Professional Members of Human Rights Organization Hold Press Conference to Highlight Government Invasion of Privacy

Freedom From Covert Harassment and Surveillance will bring together its most credible members this Friday, to speak out about the realities and horrors of body and mind-invasive technologies that are afflicting many in this country who have found little or no recourse for their suffering.

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Our goal is to gather the most professional, credible members of our community together to speak out against the increasing invasion of privacy perpetrated by rogue elements of government, corporations, and private citizens on non-consensual Americans.

Cincinnati, OH (PRWEB) April 14, 2010

On Friday, April 16, Freedom From Covert Harassment and Surveillance (FFCHS), a human rights group based in Cincinnati, Ohio in alliance with Connie Marshall, candidate for mayor of Louisville, Kentucky, will host a press conference in Louisville at Cornerstone Cottage,3799 Bardstown Rd., to call attention to the newly-emerging crimes of organized stalking and remote electronic torture.

“Our goal is to gather the most professional, credible members of our community together to speak out against the increasing invasion of privacy perpetrated by rogue elements of government, corporations, and private citizens on non-consensual Americans,” says Derrick Robinson, president and executive director of the organization.

“I have been tortured, terrorized, property destroyed, mail intercepted, email intercepted, jobs and businesses destroyed, etc. for the past seven (7) years. I choose to continue to fight for my rights because giving up my rights to the perpetrators of these horrific crimes would be an injustice to the people that fought for me to have equal rights,” says Ms. Marshall.

In attendance will be a state representative, a former vice-mayor, a doctor, engineers, authors, human rights activists, and a commercial airline pilot, most of whom have also been targeted by the technology.

The crimes are reportedly an outgrowth of overreach by government agencies that, through decades of research with no congressional oversight, may have acquired extremely advanced surveillance technology that can remotely access and invade the human mind and body.

That the US government has been actively researching mind control technologies is not particularly a revelation. The first significant inklings that the human mind could be breached occurred during WWII when the US military began using radar. Operators reported that when they crossed the path of the radar beam, a buzzing or clicking sound could be "heard" inside their brain. This phenomenon later became known as the microwave auditory effect. This discovery apparently spurred the military on the path toward the purposeful projection of sound, voices, and other content into the human mind.

An early pioneer in this field, Dr. Jose Delgado, a physiologist from Yale, performed an amazing demonstration before a live audience at a bullring in Cordoba, Spain. He had implanted electrodes into the brain of a bull and as he stood before the charging animal, Delgado made him halt in his tracks and turn calmly away with a simple radio frequency device he held in his hands. This happened in 1963 and can even now be viewed on YouTube as proof that remote radio frequencies can influence cognitive processes.

Ten years later, in 1973, a psychologist, Dr. Joseph Sharp and a colleague, engineer Mark Grove from the Walter Reed Army Institute of Research, were successfully able to transmit the numbers 1 through 10 into Sharp’s mind using a radio frequency transmitter from several hundred feet away. The experiment was based on the microwave audio effect, also known as the Frey effect, named after Allan Frey, the biophysicist who developed it. This invention later led to the acquisition of patent 6,587,729 in 2003 – an apparatus for audibly communicating speech using the radio frequency hearing effect - currently assigned to the US Air Force.

Finally in 1977, due to public outcry, a series of Senate hearings were held regarding Project MKULTRA, the CIA’s mind control program, which highlighted tremendous privacy and human rights abuses by this agency. The project was officially shut down after the hearings; however, its victims declare otherwise.

“I definitely believe since I read Julianne McKinney’s report that MKULTRA is being used every day on citizens. It’s not the technology that’s wrong. It’s the people behind it. It got out of hand and hurt so many people,” says former nurse and MKULTRA-era survivor, Nancy Miller.

During its official existence from April, 1953 to the late 70’s, MKULTRA consisted of 149 sub-projects in 80 US and Canadian universities, military bases, medical centers and three prisons; and also involved 185 researchers, 15 foundations and numerous drug companies, according to the Center for Research on Globalisation in Canada. Where are all those non-consensual victims today from over 20 years of official research? And if the research did not stop, but rather continued as some whistleblowers have stated in various interviews, then there could conceivably be tens or hundreds of thousands of people from nearly 60 years of secret research across two countries, living unnoticed in our society today.

The discovery in 2005 of NSA’s warrantless surveillance program provoked alarm at the loss of privacy from government spying without just cause on many of our phone calls, emails, faxes, and other information. What FFCHS alleges is that our government is peering into all this and much, much more.

A congressional investigation and hearings are needed again, now, to bring a multitude of serious privacy and civil rights infractions that may have been violated by our US military and intelligence agencies into the light of day.

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