Science and society quiz relating to electronic harassment


A) For each question, choose all endings to the sentence which are true (between 1 and 4 statements)

B) Do not let your imagination run too wild! (But a little bit wild is probably good.)

C) The crutch button gives answers. Green means "correct" and yellow means maybe sorta or sometimes not. Please don't use it.

D) If you think the suggested materials (and/or references in them) do not satisfactorily inform the answers, there is draft space for each question to keep notes as you work through.

Question 1: An agent provocateur ...
... is used to provoke unknowing dissemination of misinformation on the part of agents.
... acts as a member of the group but covertly represents other interests.
... is a cleansing agent used to provoke evacuation of the digestive system.
... is a person assigned to provoke unrest, violence, debate or argument by or within a group.
Answers (pdf)

Question 2: An asset (intelligence) ...
... helps to calculate the financial value of a project.
... refers to physical goods in supply chains driven by machine learning algorithms.
... is persons within organizations or countries that are being spied upon who provide information for an outside spy.
... was the fundamental unit of organizational capital in a feudal system.
Answers (pdf)

Question 3: Augmented cognition ...
... is an unproven science fiction theory.
... refers to the use of pills.
... involves a computer.
... is incompatible with EEG.
Answers (pdf)

Question 4: Biological amplification ...
... can involve a weak microwave signal which triggers or influences downstream patterns or events.
... refers to direct amplification of neural signals due to implants.
... has been demonstrated to not involve calcium ion channels or concentrations in neurons.
... can involve activation of enzymes which trigger events initiated by EM fields, emphasizing the membrane amplification inherent in this trans-membrane signalling sequence.
Answers (pdf)

Question 5: Blackmail ...
... which involves slander can only possibly work if the slander is true.
... is legal when reform on political views is demanded but no money or servitude is extracted.
... does not necessarily involve the use of a weapon.
... is illegal in all 11 provinces.
Answers (pdf)

Question 6: A blacklist is ...
... a method of closely monitoring racial diversity in a workplace to promote harmony and high quality teamwork.
... something that could be used by citizens to track illegal activities by impersonating agents of intelligence agencies or other security-related organizations, for the purpose of due process.
... a list of persons or organizations designated for special discrimination or boycott.
... a type of software that can alert authorities whenever you visit websites specified on a list.
Answers (pdf)

Question 7: Blocking harassment ...
... occurs when an individual of your gender intentionally endeavours to block opportunities to socialize with the opposite gender.
... is when people intentionally get in your way repeatedly.
... is uncommon in organized stalking, including electronic stalking by proxy.
... can be part of a "death by a thousand cuts" psychological attack.
Answers (pdf)

Question 8: Brain fingerprinting ...
... involves machine trained algorithms which eventually can identify individually-specific patterns with sufficient data input and time.
... cannot be applied within any remote neural monitoring system.
... is technologically impossible due to the high level of similarity in neural functions among humans.
... is already in place in India as a part of the biometrics program sold to the public as a part of an updated social assistance infrastructure.
Answers (pdf)

Question 9: Brainwashing ...
... is less likely to happen to those with IQ of greater than 110 because intelligence is a protection against brainwashing.
... involves alternating between application of positive and negative associations or situations in order to change personality or views.
... is recommended by the American Psychiatric Association as a means of improving social cohesion.
... was invented by the Soviets under Stalin, and it was only with great regret that the United States was eventually forced to learn something about it - for defensive purposes only.
Answers (pdf)

Question 10: Brain programming ...
... refers to the process whereby patterns such as interference and frequency shift patterns, etc., are used to decode neural signals which are progressively interpreted in order to program increasingly invasive bidirectional communications.
... is a process linked to brainwashing, which involves a "truth by repetition" approach to programming a target into holding certain views or rejecting others.
... is an active area of research which aims to capture patterns of an individual's neural activity digitally, store them on hard drives, and then simulate people.
... is primarily constrained by present technological limitations in brainstem implants which bring visual or auditory data or information (or thought influences) directly into the brain.
Answers (pdf)

Question 11: Brain imaging ...
... is not possible.
... is possible.
... would be possible if quantum resonances in cellular gates were responsive to electromagnetic waves.
... would not be possible in a vacuum.
Answers (pdf)

Question 12: Civil society ...
... is a set of generally informal rules designed to promote smooth interaction at social functions.
... is more civil than uncivil society.
... refers to a pre-civil war societal phase when manipulative innuendo involving widespread slander and blackmail is preferred to straight talk as a means of moving forward.
... includes churches, charities, media, and maybe businesses.
Answers (pdf)

Question 13: Civilians ...
... do not have special protections in periods of conflict under international law, under the assumption that the state and others are too busy protecting the non-civilians.
... are persons who are not a member of the military or of a police or firefighting force.
... are not allowed to be involved in decision making processes during periods of war in Western democracies.
... are fair prey to use as unpaid assets if they aren't holding down a job or paying enough taxes.
Answers (pdf)

Question 14: Cognitive liberty ...
... is the freedom to use recent technological advances to implant oneself into the cognitive processes of another, with or without permission.
... is an unrealistic expectation as a human right because security risks from outside the state are always greater than security risks from within the state.
... was initiated in the 19th century as a tradition wherein any citizen could ring the Liberty Bell as a public demonstration of their liberty to enjoy cognitive freedom.
... is the freedom of an individual to control his/her own mental processes, cognition and consciousness.
Answers (pdf)

Question 15: Conditioning ...
... refers to the risk that use of conditioner after shampoo may negatively affect cognitive liberty, in part due to porousness of skin and proximity of the brain (see "blood brain barrier").
... is good or evil , depending on how or why you use it.
... links positive stimulus to habits or thoughts to implant and negative stimulus to habits or thoughts to eradicate.
... cannot change your way of thinking unless you want it to.
Answers (pdf)

Question 16: COINTELPRO ...
... never happened.
... is still happening.
... happened and either is or is not still happening.
... is proof that warmongering Marxists almost took over the FBI in the 1970s.
Answers (pdf)

Question 17: Conspiracies ...
... , or the belief in any one of them, are the strongest predictor of believing in other conspiracies.
... , or the belief in any one of them, are a strong predictor of mental illness if you present to a psychiatrist.
... can be an agreement between persons to deceive, mislead or defraud others of their legal rights or to gain an unfair advantage.
... are not criminal, unless they are.
Answers (pdf)

Question 18: Controlled personnel effects ...
... could refer to a situation where a person's psychology has been extensively modelled in order to influence their behaviours at some specific point(s) in time.
... could refer to a situation where behavioural influences are inflicted upon adversaries of unknown identity.
... could refer to a situation where the effects of personnel are controlled by training and regulation.
... could refer to a situation where the personal effects of an individual are temporarily controlled in order to support their cognitive liberty.
Answers (pdf)

Question 19: Corruption ...
... is a fact of life, even on the moon.
... is mostly an African problem.
... is basically the same thing, whether political, judicial or police corruption.
... goes hand in hand with blackmail.
Answers (pdf)

Question 20: Covert surveillance ...
... is a 21st century technology.
... requires the ability to track an individual's every move, 24/7.
... is always legal, so long as the boss said so.
... is always legal if there is no paper trail.
Answers (pdf)

Question 21: Crowd manipulation ...
... refers exclusively to the use of advanced mind influencing technologies to influence emotions and thought processes of a crowd in association with information or social perspectives being disseminated.
... is generally unrelated to propaganda and other forms of ethical marketing.
... is legal, in particular if the crowd provides informed consent to the psychological manipulations coming their way.
... is an effective way to win friends and earn trust in business, politics or everyday life.
Answers (pdf)

Question 22: Cyberstalking ...
... is an effective way to win friends and earn trust in business, politics or everyday life.
... usually refers to any harassment via any digital means.
... is always legal in all jurisdictions, as long as you don't literally threaten to kill someone.
... usually refers only to harassment experienced in the world wide web.
Answers (pdf)

Question 23: DARPA ...
... has reliably hidden most information about its secretive research programs.
... has reliably released some information about its secretive research programs.
... , a defense research agency, remained completely off the books for its first 22 years, and it was only an exposé in a book called "Shadow Factory" which brought public attention to its existence.
... , and anything connected to it, can be counted on to be in the best interests of democracy and freedom at all times, because the oath of the US Armed Forces is to protect the constitution.
Answers (pdf)

Question 24: Death threats ...
... are not a crime if you don't really mean it.
... are a crime if you don't really mean it.
... are only a crime if you know the identity of the person issuing them.
... are rarely or basically never related to processes which attempt to brainwash individuals or societies.
Answers (pdf)

Question 25: Dehumanization ...
... makes you stronger, because it doesn't kill you.
... makes you stronger, because it killed them.
... helps to promote individuality and freedom.
... easily serves as a pre-condition to severe rights violations or even genocide.
Answers (pdf)

Question 26: A delusion ...
... is a belief held with strong conviction despite superior evidence to the contrary.
... is evidence that someone's mental faculties are generally defective, and therefore whatever other claims they make must be considered as especially suspect.
... is acceptable if widely held, a fact which is relevant to diagnostic criteria used by some people in white coats.
... is scientifically valid evidence of schizophrenia, because the DSM-IV, the diagnostic manual of the American Psychiatric Association includes numerous scientific references which prove it.
Answers (pdf)

Question 27: Depersonalization ...
... , or similar such experiences, cannot be explained by bioeffects of microwaves because a scientific way to prove or disprove it has not yet been published in publicly available scientific journals.
... is a way to reduce excessive ego among persons inflicting suffering on others as a result of so-called narcissistic personality disorder.
... is an anomaly of self-awareness.
... can consist of a reality or detachment within the self, regarding one's mind or body, or being a detached observer of oneself.
Answers (pdf)

Question 28: Directed conversation ...
... refers to the direction that people are pointing in when harassing an individual.
... refers to conversations held by complete strangers out in public relating to the target and their personal situations, potentially constituting criminal harassment.
... is a sign of mental illness if you tell a psychiatrist about it.
... is a useful way to transmit important information that could not be transmitted by other means such as passing a note or sending an email.
Answers (pdf)

Question 29: Directed energy weapons ...
... remain a largely Hollywood affair.
... remain a largely Bollywood affair.
... are in active development.
... use lasers, masers or other EM emitters.
Answers (pdf)

Question 30: Disinformation ...
... is usually passed around to help friendlies keep on their toes.
... is an important part of the democratic process and more generally serve to improve governance, social cohesion, and economic and technological progress.
... is false or inaccurate information spread with the intention to make genuine information useless.
... cannot be propagated by well-meaning individuals who are poorly informed or manipulated.
Answers (pdf)

Question 31: Electromagnetic radiation/waves ...
... are both waves and particles.
... can overpower sound waves because they travel at the speed of light instead of the speed of sound.
... can be "pulsed" in ways which lead to "voices in the head" (microwave auditory effect) or have other effects on neural processes.
... are always basically photons of higher or lower energy - including radio waves, microwaves, infrared, visible light, gamma rays and star dust.
Answers (pdf)

Question 32: Electromagnetic shielding ...
... mostly involves jamming signals which prevent an incoming attack from having its anticipated effect.
... mostly involves reducing an electromagnetic field in a space by blocking a field with barriers made of conductive and/or magnetic materials.
... is most famously known in the form of a Faraday cage.
... is best studied starting with a tinfoil hat.
Answers (pdf)

Question 33: Electromagnetic weapons ...
... , aka, infrasound weapons.
... , aka, psychotronic weapons.
... , aka, wireless weapons.
... , aka, the end of life on earth as we know it.
Answers (pdf)

Question 34: Electronic harassment ...
... was formerly common among the Stasi and Zersetzung of East Germany, until after reunification all agents with the East German state voluntarily gave up their access to related technologies, after entering into programs to provide alternative employment.
... is a claim commonly heard by schizophrenic patients who peddle in various delusions such as the possibility that people who work in government (or others) could conspire to do anything other than stuff that's amazing for everyone.
... is legal, so long as your boss said it's OK.
... already attracts penalties of up to life in prison in several jurisdictions.
Answers (pdf)

Question 35: ELINT ...
... , which refers to "Electronic signals intelligence", is unlikely to be related to synthetic telepathy programs because it is generally related to intelligence gathering by use of electronic sensors.
... , which refers to "Electronic information technologies", is likely to be related to synthetic telepathy because it is electronic and information and technology.
... is a top secret program that you cannot even know the existence of, now please set your computer for self-destruct because it's that illegal to even know the letters ELINT - this is in fact quite similar to receiving a package of classified files at your doorstep and reading them, then making lots of copies and sharing them with everyone.
... probably has something to do with satellites sometimes.
Answers (pdf)

Question 36: Emotional cloning ...
... occurs when pulsed microwaves are transmitted upon a fairly large group of people, with the effect of them experiencing the same "cloned" emotional experience.
... might be possible by the time of Star Trek, perhaps in a few hundred years. Some very early research is now hinting at these possibilities arising a very long time from now in the future.
... uses computer-enhanced EEGs, and then scientists can identify and isolate the brain's low-amplitude "emotion signature clusters", synthesize them and store them on another computer, and eventually re-transmit to the individual who is under attack.
... can be done by microwaves but not light waves because light waves do not penetrate far enough into the head. This either is or is not related to potential influences of infrasound.
Answers (pdf)

Question 37: An evoked action ...
... mainly involves use of classical conditioning, whereby repeated associations of a leftward movement with an individual's leftward movement enable to treat them like a puppet.
... mainly involves the use of inherently psychological associations to evoke an action from a person after repeated association with a stimulus.
... mainly involves the use of microwaves signals which, via biological amplification, enable a relatively weak original signal to result in substantial effects.
... mainly involve the use of microwave or sonic stimuli which cause the person to perform an action (including speech) even when they are consciously attendant and by nature predisposed against such an action.
Answers (pdf)

Question 38: Extremely low frequency waves (ELFs) ...
... cannot be approximated by "pulsing" higher frequency waves because the overall energy levels cannot be modulated by the number of photons.
... have frequencies from 3 to 30 Hz (and wavelengths from 100,000 to 10,000 km).
... have frequencies from 50 to 60 Hz, as commonly found in electric power grids.
... allow extremely fast communication of bits and bytes due to the long wavelengths.
Answers (pdf)

Question 39: False flag ...
... is generally a situation where an ally's flag is flown while doing ill or evil deeds in their name.
... is generally a situation where an enemy flag is flown while doing ill or evil deeds in their name.
... is when a politician changes colours to another party, not due to a legitimate disagreement about policy, but for some other reason such as thinking the other party leader has a better toupee.
... has previously been used to provide false cover to instigate war.
Answers (pdf)

Question 40: Fatigue attacks and "electronic caffeine" ...
... cannot possibly be explained by technologies which have existed for over 70 years.
... can be explained, in principle, by thinking of how we react to fast or slow music, then applying this to pulsed microwave patterns that we cannot hear but which affect our brain.
... cannot be explained by advances in infrasound and ultrasound technologies.
... are a highly ethical alternative to a legal website takedown or censoring publications of extremists, because the technology will never be abused for other reasons.
... can be related to sleep deprivation and sleep pattern interference during processes of brainwashing.
Answers (pdf)

Question 41: The Five Eyes intelligence alliance ...
... was originally passed with unanimous consent by all legislatures of its Anglophone member countries, with the exception of representatives from the francophone region of Canada.
... is a secret alliance between intelligence agencies which existed for decades before even heads of state knew about it.
... was shut down after it was discovered that each country could spy on their respective citizens and exchange information, which had led intelligence agencies to believe that they could get away with doing a full end run around protections intended to be afforded to their respective citizens.
... was released to the public for the first time in 2009.
Answers (pdf)

Question 42: A Fourier transform ...
... breaks down any wave pattern into simpler composite waves.
... is a mathematical idea that is completely useless in understanding how neural patterns can be decoded as a part of remote neural monitoring.
... is a Fourier (from "four", which means "stove" in French) which makes use of directed energy weapon technologies to administer heat to the surface of the skin by transforming the wavelengths in a targeted manner.
... requires a large number of wave streams in order to decode neural activity compared to location-specific EEG readings.
Answers (pdf)

Question 43: Fusion centres ...
... are places where US patriots gather to share information on anyone and everyone who ... whatever, just whatever led them to share lots of information on these people.
... prevented no less than one dozen lethal terrorist events per month up to the time of a 2012 publication of a Senate subcommittee which investigated their effectiveness and value for money, thereby reducing the rate of homicide in the US by about 1%.
... produced precisely zero actionable evidence across all fusion centres over the entire time of their existence, up to the time of 2012 publication of a Senate subcommittee which investigated their effectiveness.
... produce uranium for use in energy production or to maintain a nuclear deterrent, which is the reason that anyone who talks about fusion centres can expect any possible excuse including their interest in fusion centres as an excuse for WHY electronic harassment.
Answers (pdf)

Question 44: A gagged person ...
... refers to recurring images projected by the synthetic telepathy network in order to harass victim - namely, to project sexualized thought processes along with imagery of members of the opposite sex in gagged or otherwise vulnerable positions, ideally to normalize and then lure them into activities resulting in their imprisonment.
... is a person who is whispered lies and slander about a targeted individual, then threatened, either subtly or aggressively, to participate or at the very least not inform the targeted individual of the situation.
... is likely to feel blackmailed.
... is more responsible for the situation of a targeted individual than those responsible for orchestrating the situation.
Answers (pdf)

Question 45: Gang stalking ...
... involves groups of vigilantes who stalk gangs for free because the cops are too busy arranging mental health interrogations for anyone who wants to help the police actually do their job.
. .. involves precisely one strategy to screw with people, which never changes over time or adapts.
... may involve substantial "electronic stalking by proxy" wherein stalkers either parrot what is inserted into their heads or have become habituated to being a puppet after traumatic conditioning and brainwashing experiences which reformed their thought processes and personality, etc.
... is literally impossible. It is not possible for multiple people to stalk someone - to suggest the possibility to do so by electronic proxy, sheer madness.
Answers (pdf)

Question 46: Gaslighting ...
... is important for keeping yourself calm and composed during periods of extended psychological attack, by imagining the calming hues of incandescent lights as compared to the fluorescent lights which are more common these days.
... is a form of psychological attack in which a victim is manipulated into doubting their own memory, perception and sanity.
... is named after a radio show from the 1990s which provided educational information in support of civilian resistance against brainwashing from domestic or foreign state powers or any others with access to and willing to use such technologies.
... makes you stronger, because it does not kill you.
Answers (pdf)

Question 47: Guilt ...
... is a negative association for most people, which means that if someone knows what makes you feel guilty, they can plant negative associations alongside reminders or implantations of such thought processes.
... is possible to prove, whereas innocence is not.
... is a highly unexpected finding in a kangaroo court.
... is something that may make blackmail possible, even for things which are not illegal or which you never did - if you think others will believe it, the fact of this guilt association makes may constitute a vulnerability for blackmailing.
Answers (pdf)

Question 48: HAARP ...
... refers to an instrument played by King David, thereby inspiring millennia of Jewish philosophical traditions which influenced most European cultures significantly.
... is a research program designed to find out what happens to different kinds of electromagnetic waves as they pass from satellites through the atmosphere.
... is a research program mostly related to weather, however, a contingent of schizophrenics can be found online espousing conspiracy theories, including the possibility that the same research could be used for things other than weather.
... does not exist anymore, which is proven by the fact that the site where some research was done before now has some different research happening there which is done by someone else.
Answers (pdf)

Question 49: Handler ...
... , aka, puppet master.
... , aka, slave master.
... , aka, patriot who does whatever it takes to fight for freedom and democracy.
... , a management position and strategy which revolves around collaboration and mutual decision making as a means of obtaining the highest quality decisions, processes and outcomes.
Answers (pdf)

Question 50: Harassment ...
... , in the legal sense, is behaviour which is found threatening or disturbing.
... is a way to help people toughen up, because other people are harassing so we need to toughen up for that.
... is a way to help people smarten up, because other people know what's best but cannot explain their rationale face-to-face or on paper, and so instead harassment helps to improve the quality of communication in order to help people smarten up.
... is the name of a crime that can attract many years in prison in most jurisdictions.
Answers (pdf)

Question 51: A hate crime ...
... is committed to intimidate, harm or terrify not only a person, but an entire group of people to which the victim belongs.
... is OK if targeted against people who undermine your culture by virtue of just being there.
... may refer to one of the few widely accepted limitations on free speech in Western democracies.
... is legal as long as no one actually got dead this time around.
Answers (pdf)

Question 52: Human rights ...
... refer to a body of thought and action which excels in naivety and ignorance by failing to stand down in the face of our dark side.
... are commonly understood as rights for every person no matter their nation, location, language, religion, ethnic origin or any other status.
... are an inherent property of the universe. Even star people from Alpha Centauri do not have to discuss human rights (which they call Centauri rights) before reaching an agreement to uphold them.
... are a first and foremost concern of psychiatrists, in the interest of maximally benefitting the mental health and psychological comfort of individuals referred to them, in addition to upholding the ability to enjoy rights of peaceful protest and to whistleblow when something really bad is happening.
Answers (pdf)

Question 53: Hypnosis ...
... .
... .
... .
... .
Answers (pdf)

Question 54: Informed consent ...
... mandates that some time after experimentation (legal or otherwise) has been carried out on humans, that people should be fully informed of the risks to them and the hoped-for benefits from the research.
... does not apply in the armed forces or intelligence services.
... is an ongoing, interactive process, rather than a one-time information session.
... is not necessary if the subject has a mental health diagnosis, and no one anywhere, especially not a lawyer paid for by the government, can eventually come to bust you out.
Answers (pdf)

Question 55: Inner voice cloning ...
... is a process where, perpetrators either on the street via organized stalking or those participating via synthetic telepathy electronic harassment (including remote neural monitoring), may copy your subvocalized inner voice.
... is impossible because it's impossible for any person or machine to decode activity in the auditory cortex to the extent possible to know what your voice sounds like when you're speaking with your own mind. Literally impossible. Dozens of respected studies have not demonstrated related capacities.
... is proof that you're mentally ill and a danger to society on two counts - 1) what? Speaking in your head? Do you mean ... YOU TALK TO YOURSELF ???; 2) something that you are non-expert in seems plausible to you in reflection of your lived experience.
... is when you record numerous objectives and then play them back to yourself like a broken record while you sleep - as motivation.
Answers (pdf)

Question 56: Innuendo ...
... is when you say what you mean and mean what you say.
... occurs when statement A suggests the truth of statement B, without logically implying it.
... is an inherent property of the universe. Even star people from Alpha Centauri use innuendo as a means of truth seeking enroute to agreement about who is the silverback gorilla in the group.
... can be used to lie and claim that you meant one thing whereas any thinking human being knows perfectly well that you meant the other thing.
Answers (pdf)

Question 57: Interferometry ...
... is commonly used among surfers because it helps them to find the best cycles in the wave patterns.
... is a method to measure the extent of interference in political processes as a function of rights deprivations tolerated in one partisan or ideological direction as compared to some other one, and which therefore contributes to loss of legitimacy of the state.
... is a group of ways in which waves, usually electromagnetic, are superimposed in order to find information about the waves.
... can be used to read sound on the other side of a window by reading the interference patterns bounced off the glass.
Answers (pdf)

Question 58: Intimidation ...
... is legal, as long as you smile and don't explain why you're issuing threats.
... is an effective means of team building and leadership by which highly competitive operations build from the ground up.
... is unrelated to terrorism, especially if the objectives are political.
... is intentional behaviour that "would cause a person of ordinary sensibilities" fear of injury or harm.
Answers (pdf)

Question 59: A laser microphone ...
... uses electromagnetic waves in the x-ray frequency spectrum.
... uses electromagnetic waves in the visible light frequency spectrum.
... uses electromagnetic waves in the star dust frequency spectrum.
... uses electromagnetic waves in the microwave frequency spectrum.
Answers (pdf)

Question 60: Learned helplessness ...
... is behaviour typical of an organism (human or animal) that has endured repeated painful or negative stimuli which it was unable to escape or avoid.
... is when a cute young individual learns that by faking helplessness, other people will do lots of things for them.
... can be part of a process where a victim thinks that no matter what they do there will be the same suffering, and so eventually give up on trying to improve the situation.
... is less likely if the victim has control over many variables in their environment which can influence the extent of or regularity of negative stimuli.
Answers (pdf)

Question 61: MALINTENT ...
... derived from a Wiccan spell book, this project extensively documented gestural and verbal approaches to calculated psychological attacks on an individual.
... originating from the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, this project expansively monitors physiological and emotional variables to profile people for further attention.
... flowing out of the investigations into Saddam Hussein's stockpiles of weapons of mass destruction, this project weighs between false flag attacks and calculated misinformation as a means of justifying offensive actions.
... as the name says, "mal intent", which means "up to no good", an internal hacker project which seeks out the best of the best to try to crack targeted systems, while themselves under intense surveillance.
Answers (pdf)

Question 62: Masers ...
... are like lasers, but the photons are not in the light spectrum of wavelengths and energy, and so are called microwaves instead of photons.
... has m for microwaves instead of l for light in lasers.
... can only operate at temperatures of a few degrees above absolute 0.
... are found embedded into your average smart phone.
Answers (pdf)

Question 63: Mass murder ...
... is OK to suggest to people as long as you don't literally put the gun or knife in their hands.
... is OK to suggest to people as long as they do not end up doing it in that moment.
... is OK to suggest if you think it will help to raise an important point.
... is not OK.
Answers (pdf)

Question 64: MEDUSA ...
... fires lasers and masers into the eyes of protesters on crown land in order to provide the public with a disincentive towards disorderly behaviours.
... does not work as advertised.
... works as advertised but remains unused.
... ratchets up internal sounds (Frey effect) to "discomfort level" to prevent people from entering an area.
Answers (pdf)

Question 65: Megalomania (narcissistic personality disorder) ...
... was a characteristic of Hitler.
... is a psychopathological condition characterized by fantasies of power, relevance, omnipotence and by inflated self-esteem.
... was a characteristic of Stalin.
... was probably common in some circles within the MKULTRA program of the CIA.
Answers (pdf)

Question 66: A man-in-the-middle attack ...
... is when stalkers position themselves to make you feel surrounded when in fact there are few in number. You are the man in the middle.
.. is when someone is somehow placed between two people and can receive each message and modify the messages. The man in the middle can thus take over or manipulate either/both sides of the communication.
... is a version of monkey in the middle adapted to the digital age.
... is one of the main tools used to enhance the security and commercial advancement of national entities.
Answers (pdf)

Question 67: Martha Mitchell ...
... , wife of the Attorney General, was labeled mentally ill after commenting to her psychologist about illegal activities in the White House.
... , wife of the Secretary of State, was labeled mentally ill after commenting to her psychiatrist about illegal activities in foreign embassies.
... , wife of the Secretary of Defense, was labeled mentally ill after commenting to her spiritual counsellor about illegal activities in arms procurement.
... worked together with the US government to ensure best practices in mental health fields with respect to evaluators' assumptions about things they had no information about, most especially in terms of handing out mental health diagnoses to those who reported criminal activity without evidence in hand.
Answers (pdf)

Question 68: The microwave auditory effect ...
... refers to a body of thought and action which excels in naivety and ignorance by failing to stand down in the face of our dark side.
... refers to pulsed microwaves which cause energy vibrations to travel through the brain, and are then perceived as a sort of "digital sound" when the wave interacts with the cochlea (eardrum).
... originated from radar technologies developed after discoveries in the 1950s relating to auditory events when near to microwave ovens used in industrial food production.
... refers to the surprising fact that microwave electromagnetic waves can be perceived as sound in the brain.
Answers (pdf)

Question 69: Microwave mind control ...
... involves new technologies which enable individuals to control microwave ovens by mere association with a cooking activity, thereby posing a major public health danger to this mind control of microwave ovens which can be used against anyone.
... is not benign with regard to societal risks, including potential mental enslavement.
... involves machine learning of different patterns associated with different thought processes, followed by thought stimulation via microwave synthetic telepathy from a library of patterns, including both those tailored to the individual and more general ones.
... is the subject of criticism regarding late night tweets of an acting president on the basis of a B-grade media outlet.
Answers (pdf)

Question 70: Microwave Doppler movement measuring device ...
... can be used to remotely measure respiration.
... can be used to remotely measure heart rates.
... can be used to remotely measure hot and cold sensations.
... can be used to remotely measure emotional responses or associations.
Answers (pdf)

Question 71: Millimeter waves ...
... are used in Active Denial Systems which excite water and fat molecules at the surface of the skin, thus causing pain and deterring people from entering into or remaining in an area.
... can travel well beyond the horizon by bouncing off the atmosphere.
... are in a similar frequency spectrum of electromagnetic waves (photons, in the visible light frequency range) to Wi-Fi.
... are used in airport security monitoring which does not involve putting thing inside people ("non-invasive").
Answers (pdf)

Question 72: Mimicking harassment (parroting) ...
... involves copying the movements, words, tones, rhythms, etc. of a targeted individual.
... can be done by proxy through suggestion or direct microwave stimulation of thoughts or movements, without the parrot necessarily knowing.
... is strictly impossible to perform through media outlets, whether by hacking smartphone, smart TV or radio signals, for example with suggestion introduced into certain content, or by explicit intent of a content producer.
... may involve a substantial degree of directed conversation in addition to the parroting itself.
Answers (pdf)

Question 73: Mind control ...
... is rumoured to have been research extensively within arms of the US government, but this has since been widely debunked, in favour of evidence that a joint North Korean-Libyan research program upholds the highest risk to international security in this regard.
... may refer to psychological influencing techniques which do not use hardware.
... may refer to psychological influencing techniques which do use hardware.
... is a conspiracy theory that does the rounds among easily influenced and deluded mentally ill people.
Answers (pdf)

Question 74: MKULTRA ...
... is a narrative promoted by Russian and Saudi anti-democracy meddlers and saboteurs who seek to undermine democracy by spreading lies about purported experimentation on vulnerable individuals.
... has been proven to have excluded all of the 1700 or so Nazi scientists brought over after the end of WWII as a part of Operation Paperclip, and is generally unrelated to research they had previously been carrying out under the Nazi regime in Germany.
... is discussed in official Congressional records from the mid-1970s after an investigation turned up some documents that missed destruction for the fact of being in the wrong warehouse.
... explicitly dealt with "mind control" research.
Answers (pdf)

Question 75: Monarch programming ...
... was a leadership drive within intelligence agencies in Western nations which aimed to promote ethical standards while pushing technological boundaries.
... was never the object of legal action.
... involves the use of Monarch butterflies outfitted with radiofrequency transmitters for total surveillance and social control purposes.
... is the computer program which ties together the various machine learning processes associated with tailored and/or generalized bioeffects of microwaves.
Answers (pdf)

Question 76: A noise campaign ...
... is a political strategy that revolves around bombarding crotchety old men with positive messages and genuinely positive intent, until the cloying protestations ultimately lead to an early end.
... is when the neighbours play loud music on Friday nights with much drinking and screaming and Sunday afternoons with much sports and screaming, and regularly do laundry on weekdays before 11pm.
... is an orchestrated effort to produce stress in a victim through prolonged exposure to significant noise levels.
... is a first and foremost concern of psychiatrists, where delusions of noise being used with intent to irritate are to be treated with application of sleeping pills and pharmaceutical products which numb the brain to prevent thought processes including related delusions.
Answers (pdf)

Question 77: Non-consensual human experimentation ...
... has not occurred since WWII, following the signing of the Nuremburg treaty which bans it.
... laws are stronger in military and intelligence sectors in order to attract volunteers to contribute to this patriotic exercise.
... is legal if classified.
... regulatory standards are higher for large pharmaceutical companies than in hidden arms of government.
Answers (pdf)

Question 78: A neural oscillation ("brain wave") ...
... refers to the speed at which major neural patterns repeat, most commonly around the 300-800Hz range, the same as typical frequencies in music.
... can be reconstructed best using a single channel from an EEG, because too much noise will be created to discern the signal if multiple channels are used.
... involve inherent properties of the universe. Even star people from Alpha Centauri, if they existed, would have some properties of their "thinking" processes that could be described as analogous to a neural oscillation.
... involves rhythmic or repetitive neural activity in the central nervous system.
Answers (pdf)

Question 79: Neurotechnological warfare ...
... was inspired by early elucidations in The Brainwashing Manual, by L Ron Hubbard, founder of a religion than often does not receive approval for its registration as a religion.
... is the use of electronic machines to send beams of energy or frequencies directly to people's brains and bodies through the air.
... may be to supportively promote enhanced function and productivity, in particular by removing negative applications, wherein the absence of a stick may become a carrot. to them.
... is neuro and tautological.
Answers (pdf)

Question 80: Neuroweapons ...
... were extensively used during the Vietnam war, and involve remote transmission of communications into locations where Communist Party members discussed politics and military strategy.
... were the subject of an international ban proposed by Russia in 1978 through UN mechanisms under the auspices of "weapons of mass destruction" which used electronic weapons.
... are widely reported by mainstream media outlets as having proliferated substantially in recent years among both smaller states and among non-state actors.
... are benign with respect to political freedoms or cognitive liberty at the level of the individual or humanity as a whole.
Answers (pdf)

Question 81: Nuremburg Code ...
... this code is built into a classical masterpiece known as the "Nuremburg Code", first performed in Salzburg, Austria. It informed later developments in cryptography which propelled Germany U-boats early in WWI.
... is an ancient code of laws transmitted through Germanic tribes, which is the final nail in the coffin in debates about how trading peoples of Northern Europe with exposure to cultures and knowledge across the world managed to become more powerful than some other groups who (due to geographical barriers such as deserts or oceans) were not a party to this sharing of knowledge.
... was an agreement by all sovereign nations recognized by the United Nations after World War II, in response to the horrors of the war.
... is a global standard constraining abuses of sonic and microwave weapons technologies, signed in Nuremburg, Germany, in 2015.
Answers (pdf)

Question 82: Operation Paperclip ...
... aimed to minimize Soviet access to researchers from Nazi Germany, in addition to their research itself, and in so doing brought them directly into CIA operations from early on in the Cold War.
... , as a part of reducing unnecessary overhead in neurological research, constituted a strategy for organizing documents which minimized human contact with the information while ensuring its ease of availability to anyone who can get their hands on the right password.
... was a bilateral research cooperation project towards the end of the Cold War which sowed the seeds of demobilization among weapons researchers and their integration into civilian activities.
... refers to a highly classified project which is successful in mobilizing society-wide resources to capitalize on potential benefits of machine learning technologies while preventing a future AI (artificial intelligence) from optimizing globally for paperclips instead of people.
Answers (pdf)

Question 83: P300 ...
... refers to the number of days it takes the average target of ambush in a naïve situation to completely cave, to the point of talking, walking, even thinking, according to the demands of an aggressor.
... refers to the number of milliseconds between an initial stimulus and a specific type of decisions or discrimination process.
... relates to "evoked potentials", an area of research which has exploded rapidly after the initial discovery of this phenomenon in 2008.
... is the commercial name of a microwave intensity and frequency detector which claims to be able to discern the direction and modulations of up to 300 subwave processes simultaneously.
Answers (pdf)

Question 84: Peace ...
... is an absence of war.
... is what weak losers wants, because they're losers.
... is naive.
/td> ... was rare in the daily life of goat herders and rice farmers throughout history.
Answers (pdf)

Question 85: Pedophilia ...
... can be proven by repeatedly administering images and associations, and then coming back to see whether some images might be reconstructed from the neural activity once technology has caught up.
... is a widely accepted social practice in most cultures.
... has both legal and cultural definitions, both of which are perfectly fixed over time.
... interferes with healthy development processes at best, and can produce lifelong trauma and mental health problems in victims.
Answers (pdf)

Question 86: PGP ...
... is an encryption tools which circumvents remote neural monitoring, thus upholding the ability of journalists and others to protect their sources and report critical information to the public about important issues.
... is useful in transforming journalists into investigative arms of the state, a situation that is widely praised by journalists and free press advocates for its ability to achieve unity between police and press.
... is evidence of mental illness, because if you have nothing to hide, you have nothing to fear.
... is free and unbreakable encryption, available world-wide.
Answers (pdf)

Question 87: Plausible deniability ...
... is a hallmark of a functioning democracy which prioritizes transparency and accountability in decision making, monitoring of progress and follow through, as a part of a process of continual improvement.
... is a favoured means of control by dictators in authoritarian states, because otherwise they would have to face the music.
... often involves lower level actors given innuendo about what they should maybe do, but cannot officially do, in a manner that allows superiors to get illegal things done while maintaining the ability to deny that any related instruction was ever given.
... enhances decision making quality by ensuring careful discussion and weighing of strengths, weaknesses, opportunities and threats prior to action with high potential for blowback - in the process giving plausible deniability that operational failures should result in negative accountability on the part of participants in that process.
Answers (pdf)

Question 88: Planting a false memory ...
... has been demonstrated as possible in a large number of scientific studies and books.
... is strictly speaking impossible, because everyone can eventually remember the difference between an original recollection and a planted one, with the quality of the original recollection improving with each instance that it is recalled, regardless of whether other conditionings or associations are linked at the time of recall.
... is a typo. I meant "panting a false memory" - the subject is about dogs panting, and how this is related to their memory storage and recall processes. Dogs are vulnerable to planting of false memories while panting. There was a red rubber bouncy ball in the mouth of the dog while you watched it pant. (Pointing to nearby dark orange bouncy ball...)
... is a favourite trick of grade school teachers who like to inseminate rebellious anti-state values into their students (mostly because they are dissatisfied with their previous contract negotiations, and so want to bring the entire system down), after which they press them to "get out, get in", into the Orwellian state.
Answers (pdf)

Question 89: Political abuse of psychiatry ...
... was a rare event in the 20th century, numbering in the dozens or hundreds of cases throughout the post-WWII period, outside of Soviet Russia which was an unfortunate exception to this rule.
... may be attempted if speaking truthfully about experiences which can be explained by sonic and microwave weapons technologies.
... is one way that due process rights in some countries are thrown to the wind.
... really isn't a big deal because recipients of mental health support and assistance also get free food and accommodation during their stay.
Answers (pdf)

Question 90: Political repression ...
... is necessary during periods of turbulence in order to improve public support for the state.
... is a healthy part of a functioning democracy.
... can be justified sometimes, for example to repress ideologies and movements known to revolve around a preference for eradicating certain groups at some stage following the diffusion of supremacist perspectives. Intolerant of intolerance, as it were.
... is the persecution of an individual or group within society for political reasons, particularly for the purpose of restricting or preventing their ability to take part in the political life of a society.
Answers (pdf)

Question 91: Pre-crime ...
... is a strategic line of thinking which will improve human freedom and creative potential by bringing crime to zero through a process of predicting who will commit crimes and processing them according to algorithmic processes.
... was famously addressed in a film named "Minority Report", where a member of the pre-crime unit is himself statistically estimated to be pre-found pre-guilty of pre-committing a murder many years in the future.
... is the period of time prior to committing a crime which involves planning and intentionality, and therefore is highly relevant in demonstrating guilt.
... embodies a temporal paradox, implying both that a crime has not occurred and that the crime that has not occurred is a foregone conclusion.
Answers (pdf)

Question 92: Posttraumatic stress disorder ...
... is not recognized as a mental disorder according to diagnostic criteria set out in the DSM-IV.
... can result from violent conflict, but not sexual assault.
... reduces risk of suicide by producing indifferent complacence and acceptance which passively tolerates any or all incoming negativity.
... is a diagnosis that only a licensed psychiatrist can issue following a scheduled in-person examination, which somewhat impedes the ease of family doctors prescribing commonly recommended options.
Answers (pdf)

Question 93: Priming ...
... refers to preparation processes before applying anti-radiative electromagnetic shielding paint.
... can occur following perceptual, semantic or conceptual stimulus repetition.
... is an implicit memory effect in which exposure to one stimulus influences the response to another stimulus.
... involves much use of primming in preparation for important events, but specifically in the case that such attentions become obsessive according to the opinion of someone with a white jacket, clipboard and pen.
Answers (pdf)

Question 94: Propaganda ...
... is generically low quality information due to the fact that it intentionally tries to promote one way of thinking as opposed to another.
... , in its most basic sense, presents information primarily to influence an audience.
... commonly makes use of manipulative suggestion or misleading innuendo, such as "how evil is the pope?" wherein the mere proximity of a word or concept ("pope") with a negative association ("evil") may have effect.
... is the name of a criminal offense in Atlantic City, Washington DC and Macao.
Answers (pdf)

Question 95: Psychic driving ...
... occurs when an individual targeted by microwave harassment is attempting to drive safely and remote influences cause them to make unplanned psychic moves while driving.
... was most famously researched at McGill University in Canada by a doctor funded by a lettered agency from down south.
... has been proven ineffective in attempting to force sexual deviance in combination with neurolinguistic programming methods.
... involves subjecting an individual to a continuously repeated audio message, into the thousands, hundreds of thousands, or millions of times.
Answers (pdf)

Question 96: Psychological torture ...
... has been demonstrated to be basically irrelevant compared to physical torture in terms of its long-term effects.
... relies primarily on psychological effects, and only secondarily on any physical harm inflicted.
... is formally sanctioned and approved by international agreements which state that psychological torture is to be tolerated so long as monitored conjugal visits are allowed and a multicultural zero-exclusion diet is provided.
... is something that lame losers complain about. Real men say nothing.
Answers (pdf)

Question 97: Pulse-modulated electromagnetic radiations ...
... make use of rapidly pulsed microwave circulations which increase energy levels within a vacuum until the desired energy threshold is met, at which point in time this energy is transferred to a projectile object, rapidly increasing its speed to the point of being weaponized.
... involve pulses, or timed bursts, of microwaves, which if calibrated "correctly", can project voices into heads through the microwave auditory effect or "directly" influence neural processes.
... were demonstrated by researchers from MIT and Stanford to be unable to influence any processes whatsoever in minds or elsewhere in the body, most likely because human skin serves as a perfect Faraday cage.
... can be electromagnetic pulses which create a small amount of exploding plasma at the surface of the targeted object.
Answers (pdf)

Question 98: Questions ...
... are to be asked with a down tone, not an up tone, like an order.
... are to be asked like you already know the interlocutor has a dumb-ass answer.
... are to be asked regularly.
... are inhuman.
Answers (pdf)

Question 99: Rage Against the Machine ...
... , as was not uncommon in its era, was critical of "the system" and also played lots of concerts for lots of people all around the world and made lots and lots of money while becoming really famous.
... was a 2000s punk-rock outfit that typically encouraged protesters to smash windows and set fire to cars in order to improve the legitimacy of a cause and public sympathy for it.
... sold millions of copies of a record with a song which, among the intelligible lyrics, mainly repeated "fuck you I won't do what you tell me".
... is evidence that mind control is real.
Answers (pdf)

Question 100: Rape ...
... is not a crime if he/she doesn't say "no" one last time after it's all over.
... has been known to occur alongside genocidal conflict, and therefore is probably one of the main means of sexual selection throughout human history.
... of one's sister or female friends usually leads to lots of high fives offered to the perpetrator.
... is a word increasingly (relative to many years ago) applied to diverse situations in neurotechnological warfare.
Answers (pdf)

Question 101: Remote EEG ...
... has been proven impossible thousands of times already since the 1960s.
... has been proven possible in scientific documents which are easily available to the public.
... is a technological possibility involving use of interferometry, dielectric wireless receivers, and/or other means of recording and measuring changes in amplitudes and frequencies of photons after they interacting with a dynamic system with electrical properties (such as the dynamic/changing activities in the brain).
... is a sign of mental illness.
Answers (pdf)

Question 102: Remote neural monitoring ...
... is a popular mythology instilled by police into the minds of schizophrenic patients prior to the caring and helping administration of psychological support within the mental health system, as a part of a "good cop / bad cop" process to promote social cohesion and high quality of life.
... refers to technological systems which enable to remotely record and analyze neural activities, including speech and pre-speech processes, images, thought processes, emotional states, etc.
... was not possible until recent advances (in 2012) which made it possible for masers to operate at room temperature.
... is disproven as a technological possibility at the moment that one of several technological possibilities is demonstrated to not apply in a specific instance.
Answers (pdf)

Question 103: Schizophrenia ...
... , to the extent that it is defined in any specific manner, was redefined several times in the 20th century, first with a focus on women who did not accept their role, then to civil rights activists in the 1950s and 60s, and then this term came to be applied to those who report various types of delusions such as someone in the government is spying on them, which is technically impossible.
... may be issued as a diagnostic opinion of mental illness if a psychiatrist disagrees with the patient under their care and supervision to the extent that the patient can be classified as delusional and mentally ill.
... arises particularly in late teenage years, with the diagnostic checkbox including such shortcomings as not trying hard in school, not cleaning one's room as often, or other failures in personal care.
... is basically a certain outcome of smoking marijuana or using other drugs, especially if mentioned to a mental health professional who has been attributed credentials and licensing under authorities permitted by the state.
Answers (pdf)

Question 104: Self-incrimination ...
... can be assumed if an individual fails to outspokenly and regularly deny whatever they are accused of.
... often occurs when being interrogated by police because there are so many bloody laws, and that's why you should never say a word until there's a lawyer present who can be reasonably trusted as being "on your side".
... is a real risk associated with allowing oneself to follow through on influences which have conditioned compliance with regard to parroting whatever statements are projected to them supraliminally, directly into the audio cortex, or otherwise.
... is nothing at all to worry about if a few dumb words go through your mind a time or two but you didn't actually do it, because you can't blackmail someone if they didn't do it, even with widespread and long-lasting slander campaigns.
Answers (pdf)

Question 105: Sensitization ...
... is characterized by an enhancement of response to a whole class of stimuli in addition to the one that is repeated.
... is a process wherein one becomes progressively desensitized to a stimulus, such as when you move to a higher traffic location but eventually don't notice the traffic.
... is an example of non-associative learning in which the progressive amplification of a response follows repeated administrations of a stimulus.
... is a particular type of teaching methodology in mental health awareness which uses sonic and microwave tools to help the learner remember which is good knowledge and which is bad knowledge.
Answers (pdf)

Question 106: Silent sound (sound from ultrasound...
... is a technological possibility which might see breakthroughs in upcoming decades if technical cooperation and exchange between advanced countries remain open.
... is commercially available from numerous companies, including $50 headsets on Amazon.
... is possible - if a tree falls in the forest and no one hears it, were there vibrations?
... is impossible - if it's sound, it's not silent.
Answers (pdf)

Question 107: Sleep deprivation ...
... makes you stronger, because it does not kill you (unless it does).
... is effective as a means of obtaining truthful and accurate information as a part of torture and interrogation when there is a ticking time bomb.
... leaves an individual vulnerable to suggestion and other forms of manipulation related to thought reform.
... is encouraged by the UN as a means of extrajudicially obtaining information because it's really not that big of a deal compared to, say, ripping out finger nails and tongues or throwing people off a cliff.
Answers (pdf)

Question 108: Slander ...
... is true if you do not deny it.
... is true if you do deny it.
... sticks at least a little if you throw enough.
... is the worst of evils, according to Machiavelli.
Answers (pdf)

Question 109: Social control ...
... refers to Marxist programming which has proliferated in Western education systems since the Reagan years, as manifest through widespread adoption of neoliberal views of trade and globalization.
... simply refers to the ability of society to regulate itself, according to some people.
... refers to organized manifestations of the state designed to promote conformity, according to some people.
... is the ability to maintain self-control in public settings, and moreover the societal mechanisms which uphold this.
Answers (pdf)

Question 110: Stalking ...
... is generally regarded as a highly respectable means of pursuing the opposite sex.
... is generally regarded as a highly respectable means of communicating disagreement.
... is not generally regarded as an effective means of extending one's social network for employment or other advancement purposes.
... is a criminal offense which can attract up to many years in prison in most jurisdictions.
Answers (pdf)

Question 111: Stasi/Gestapo ...
... was the transparency and accountability department installed after German reunification which was responsible for processing available information about oppression carried out under the former regime.
... was primarily responsible for processing information submitted by widespread informant networks during the pre-unification period while under heavy Soviet influence.
... refers to a long-held German practice which promotes stasis as a means of forward movement during periods of retrenchment.
... is one of the more respected institutions of the Cold War, as demonstrated by the apparent desire to out-Stasi the Stasi in some countries in recent years.
Answers (pdf)

Question 112: Stingray (cell phone tower simulator) ...
... is a type of fish which, after careful scientific observation, provided the seed of theory which drove Nobel's discoveries that made insect-size drone technologies with mind influencing capacities possible.
... is a device that intercepts mobile signals within a wide ranging area with zero regard for how much information is collected from presumed innocent individuals.
... can be used to approximately identify the location of a specific mobile phone signal without access to the network backbone.
... are sold with a contract that requires police to lie about how they got information, and failing which to abandon information, if the courts ever ask.
Answers (pdf)

Question 113: Street theatre ...
... when spoken of in an organized stalking context refers to carefully scripted harassment by neighbours and strangers especially, but can include harassment by family, friends and co-workers.
... is a means of publicly demonstrating leadership skills, for example the desire to dominate people psychologically, a personality trait which tends to attract all of the best talent.
... is designed to keep a target at a high stress level.
... is crafted so that outside observers are likely to wave the skits off as just being a complaint about something that is annoying but just happens from time to time.
Answers (pdf)

Question 114: Subliminal stimuli ...
... involves placing electrodes just under the skin in order to administer pain stimuli when discussing "bad thoughts", like questioning the wisdom of ubiquitous surveillance.
... refers to stimulating neural activities which promote liminal involvement in social dialogue.
... involves sounds or images which are too fast or dim to quite notice consciously, but which still have subconscious effect on mental processes.
... like sublimation, which transforms gas to solid or solid to gas without passing through liquid, this sort of stimulus can at times achieve a complete transformation from a zombie state to profound freedom, which has enduring substance over time, but which can be flipped on or off at the flick of a switch.
Answers (pdf)

Question 115: Subvocalization ...
... the inner voice that everyone hears at least sometimes when they are reading to themselves in their head, "thinking out loud in their head", etc.
... involves generally similar processes compared to vocalized speech, in terms of events within the auditory cortex, even to the extent that early motor actions (e.g., very partial movements of the tongue) are often stimulated in the process.
... can be forced involuntarily through remote administration of microwave pulses at the modulations and frequencies experimentally determined to have the effect.
... refers to soft whispering that can barely be heard, but which is designed to harass, manipulate, intimidate, or others - the common factor being that it is a vocalization which is not loud.
Answers (pdf)

Question 116: Suggestion (psychology) ...
... is generally not a part of any big picture among those in good mental health.
... is easier to implant as originating from the mind of the target themselves when they are confused, distracted or very tired.
... is more effective as a means of psychological manipulation if the target is expecting it.
... is the psychological process by which one person guides the thoughts, feelings or behaviour of another.
Answers (pdf)

Question 117: Synthetic telepathy ...
... was first proven by Nicola Tesla.
... was disproven by an 800-page diagnostic manual with zero scientific references and not so much as poking around the corner to ask a colleague or a quick online journal search.
... , like natural telepathy, is largely related to natural will power and the ability to use one's internal mental powers to control the thoughts, movements and speech of others.
... may involve use of microwave weapons technologies to remotely monitor neural activity and to send outgoing sound, image, thought, emotional and other influences to a targeted person(s).
Answers (pdf)

Question 118: A targeted individual ...
... might in some cases just be passively observing generalized psychological warfare tactics that would screw with anyone's mind, and which may not in fact be particularly targeted at the individual except by virtue of, say, being a neighbour or a colleague that is simply proximate for the purpose of getting off by fucking with people.
... is a member of a loose-knit alliance of mentally disturbed individuals who exchange stories about technologies which inhabit science fiction movies but not the real world.
... is an individual who has adopted this appellation, used by some who experienced various sufferings involving the use of mind influencing technologies in addition to diverse on-the-ground harassment campaigns.
... is all alone. He/she is the only one. There is nothing a targeted individual can do. Most especially, a targeted individual does nothing and says nothing because this will make something better.
Answers (pdf)

Question 119: Terrorism ...
... is one of the leading causes of death in advanced countries.
... is caused by mental disease which largely originates from having basically the same moral instruction as others but under the wrong name.
... involves the use of violence (psychological and/or physical) and threats to intimidate or coerce, especially for political purposes.
... only involves subnational or non-state actors because governments are legitimate, and thus less able to terrorize than smaller actors.
Answers (pdf)

Question 120: THINTHREAD ...
... was an NSA program involving wiretapping and sophisticated analysis of resulting data, discontinued three weeks before September 11, 2001.
... would have cost a few million dollars a year, but was replaced by a program that cost 100 times more but which was not effective.
... was designed in a way that did not enable access to data in the absence of due process (it had privacy protections).
... was spearheaded by William Binney, who was offered employment at the FBI after his disclosures about improprieties related to THINTHREAD and especially the project which replaced it.
Answers (pdf)

Question 121: Transcranial magnetic stimulation ...
... requires insertion of rare earth magnets between the skull and epithelial covering, for the purpose of using magnetic stimulation to influence neural activities.
... has been demonstrated to significantly affect the proportion of the population reporting religious belief or fervour by applying certain types of magnetic fields.
... involves placing two magnets close to the head in order to influence the magnetic field in a targeted manner, with the effect of influencing ion channels responsible for triggering neuronal transmissions.
... , by bridging the gaps between two minds, by neural monitoring of the one person and transmitting the decoded and recoded signals to the second person, can be used to achieve superhuman consciousness. It will make you God, basically.
Answers (pdf)

Question 122: Torture ...
... may refer to suffering inflicted to obtain information.
... is legal as long as it doesn't leave any external scars.
... may refer to suffering inflicted to punish a person for something that was done by them or someone they know.
... may refer to suffering inflicted for no good reason at all.
Answers (pdf)

Question 123: Vision reconstruction ...
... makes it possible to rebuild damaged eyes in order to see again.
... is theorized to be technologically feasible before Star Trek is reality.
... involves decoding patterns in neural activity to estimate properties of images interpreted by the brain, usually after having trained an algorithm on calibrating images for each individual.
... is a form of post-war reconstruction which requires leadership and vision.
Answers (pdf)

Question 124: A whistleblower ...
... is a specific type of referee in triple-A NFL matches, and controversy surrounds the possibility that the Los Angeles team has already been using remote mind influencing technology to influence whistle blowing among this class of referee.
... is a person who exposes any kind of information or activity that is deemed illegal, unethical, or not correct within an organization that is either private or public.
... sometimes faces stiff reprisal/retaliation from those who are accused or alleged of wrongdoing.
... is legally allowed to send classified information to media outlets if it demonstrates evidence of illegal activities and internal processes were not fruitful.
Answers (pdf)

Question 125: Zersetzung ...
... was a psychological technique of the East German secret police, the Stasi, and was used to silence political opponents.
... was a majoritarian democracy-oriented rights-free community building project that focused on eradicating unwelcome members.
... involved systematic degradation of reputation, image, and prestige in a database on one part true, verifiable and degrading, and on the other part false, plausible, irrefutable, and always degrading.
... used techniques established effectively by the late 1950s, but was not defined as a scientific method until the mid-1970s, and then began to be carried out in a systematically in the 1970s and 1980s.
Answers (pdf)