A man in Rhode Island reported being the victim of microwave auditory technology.
This man was so distressed from the sounds that he filed a harassment report with the police, saying “that three people were sending vibrations through the ceiling to keep him from sleeping.” As NBC News reported:
Police in Newport, R.I., said that Alexis called them to a Marriott hotel there on the morning of Aug. 7 and reported that he was being followed and was worried that the people were going to hurt him. Alexis told police that the three talked to him through the walls, floor or ceiling at three hotels — two commercial hotels in Rhode Island and one on a naval base there. He told them that they used a microwave machine to send vibrations and keep him awake.
What an odd thing to allege. The man had Department of Defense clearance, and did contract work at the Washington Naval Yard. He told police that he “had never felt anything like this” and feared for his safety.
Aaron Alexis’ Aug. 7 police report. (Source: Newport Police Department)
The man was Aaron Alexis, who went on a killing rampage weeks after his report to the police about microwave auditory messages.
In the wake of his destruction, investigators found 2 inscriptions in the wooden stock of his shotgun. One was “(Better Off This Way)” and the other was “(My ELF)”. The meaning of these cryptic messages remains unclear, but some have speculated that one may have been related his documented claims of being harassed by radio-frequency manipulation.
As the Los Angeles Times wrote:
The second one, (My ELF), may have been a reference to “extremely low frequency,” and could refer to his belief that someone was penetrating his brain with microwave messages, which he had described to police in Newport, R.I., six weeks ago.
It is certainly possible, if not likely, that Aaron Alexis was simply a run-of-the-mill violent schizophrenic that preyed on a bunch of disarmed people in a gun free zone. But the government’s expenditure of billions of dollars on secret weapons research is at least enough reason to pause to ask whether Alexis’ claims of secret manipulation were possible. It would appear that “possible” is a fair statement to make.
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