Are DEW's a Government Cover Story to Discredit Gang Stalking?
Many popular bloggers and websites that write about gang stalking make claims that electromagnetic weapons are being used against targeted individuals. These claims include remote electronic attack from distant sources such as cell phone towers. According to these claims a targeted individual can be experience anything from headaches, to organ damage, or, even death, as a result. Also, it is commonly claimed that a single target can be selected for such electronic attack within a home or structure, without harming other people therein.
Wikipedia has summarized the situation in a fashion that is unfavorable to both the alleged DEW victims, and, by association, gang stalking targets:
False claims of stalking and delusions of persecution
Multiple news reports have described how groups of Internet users have cooperated to exchange detailed conspiracy theories involving coordinated activities by large numbers of people and the use of "psychotronic weapons" and other alleged mind control techniques. These are generally reported by external observers as being examples of belief systems, as opposed to reports of objective phenomena.
There is a multi-billion dollar domestic law enforcement market in the United States for Non-Lethal weapons. To this date, no defense contractor, or, other corporation, has weaponized a remote weapon that has the ability to deliver an electric or electronic charge directed at a specific targeted person. In fact, the developmentof a remote electronic Tesla-style ray gun is considered to be the Holy Grail of non-lethal weapons:
Long-range electroshock has been a Holy Grail for years.
The fact that remote "zapping" would be a dream come true for law enforcement is a no brainer. Remote crowd control, or, the ability to disable a threatening individual from a distance has obvious advantages. The police would not find themselves in questionable, sadistic scenes on RT, multi-million dollar wrongful death lawsuits and attendant bad press would be avoided, etc. The absence of such technology on the law enforcement front suggests that the accounts of remote microwave attack are either erroneous or disinformational.
The 1976 Soviet irradiation of the U.S. Emabssy in Moscow, as well as, other inadvertent electromagnetic exposure victims have been medically studied and found to have had no statistically significant resulting health issues:
All of this suggests that stories of remote electromagnetic attack are implausible if not gvoernment-manufactured propaganda.
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