This page contains a single entry from the blog posted on September 23, 2007 1:26 AM. The previous post in this blog was The Chimp finally checks his bank statement. The next post in this blog is Mum's the word. Many more can be found on the main index page or by looking through the archives.

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Sunday, September 23, 2007

Just ask the axis

Here's a disturbing story about nukes in everybody's favorite part of the world.

Comments (5)

It is quite possible that we are seeing a PR campaign to support a wider U.S. war. What is true, and what is spin? Be careful about what to believe in this area.

But Washington was not satisfied. It demanded clear evidence of nuclear-related activities before giving the operation its blessing.

Yeah, right.

*****It is quite possible that we are seeing a PR campaign to support a wider U.S. war. What is true, and what is spin? Be careful about what to believe in this area.****

Well I would be surprised if the Israeli's didn't actually bomb what they believed to be nuclear related facilities in Syria.

Now this bit about everything bad that happens in the Middle East being somehow tied to Iran is a stretch. After all do you think the Israeli's would hesitate to take out Iran's nuclear facilities if they thought they presented a clear and present danger to Israel's security?

Greg C

It's all macho military industrial brio. Can the commandos, LikudicZionic spiritualists.

Give feel a chance, in the femine mental intuitional vivo.

The Weird Russian Mind-Control Research Behind a DHS Contract, Source: Wired - Sharon Weinberger, September 20, 2007

MOSCOW -- The future of U.S. anti-terrorism technology could lie near the end of a Moscow subway line in a circular dungeon-like room with a single door and no windows. Here, at the Psychotechnology Research Institute, human subjects submit to experiments aimed at manipulating their subconscious minds.
The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) has gone to many strange places in its search for ways to identify terrorists before they attack, but perhaps none stranger than this lab on the outskirts of Russia's capital. The institute has for years served as the center of an obscure field of human behavior study -- dubbed
psychoecology -- that traces it roots back to Soviet-era mind control research. What's gotten DHS' attention is the institute's work on a system called Semantic Stimuli Response Measurements Technology, or SSRM Tek, a software-based mind reader that supposedly tests a subject's involuntary response to subliminal messages.
In the United States, talk of mind control typically evokes visions of tinfoil hats. But the idea of psychotronic weapons enjoys some respectability in Russia. In the late 1990s, Vladimir Lopatin, then a member of the Duma, Russia's parliament, pushed to restrict mind control weapons, a move that was taken seriously in Russia but elicited some curious mentions in the Western press. In an interview in Moscow, Lopatin, who has since left the Duma, cited Smirnov's work as proof that such weaponry is real. "It's financed and used not only by the medical community, but also by individual and criminal groups," Lopatin said. Terrorists might also get hold of such weapons, he added.
After the fall of the Soviet Union, Smirnov moved from military research into treating patients with mental problems and drug addiction, setting up shop at the college. Most of the lab's research is focused on what it calls "psychocorrection" -- the use of subliminal messages to bend a subject's will, and even modify a person's personality without their knowledge.
The slow migration of Smirnov's technology to the United States began in 1991, ...

the "blessing of the US"?

thank god we are the good guys...

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