In 1960, biologist Allan Frey established the microwave auditory effect as microwaves interacted with brain cells, generating a sound inside the brain that is even audible to deaf people and animals as it stimulates the choclear ear, bypassing the hearing system and not audible to the people nearby.
Dr Joseph Sharp and Mark Grove developed the voice to skull vocabulary sending single syllables words into their own head whilst working at the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research in 1973. A Elder, CK Chou and James Lin agreed in 'Hearing of microwave pulses by humans and animals: effects, mechanisms and thresholds” that choclear ear receptors are stimulated through thermo-elastic expansion of tissues in the head that transmit acoustic pressure waves to the choclea. Once the cochlear receptors are stimulated, the sound is actually perceived through the same processes as for normal hearing.
The neurophone, an electronic nervous system excitation device that transmits sound through the skin directly to the brain was invented in 1968 by Dr Flanagan. The transmitter is the brain itself just as body heat is used for “Iris” satellite tracking (infrared) or mobile phones or bugs can be tracked as “transmitters”. In the case of brain wave monitoring the results are then fed back to the relevant computers. Monitors then use the information to conduct a “conversation” where audible neurophone input is “applied” to the victim. In 1994, the brain wave patterns of 40 subjects were officially correlated with both spoken words and silent thought. This was achieved by a neurophysiologist, Dr Donald York, and a speech pathologist, Dr Thomas Jensen, from the University of Missouri. They clearly identified 27 words in specific brain wave patterns and produced a computer program with a brain wave vocabulary. The relevant computers today have a vocabulary in excess of 60,000 words and cover most languages. Human thought operates at 5,000 bits/sec but satellites and various forms of biotelemetry can deliver those thoughts to supercomputers which have a speed of over 300 trillion bits/sec, which means just one supercomputer can process more information than ten times the entire world’s population. In fact, the NSA’s signals intelligence monitor the brainwaves of their targets by satellite and decode the brain activity (evoked potentials) at 3.50Hz 5 milliwatts. Antiterrorist police, secret service and military have now gained the ability to decipher human thoughts instantaneously using supercomputers connected to the satellite. The targeted individual can speak and reply using their own thoughts to the criminals targeting or defense co-workers thus avoiding the use of verbal communication and the appearance of talking to oneself in public.
In 1996 Alfred Ackerman devised a method to convert audio signals to electronic signals in the ultrasonic frequency range. The ultrasonic signals could then be converted to acoustical pressure waves that would transmit across a carrier medium such as liquids and solids. The system can be used for communication without the use of traditional radio frequencies. The use of ultrasonic signals converted to acoustic waves means the communication system cannot be detected by traditional RF detection systems.
There is no shielding from electronic harassment, although protective clothing and use of certain metals in construction may assist in minimising slightly the effect. The torture involves the nerves from the brain to the selected organs or extremities with the electromagnetic frequency density affecting a radius from the satellite to the location of victim. The targeting can be constant twenty-four hours or on certain occassions depending on the criminals and the private or public defence systems per state or coalition.
The criminals use the targeted individual for industrial espionage, terrorism, paedophilia, grooming of children to adults for prostitution and drug dealing, financial fraud, testing or other illegal activities. The victim might not be in pain but the effect of the radiation burning the brain and body results in electronic harassment related illnesses resulting from radiation, modification of behaviour if the targeted individual is not aware such as suicide, drug addiction, terrorism including 'lone wolf attacks', bulimia and anorexia between others.
Forced speech and automatic movements result from linking commands to brain activity using a software developed by Lawrence Pinneo in 1974 at Stanford Research Institute. The muscles in the brain are frozen to stop the vocabulary being selected and to be able to think about past actions such at the location of an item in the house.
The central nerve system is unable to process and summarise information, making it difficult for the targeted individual to maintain a job given the deterioration in health and constant pain. The victims released from electronic harassment torture do not display the sympthoms until later unless there has been irrevocable brain damage.
The private and professional life is recorded back to the computer using the person's eyes with the tapes being sold in the dark net from public figures, diplomats and politicians to businesses or anonymous households.