not a chimera from a
futuristic dystopia! To those who might disbelieve my description of
satellite surveillance, I’d simply cite a tried-and-true Roman proverb:
Time reveals all things (tempus omnia revelat).

As extraordinary as clandestine satellite powers are, nevertheless
prosaic satellite technology is much evident in daily life. Satellite
businesses reportedly earned $26 billion in 1998. We can watch
transcontinental television broadcasts “via satellite,” make
long-distance phone calls relayed by satellite, be informed of cloud
cover and weather conditions through satellite images shown on
television, and find our geographical bearings with the aid of
satellites in the GPS (Global Positioning System). But behind the facade
of useful satellite technology is a Pandora’s box of surreptitious
technology. Spy satellites--as opposed to satellites for broadcasting
and exploration of space--have little or no civilian use--except,
perhaps, to subject one’s enemy or favorite malefactor to surveillance.
With reference to detecting things from space, Ford Rowan, author of
Techno Spies, wrote “some U.S. military satellites are equipped with
infra-red sensors that can pick up the heat generated on earth by
trucks, airplanes, missiles, and cars, so that even on cloudy days the
sensors can penetrate beneath the clouds and reproduce the patterns of
heat emission on a TV-type screen. During the Vietnam War sky high
infra-red sensors were tested which detect individual enemy soldiers
walking around on the ground.” Using this reference, we can establish
1970 as the approximate date of the beginning of satellite
surveillance--and the end of the possibility of privacy for several people.

The government agency most heavily involved in satellite surveillance
technology is the Advanced Research Projects Agency (ARPA), an arm of
the Pentagon. NASA is concerned with civilian satellites, but there is
no hard and fast line between civilian and military satellites. NASA
launches all satellites, from either Cape Kennedy in Florida or
Vandenberg Air Force Base in California, whether they are
military-operated, CIA-operated, corporate-operated or NASA’s own.
Blasting satellites into orbit is a major expense. It is also difficult
to make a quick distinction between government and private satellites;
research by NASA is often applicable to all types of satellites. Neither
the ARPA nor NASA makes satellites; instead, they underwrite the
technology while various corporations produce the hardware. Corporations
involved in the satellite business include Lockheed, General Dynamics,
RCA, General Electric, Westinghouse, Comsat, Boeing, Hughes Aircraft,
Rockwell International, Grumman Corp., CAE Electronics, Trimble
Navigation and TRW.

The World Satellite Directory, 14th edition (1992), lists about a
thousand companies concerned with satellites in one way or another. Many
are merely in the broadcasting business, but there are also product
headings like “remote sensing imagery,” which includes Earth Observation
Satellite Co. of Lanham, Maryland, Downl Inc. of Denver, and Spot Image
Corp. of Reston, Virginia. There are five product categories referring
to transponders. Other product categories include earth stations (14
types), “military products and systems,” “microwave equipment,” “video
processors,” “spectrum analyzers.” The category “remote sensors” lists
eight companies, including ITM Systems Inc., in Grants Pass, Oregon, and
Satellite Technology Management of Costa Mesa, California. Sixty-five
satellite associations are listed from all around the world, such as
Aerospace Industries Association, American Astronautical Society, Amsat
and several others in the U.S.

Spy satellites were already functioning and violating people’s right to
privacy when President Reagan proposed his “Strategic Defense
Initiative,” or Star Wars, in the early 80s, long after the Cuban
Missile Crisis of 1962 had demonstrated the military usefulness of
satellites. Star Wars was supposed to shield the U.S. from nuclear
missiles, but shooting down missiles with satellite lasers proved
infeasible, and many scientists and politicians criticized the massive
program. Nevertheless, Star Wars gave an enormous boost to surveillance
technology and to what may be called “black bag” technology, such as
mind reading and lasers that can assault someone, even someone indoors.
Aviation Week & Space Technology mentioned in 1984 that “facets of the
project [in the Star Wars program] that are being hurried along include
the awarding of contracts to study...a surveillance satellite network.”
It was bound to be abused, yet no group is fighting to cut back or
subject to democratic control this terrifying new technology. As one
diplomat to the U.N. remarked, “‘Star Wars’ was not a means of creating
heaven on earth, but it could result in hell on earth.”

The typical American actually may have little to fear, since the chances
of being subjected to satellite surveillance are rather remote. Why
someone would want to subject someone else to satellite surveillance
might seem unclear at first, but to answer the question you must realize
that only the elite have access to such satellite resources. Only the
rich and powerful could even begin to contemplate putting someone under
satellite surveillance, whereas a middle- or working-class person would
not even know where to begin. Although access to surveillance capability
is thus largely a function of the willfulness of the powerful,
nevertheless we should not conclude that only the powerless are
subjected to it. Perhaps those under satellite surveillance are mainly
the powerless, but wealthy and famous people make more interesting
targets, as it were, so despite their power to resist an outrageous
violation of their privacy, a few of them may be victims of satellite
surveillance. No claim of being subject to satellite surveillance can be
dismissed a priori.

It is difficult to estimate just how many Americans are being watched by
satellites, but if there are 200 working surveillance satellites (a
common number in the literature), and if each satellite can monitor 20
human targets, then as many as 4000 Americans may be under satellite
surveillance. However, the capability of a satellite for multiple-target
monitoring is even harder to estimate than the number of satellites; it
may be connected to the number of transponders on each satellite, the
transponder being a key device for both receiving and transmitting
information. A society in the grips of the National Security State is
necessarily kept in the dark about such things. Obviously, though, if
one satellite can monitor simultaneously 40 or 80 human targets, then
the number of possible victims of satellite surveillance would be
doubled or quadrupled.

A sampling of the literature provides insight into this fiendish
space-age technology. One satellite firm reports that “one of the
original concepts for the Brilliant Eyes surveillance satellite system
involved a long-wavelength infrared detector focal plane that requires
periodic operation near 10 Kelvin.” A surveillance satellite exploits
the fact that the human body emits infra-red radiation, or radiant heat;
according to William E. Burrows, author of Deep Black, “the infrared
imagery would pass through the scanner and register on the
[charged-couple device] array to form a moving infrared picture, which
would then be amplified, digitalized, encrypted and transmitted up to
one of the [satellite data system] spacecraft...for downlink [to
earth].” But opinion differs as to whether infrared radiation can be
detected in cloudy conditions. According to one investigator, there is a
way around this potential obstacle: “Unlike sensors that passively
observe visible-light and infra-red radiation, which are blocked by
cloud cover and largely unavailable at night, radar sensors actively
emit microwave pulses that can penetrate clouds and work at any hour.”
This same person reported in 1988 that “the practical limit on
achievable resolution for a satellite-based sensor is a matter of some
dispute, but is probably roughly ten to thirty centimeters. After that
point, atmospheric irregularities become a problem.” But even at the
time she wrote that, satellite resolution, down to each subpixel, on the
contrary, was much more precise, a matter of millimeters--a fact which
is more comprehensible when we consider the enormous sophistication of
satellites, as reflected in such tools as multi-spectral scanners,
interferometers, visible infrared spin scan radiometers, cryocoolers and
hydride sorption beds.

Probably the most sinister aspect of satellite surveillance, certainly
its most stunning, is mind-reading. As early as 1981, G. Harry Stine (in
his book Confrontation in Space), could write that Computers have “read”
human minds by means of deciphering the outputs of
electroencephalographs (EEGs). Early work in this area was reported by
the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) in 1978. EEG’s are
now known to be crude sensors of neural activity in the human brain,
depending as they do upon induced electrical currents in the skin.
Magnetoencephalographs (MEGs) have since been developed using highly
sensitive electromagnetic sensors that can directly map brain neural
activity even through the bones of the skull. The responses of the
visual areas of the brain have now been mapped by Kaufman and others at
Vanderbilt University. Work may already be under way in mapping the
neural activity of other portions of the human brain using the new MEG
techniques. It does not require a great deal of prognostication to
forecast that the neural electromagnetic activity of the human brain
will be totally mapped within a decade or so and that crystalline
computers can be programmed to decipher the electromagnetic neural signals.

In 1992, Newsweek reported that “with powerful new devices that peer
through the skull and see the brain at work, neuroscientists seek the
wellsprings of thoughts and emotions, the genesis of intelligence and
language. They hope, in short, to read your mind.” In 1994, a scientist
noted that “current imaging techniques can depict physiological events
in the brain which accompany sensory perception and motor activity, as
well as cognition and speech.” I believe that surveillance satellites
began reading minds--or rather, began allowing the minds of targets to
be read--sometime in the early 1990s. Some satellites in fact can read a
person’s mind from space. The means is a little sketchy, like much of
this technology in general, but the basic procedure is to bounce
channels of energy from the scalp, into space to be downlinked by giant
mirrors or prisms to a ground station on earth, at which point the data
is fed into a computer that has been programmed with information from
the science of brain mapping.

Also part of satellite technology is the notorious, patented
“Neurophone,” the ability of which to manipulate behavior defies
description. In Brave New World, Huxley anticipated the Neurophone. In
that novel, people hold onto a metal knob to get “feely effects” in a
simulated orgy where “the facial errogenous zones of the six thousand
spectators in the Alhambra tingled with almost intolerable galvanic
pleasure.” Though not yet applied to sex, the Neurophone--or more
precisely, a Neurophone-like-instrument--has been adapted for use by
satellites and can alter behavior in the manner of subliminal audio
“broadcasting,” but works on a different principle. After converting
sound into electrical impulses, the Neurophone transmits radio waves
into the skin, where they proceed to the brain, bypassing the ears and
the usual cranial auditory nerve and causing the brain to recognize a
neurological pattern as though it were an audible communication, though
often on a subconscious level. A person stimulated with this device
“hears” by a very different route. The Neurophone can cause the deaf to
“hear” again. Ominously, when its inventor applied for a second patent
on an improved Neurophone, the National Security Agency tried
unsuccessfully to appropriate the device.

A surveillance satellite, in addition, can detect human speech. Burrows
observed that satellites can “even eavesdrop on conversations taking
place deep within the walls of the Kremlin.” Walls, ceilings, and floors
are no barrier to the monitoring of conversation from space. Even if you
were in a highrise building with ten stories above you and ten stories
below, a satellite’s audio surveillance of your speech would still be
unhampered. Inside or outside, in any weather, anyplace on earth, at any
time of day, a satellite “parked” in space in a geosynchronous orbit
(whereby the satellite, because it moves in tandem with the rotation of
the earth, seems to stand still) can detect the speech of a human
target. Apparently, as with reconnaissance in general, only by taking
cover deep within the bowels of a lead-shielding-fortified building
could you escape audio monitoring by a satellite.
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