1) Here's an unclassified U.S. Special Operations Command document regarding the "Continuous Clandestine Tagging, Tracking, and Locating" of what is referred to as "Human Beings and Other Important Targets" (pay particular attention to the "Bioengineered Signature Translation" on p. 15). Click HERE to peruse the entire document.
2) In Valerie Gauriat's1-29-16 euronews.com article entitled "The Women Who Knew Too Much," whistleblower Stephanie Gibaud refers to "organised mobbing, gang stalking" being used against her by Swiss bank UBS. Here are the first few paragraphs of the article:
“The woman who really knew too much” is how Stephanie Gibaud has described herself.
"It’s also the title of a book published last year by the former marketing manager of Swiss bank UBS.
"A book that’s led to her being summoned to court to answer libel claims brought by its French subsidiary. It’s the third time in six years, that she’s facing her former employer in the French courts.
"'UBS filed a complaint against me in 2010 for libel; for daring to ask questions about illegal canvassing and tax evasion. I had to go on trial in 2010, and of course I was discharged. And then it was I who brought UBS before a tribunal for harassment, where I also won. And in both cases, there was no appeal,' Gibaud told euronews.
"Charged with money laundering and tax fraud, the Swiss bank has had to pay bail of more than one billion euros. According to the ongoing investigation, UBS has concealed more than 12 billion euros from French tax authorities via offshore accounts and yet it continues to hound its former employee."'That’s what I call ‘organised mobbing, gang stalking.' It’s meant to make you crack. That’s what they expect. Because you’re just a crumb in front of this super-powerful multinational firm. And it shows the impunity of those companies whose only rule is money,” added Gibaut."
To read the rest of Gauriat's article, click HERE.
3) Here are some relevant excerpts from Cory Doctorow's 10-26-16 Boing Boing article entitled "AT&T Developed a 'Product' for Spying on All Its Customers and Made Millions Selling It to Warrantless Cops":
To read the rest of Doctorow's article, click HERE.
4) Here's some essential information from Ian Sample's 11-7-16 Guardian article entitled "U.S. Military Successfully Tests Electrical Brain Stimulation to Enhance Staff Skills":
"US military scientists have used electrical brain stimulators to enhance mental skills of staff, in research that aims to boost the performance of air crews, drone operators [emphasis added] and others in the armed forces’ most demanding roles.
"The successful tests of the devices pave the way for servicemen and women to be wired up at critical times of duty, so that electrical pulses can be beamed into their brains to improve their effectiveness in high pressure situations.
"The brain stimulation kits use five electrodes to send weak electric currents through the skull and into specific parts of the cortex. Previous studies have found evidence that by helping neurons to fire, these minor brain zaps can boost cognitive ability.
"The technology is seen as a safer alternative to prescription drugs, such as modafinil and ritalin, both of which have been used off-label as performance enhancing drugs in the armed forces.
"But while electrical brain stimulation appears to have no harmful side effects, some experts say its long-term safety is unknown, and raise concerns about staff being forced to use the equipment if it is approved for military operations [...].
"In a new report, scientists at Wright-Patterson Air Force Base in Ohio describe how the performance of military personnel can slump soon after they start work if the demands of the job become too intense [...].
"The tests are not the first to claim beneficial effects from electrical brain stimulation. Last year, researchers at the same US facility found that tDCS [i.e., 'transcranial direct current stimulation'] seemed to work better than caffeine at keeping military target analysts vigilant after long hours at the desk. Brain stimulation has also been tested for its potential to help soldiers spot snipers more quickly in VR training programmes.
"Neil Levy, deputy director of the Oxford Centre for Neuroethics, said that compared with prescription drugs, electrical brain stimulation could actually be a safer way to boost the performance of those in the armed forces. 'I have more serious worries about the extent to which participants can give informed consent, and whether they can opt out once it is approved for use,' he said. 'Even for those jobs where attention is absolutely critical, you want to be very careful about making it compulsory, or there being a strong social pressure to use it, before we are really sure about its long-term safety.'
"But while the devices may be safe in the hands of experts, the technology is freely available, because the sale of brain stimulation kits is unregulated. They can be bought on the internet or assembled from simple components, which raises a greater concern, according to Levy."To read the rest of Sample's article, click HERE.
5) Here's a related article, published only about a week after the previous one, courtesy of journalist Clare Wilson of New Scientist. This 11-15-16 article is entitled "Electric Fields Can Stimulate Deep In Your Brain Without Surgery" (readers of Chameleo should note the location of the neuroscience conference, as mentioned in paragraph five below):
To read the rest of Wilson's article, click HERE.