CIA+LSD=Government Mind Control

•November 1, 2007 • 1 Comment

Uttering the phrase “government mind control” can make you seem like a total nutcase.  But as numerous supreme court cases have shown, you’re probably not that nuts.  Projects BLUEBIRD and ARTICHOKE were both official CIA operations whose entire purpose was to use biological and chemical means to bend a humans will.  But the most famous CIA mind control project was the infamous Project MKULTRA. MKULTRA was formed on April 13, 1953, under CIA director Allen Dulles and was to be headed by Dr. Sidney Gottlieb.  The CIA claimed two reasons for starting the project.  The aggressive reason of being to be able to use techniques such as truth serams on enemies and the defensive reason of learning the techniques necessary to defend against communist countries’ mind control attacks on Americans.  Experiments and sub-projects were contracted to at least 80 universities in the US.   These experiments usually involved some hallucinogen being administered to an unwilling subject.

LSD was eventually dismissed by MKULTRA’s researchers as too unpredictable in its effects. Although useful information was sometimes obtained through questioning subjects on LSD, not uncommonly the most marked effect would be the subject’s absolute and utter certainty that they were able to withstand any form of interrogation attempt, even physical torture.

Another technique investigated was connecting a barbiturate IV into one arm and an amphetamine IV into the other. The barbiturates were released into the subject first, and as soon as the subject began to fall asleep, the amphetamines were released. The subject would begin babbling incoherently at this point, and it was sometimes possible to ask questions and get useful answers. Other experiments involved heroin, mescaline, psilocybin, scopolamine, marijuana, alcohol, and sodium pentothal.

There is no evidence that the CIA (or anyone else) has actually succeeded in controlling a person’s actions through the “mind control” techniques that are known to have been attempted in the MKULTRA projects. However, historians have learned that creating a “Manchurian Candidate“-style subject was undoubtedly a goal of MKULTRA and related CIA projects.                            -wikipedia (                                                                                    

In the US Supreme Court case, United States vs Stanley, Master Sergeant James B. Stanley was unknowingly administered LSD in a MKULTRA experiment conducted by the Army.  Due to the effects of the LSD Stanley had constant reoccurring hallucinations and even was divorced by his wife.  After the Army told him about the LSD experiments 27 years later, Stanley brought the case against them. Stanley lost the case, as the court claimed the under the Feres Doctrine, the army is not liable for injuries to servicemen.

Check out this site for more cases:

I found Jaffee v. United States especially interesting.

…a former enlisted member of the Army sought damages arising from injuries received in 1953 at Camp Desert Rock, Nevada, where his commanding officers ordered him and thousands of other soldiers to stand unprotected from nuclear radiation while an atomic bomb was exploded nearby.

 The CIA director Richard Helms order all record of MKULTRA destroyed in 1973.  Though you can still get declassified documents on the project by going to this site:, or sending the following letter to the CIA and demanding the document under the Freedom of Information Act:

Central Intelligence Agency

FOIA and privacy Act Coordinator

Washington, DC 20505

Re: Freedom of Information Act and Privacy Act Request

This letter constitutes my formal request for information pursuant to the provisions of the Freedom of Information and privacy Acts, 5 USC552. I am requesting the three-volume CD set that includes a copy of a shareware viewer of the nearly 18,000 pages of MKULTRA and Bluebird/Artichoke records. Enclosed is a check for $30 make payable to the United States Treasurer.


[Name, address, and date required]


Have Fun with that. Vale.



•October 25, 2007 • 1 Comment

When the first reports started coming out years ago about the new PS3 console, the amazing possiblities of the system were almost too good to be true.  One property of the new system definitly jumped out to some people as way over-the-top: that it would be able to run at 120fps(frames per second).  What this means is that every second, 120 frames would be flashed across the screen. This might seem amazing to some, as the average for the industry is 60fps.  So by doubling the average, Sony’s technology would seem revolutionary and ground-breaking.  Right? WRONG!  Nobody else wanted a frame rate that high because it’s a waste of money. What you didn’t hear Sony saying was that once the frame rate gets above 75fps, humans can no longer perseave individual frames.  This point where the frames are blurred into one image is called the flicker fusion threshold.  So the amazing technology that Sony is putting time and money into can’t possible enhance the PS3’s performance because HUMAN BEINGS DO NOT HAVE THE VISUAL CAPABILITIES TO SEE IT.  Why would Sony possible waste all that money on an additional 45fps then?  It seems pretty stupid from a business point of view.  Unless they had a hidden agenda.  If a money-hungry company could slip in individual frames of images into a game without people being able to distinguish it, wouldn’t they use it for subliminal advertising that would only be picked up by the subconscious.  It seems like the only possible reason to waste that much money.  The only problem for Sony is that the technology of televisions haven’t caught up yet. They are still stuck at 60fps.  Soon though, they will, and then watch out for the already zombie-like group of gamers, to bend to the will of Sony and its ads. 

Subliminal messages are also being used by the opponents of the gaming industry. In Korea, a company called Xtive has been trying to broadcast an audio message to gamers saying that(disregard the use of there instead of their) “there time is up and they should stop gaming.”  The message is repeated 20,000 times per second. According to the company, “game users can’t recognize the sounds. But their subconscious is aware of them and the chances are high they will quit playing.”  Apparently, tests preformed by the company prove that the subliminal messages work. Watch out gamers.

Here are links to sources for further knowledge:

Thats it for tonight. Vale.

Subliminal Messages in Ads

•October 24, 2007 • 2 Comments

Subliminal messages are defined by wikipedia as “a signal or message embedded in another object, designed to pass below the normal limits of perception.”  This has regularly been done by advertisers to get their product or service directly embedded into the subconsious of their target.  The have used all forms of ads, including both print and tv ads.  Companies previously had used subliminal messages all the time in tv ads by flashing single frames of images that are unrecognizable except on a subconscious level.  Nowadays the FCC has bans on subliminal messages, which just goes to show how powerful they are, if the government finds it necessary to gets involved.  Some powerful corporations still manage to slips these ads in though.  If you haven’t seen this clip on a McDonald’s SM check it out now:

Personally, I don’t buy McDonalds’ excuse.  Maybe you do. 

There are many other examples of these same ideas in print. Check out these examples:

Some of this stuff is pretty crazy, but subliminal messages no-doubtable exist in ads today.  Be alert for them.  Thats it for now. Vale.


•October 24, 2007 • Leave a Comment

Hello and welcome to my blog.  I’m sure many of you are at least somewhat skeptical about government mind control and any conspiricy of that sort.  I, myself, do not believe everything I read.  But as fellow “regular” citizens of the good old US of A, I’m sure you’ll agree that there is a lot of information that higher officials in the world have access to that we do not.  The purpose of this blog is to provide ariticles, data, references, and sometimes proof of the Government and Corporate America trying to influence us without our consent.  This is purely a fun site.  I hope people find it somewhat amusing, as well as somewhat informative, and maybe even eye-opening at times. Vale.