By B.N. Frank
Medical experts have determined that American Embassy workers and their family members who were stationed overseas were likely injured by exposure to microwave energy (see 1, 2, 3). The state department is now referring these victims to the NIH.
State now referring victims of directed-energy attacks to National Institutes of Health
By Erin Banco and Andrew Desiderio
U.S. officials posted overseas who report symptoms consistent with directed-energy attacks are now being referred to the National Institutes of Health, according to a State Department cable obtained by POLITICO.
The NIH has been playing a “leading role” in helping to analyze symptoms, according to a congressional official briefed on the investigation, which has expanded in recent weeks to include all of the nation’s intelligence agencies amid an uptick in suspected attacks on U.S. personnel.
“If appropriate, and based on an initial medical assessment at post, [the Bureau of Medical Services] may arrange for the affected employee and/or family member to travel to the United States for further evaluation at the National Institutes of Health,” Brian McKeon, the State Department’s chief operating officer, said in a June 3 cable.
NIH is comprised of 27 separate institutes, the majority of which are located on a campus in Bethesda, Maryland, and employs world-class clinicians and researchers who have experience working with various U.S. agencies on murky medical issues.
The State Department’s decision to transport affected personnel from their posts to NIH reflects the intensifying nature of the investigation into the phenomenon, which is suspected to have impacted Americans abroad and on U.S. soil, including near the White House. And it comes just a few days after McKeon announced that the department would be launching a voluntary pilot program to gather U.S. diplomats’ baseline health information before they are sent overseas.
McKeon’s latest cable followed another similar note from May that outlined what the State Department was doing to help personnel who reported “unexplained health incidents,” or symptoms similar to “Havana Syndrome,” which include intense ringing and pressure in the ears, hearing loss, debilitating headaches and even permanent brain damage.
Of course, common wireless devices and infrastructure also emit high levels of biologically harmful electromagnetic radiation (aka “Electrosmog”) that can cause symptoms and illnesses. They include cell towers, utility “Smart” Meters, Wi-Fi “hotspots”, and more.
Activist Post reports regularly about unsafe technology. For more information, visit our archives and the following websites:
- Electromagnetic Radiation Safety
- Environmental Health Trust
- Physicians for Safe Technology
- Wireless Information Network
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