Posted by jeremy on March 17, 2011 2:04 pm.

It’s been known for decades that the activity in your nervous system and brain - including what you sense, and what you do - can be influenced by electrical stimulation1. Technology that generates these electrical impulses can be called electronic mind control.

A person or organization who can interfere with the mind’s electrical activity can assert some measure of control over what you sense, or what you do, or both. If, after experiencing this interference, you misinterpret the significance of what you’ve witnessed, the persons using the technology against you are also controlling your beliefs.

Tactics rooted in mind control technology may turn out to be the dominant factor behind what targeted individuals are complaining about. To convey an idea of why this is, let’s review what electronic mind control can do to an individual, and some ways in which it can be used to mislead its victims about the nature of what’s being done to them.

Obvious uses

When a target gets electronic mind control used on him in an obvious way, there’s no mistaking it:

  • Visual or auditory disturbances or intelligently controlled pains form part of the ‘dialogue’ between a target and his handler.
  • Evoked actions: When a target’s muscles are overtly controlled, it’s unmistakeable, because the target’s own conscious control over those muscles conflicts with the person trying to make him do things.
    In many cases, this tactic doesn’t seem to work too well2. A commonly used tactic which seems to work against anyone is a brief muscle spasm. Another commonly used tactic - it’s not clear what part of the nervous system it operates on - is the inducement of rapid vibrations in a target’s muscles.
  • Control over the autonomic nervous system (ANS): Targeted individuals don’t have conscious control over their autonomic nervous system (ANS), but their harassers do; a subject of electronic mind control is basically defenseless against ANS attacks, as far as I can tell. An attacker who can control a target’s ANS has the ability to accelerate or slow down the target’s heart rate4, create gastro-intestinal problems (including sickness and vomiting), induce gluttony or appetite loss, force or prevent sleep, and impose a wide range of other disruptive or threatening effects.
  • Induced dreams are made obvious to many targeted individuals at least once, with vivid visuals that don’t fade from memory after coming awake.

Unfortunately, the obvious uses of electronic mind control are greatly outnumbered by the non-obvious ones.

Non-obvious uses

Electronic mind control can disguised as a wide variety of other problems, which serves to mislead its victims. Compounding the deception, some of these misleading applications of electronic mind control are supported by campaigns of disinformation - which may be bolstered on the Internet by other victims, or by credible ‘researchers’ who don’t realize they’ve been hoodwinked, and so on.

  • Subconsciously evoked actions: If externally evoked actions don’t conflict with your experience, or your desires at the time, there’s no reason for you to believe that the decision to act didn’t originate in your own mind. As observed in brain stimulation experiments decades ago, a patient experiencing evoked activity considered it spontaneous, and explained it away5; in other words, your conscious mind rationalizes your unconscious actions, and you wouldn’t know if some of those actions were controlled by someone else.
  • Getting you to gaslight yourself during your sleep: If you’re wondering how teams of break-in artists are somehow able to get into your bedroom and move things around without alerting anyone (including you), ask yourself: what if you were made to do those things, using electronic mind control?
  • Augmented reality/diminished reality: Objects can, theoretically, be imposed on a mind control subject’s vision (augmented reality), or hidden away (diminished reality). Augmented reality isn’t exotic, being available in children’s toys as of 20106. Diminished reality seems more challenging, but researchers have demonstrated the capability of removing objects from video in real time.7 These experiences may be misrepresented as “holograms”, “levitation”, or “teleportation”.
  • Years of NLW abuse, or poisoning, which leave no evidence behind: The targeted individual may be led to believe he’s being continually attacked with dangerous substances or life-threatening radiation. The complete lack of evidence leads the targeted individual to discredit himself in the eyes of whoever he complains to.8
  • Sounds that can come from any direction: Someone with access to mind control technology can provide your mind with misleading cues, making sounds appear to come from anywhere9.
  • Perpetrators who are impossible to catch in the act, because they aren’t really there: As explained above, sounds may be made to seem like they’re coming from any direction. Thus, a targeted individual may hear sounds indicating someone has intruded on his property, and call the police unnecessarily.
  • Overheard conversations or mysterious sounds coming from the neighbors: Highly insulting or threatening conversations by the neighbors can be simulated using voice cloning technology10, and these voices can be made to seem like they’re coming through the walls - the give-away is that the neighbors will appear to be completely indifferent in person.11 Alternatively, the target may hear mysterious noises seeming to come from next door; those noises could be timed to coincide with the use of electronic mind control that induces painful sensations.
  • Physically impossible feedback: A targeted individual may be led to believe, for example, that he’s “magnetically attracted” to certain objects, or that certain colors emit painful radiation, and so on. The possibilities are endless.
  • Taking credit for ailments: I’ve heard a few complaints along these lines - targets complaining they are being tortured for years (or decades) with “directed energy weapons” that cause real, chronic health problems. If it takes years (or decades) for real, chronic health problems to occur as a result of the use of “energy weapons”, you have to consider the possibility that those health problems were latent, and they are simply taking credit for the problems12, to make you complain about tactics that were never used.
  • Getting people nearby to act out: If you’ve been puzzling over the peculiar behavior of many people around you, rather than assuming they’re “in on it”, ask yourself: what if the technology is being used on them? They wouldn’t know, anymore than you did before its use was made obvious to you.


Psychological torture is just as effective as physical torture13, and doesn’t leave any evidence behind. Electronic mind control is a delivery channel for psychological torture that not only doesn’t leave evidence behind, but is imperceptible to anyone other than the target.

While articles like this one may be trotted out as evidence that many targeted individuals are complaining about “nothing”, the fact is that the techniques and technologies used are very effective; why else would so much effort go into their development and use? Furthermore, even if pain is all in a target’s head, a target can be led to ruin in his efforts to protect himself. The actions the target takes have real and long-lasting consequences, but the motivators for those actions are undetectable and unprovable.

For these and other reasons, electronic mind control is even worse than the real thing.


  1. ^ Luigi Galvani first discovered that the muscles in a dead frog could be stimulated with sparks, in 1771. See: Wolfram's biographical entry for Luigi Galvani.
  2. ^ "A remote control that controls humans"; Associated Press, 10/25/2005.
  3. ^ Jos Manuel Rodrguez Delgado (1971). Physical control of the mind: Toward a psychocivilized society, Harper & Row; p. 116.
  4. ^ Invizimals review; IGN, 10/12/2010.
  5. ^ "‘Diminished reality’ software removes objects from video in real time"; Kurzweil (Accelerating Intelligence), 10/14/2010.
  6. ^ "Software Is Called Capable of Copying Any Human Voice"; New York Times, 7/31/01.
  7. ^ "Psychological Torture Just as Bad, Study Finds"; Los Angeles Times, 3/6/2007.

Further reading on this site


  1. ^ It should be obvious that you’re intended to overhear conversations like these. Ask yourself why. See also: “Obvious and non-obvious performances” (Feb. 2011).



  1. ^ Targets who are unable to resist may have several implants, or have insufficiently developed neural pathways due to a lack of exercise, or may be experiencing galvanic vestibular stimulation3.
  2. ^ It’s believed to be possible to kill someone using electronic mind control, but only insiders would know for sure.
  3. ^ Making situations like this even worse, some targets are being attacked with these very things - probably to terrorize the larger community of targets they’re in contact with.
  4. ^ Animals determine where sounds are coming from by the delay between a sound’s arrival at one ear and another. Electronic mind control can stimulate one auditory center a few milliseconds before the other, making a sound appear to come from anywhere the controller desires.
  5. ^ For example, one target has complained to me that 20 years of “weapons used on his cheeks” had burned away his subcutaneous fat; but the normal aging process is a much better explanation for the disappearance of baby fat on the face. Another target has complained to me that 15 years of “weapons used on his ankle” have given him arthritis; but isn’t it more likely that tiny twinges (early hints of osteoarthritis) were picked up early in his targeting, and electronic mind control was used for years to give him pain in that ankle?

  1. Re: Obvious and non-obvious uses of electronic mind control  D. for Citizens That Know

    Getting people nearby to act out: If you’ve been puzzling over the peculiar behavior of many people around you, rather than assuming they’re “in on it”, ask yourself: what if the technology is being used on them? They wouldn’t know, anymore than you did before its use was made obvious to you.

    I think the above is happening quite a lot. And most people have little true awareness of themselves and their motives, so they wouldn’t stop to ask what is making them feel the impulse to do as they do. Even if they were self aware, the impulse is made to be irresistible, it seems.

    March 20, 2011 10:43:13 AM

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    • Re: Obvious and non-obvious uses of electronic mind control  stopthestalkers

      I find that all my friends even my live in bf and my own family even kids are acting very weird when I eat I see people pointing their siverware @ me ??? Not sure y but I always feel strang when this happens and they all like the same word die, kill ,dead bolt, dead teeth, dye my hair and so on and it’s every time I talk to any of them ! Also when I go places the street light go out and that’s just bout every where I go too. I see lil foties in the air I feel itchy and my eyes get this film over them these are just a couple of the weirdness things and sounds in the walls tv ls all electronics and windows cars all of it you name it I’ve prob been through there’s this time I was @ the hospital and this old black lady came up to me and said you can’t hide never seen her befor and never again after weird weird weird !

      March 22, 2011 11:02:11 PM

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      • Re: Obvious and non-obvious uses of electronic mind control  anon

        J, This is another great post. Thanks. The obvious & non-obvious lists are informative and provide a good foundation for readers to consider how these might be used and how it may factor into what is “observed.” People just don’t know enough to look beyond the obvious to understand what is really going on. It takes a trained mind to fend off premature foreclosure of a Gestalt, you know, the ones that are just so neat and tidy that the average patsy doesn’t think they need to dig any deeper. You just feel like asking them, um, don’t you think it’s a little TOO perfect? But you can’t talk to anyone directly and due to a lack of any real dialogue, they become part of the problem.

        The next predictive programming movie will be something along the lines of The King’s Forced Speech or the like, don’t ya think? One of the many ways around normal barriers of what we would or would not rationally do is to hook into people’s better motives, i.e., subliminally suggesting that someone say the truth (like an opinion) even when they would not normally do so due to conversational filters. This jives with the research on manipulating truth-telling & creating false testimony.

        Another one is just full-on statements that one would never say, but somehow are uttered, almost as if repeating a script. I saw a YouTube of someone’s account of this, which was remarkable because she used words as if out of some sort of technical manual that she’d never read before. That account jives with some credentialing and plasticity research. Same goes for stimulating parts of the brain that feel like pain and the kinds of things one utters when in pain. The stenos are scribbling hard on their notepads about the TI’s verbiage choice, meanwhile, the TI’s melon feels like a particular scene from Scanners. It ain’t pretty, is it? Exactly.

        Another one is related to use of EEG playback (which is not listed above), but would show up on someone’s “feed” as originating with them when it would not otherwise. I’ve learned to flag when this is happening to anyone who might care to notice, by thinking of a specific word in each instance, to put it on the par with an equally out of place noun per train of thought. Gotta innovate when it comes to defending one’s grounds, right?

        But what’s exasperating is why the need for all these extra acrobatics when all that’s necessary is to have a normal conversation? To put it gently, these “young souls” are apparently determined to do everything the hard way, and they’re making plenty of errors. I just feel sorry for the ones who are particularly seduced by bright shiny pastel tree lights, (i.e., Xmas tree pr0n). They think they’re justified in doing these things, but they don’t realize they’ve been fed a Big Show, neat and tidy with a bow on it, to nullify their consciences as “jurors” to even agree to participate. And I have to keep telling myself, forgive them, for they know not what they do. If they even did the slightest bit of homework, they’d know they’re having the wool pulled over their eyes. But then again, straight up drinking distilled tater squeezins does reportedly make one blind. From a process (legally or spiritually or ethically for that matter) that’s exactly how I’d describe what’s going on.

        March 23, 2011 10:52:11 PM

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        • Re: Obvious and non-obvious uses of electronic mind control  with_a_capital_T

          The subject of getting you to gaslight yourself in your sleep came up again during the conference call last night. This is an issue I’ve been concerned about because of the questions it raises about door barricades. If they can get you to get up during your sleep and remove the barricade from your door to let them in, and then have you replace it after they’re finished, then setting up a barricade might start to seem like a waste of time.

          Recently I’ve started doing something that helps me feel more comfortable about this. I have a CCTV system with a camera giving a clear niew of the door to my bedroom. After I set up my barricade on the door, I will set something like a towel or a pair of jeans against the door. It ends up looking a little bit different each time I put it there, and I haven’t been able to set it down to look exactly the same as it was before. I feel like doing this helps me to be sure about my door, because even if they were able to interfere with the camera for a moment to not capture the door being opened, if the jeans piled against the door look exactly the same from the time I close the door at night to the time I open it in the morning, then I feel more confident that the door wasn’t opened during the night.

          April 7, 2011 05:56:39 AM

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          • Re: Obvious and non-obvious uses of electronic mind control  lkjohnson

            I heard noises in my house and never saw anyone for years. I noticed a container for extra clothes, and pillows had clothes on the bottom, and I never could figure out why. Then I realized someone was hiding in it, when the bottom was broken. One night I heard something and got up three times, and finally quit. I was almost asleep and I heard footsteps on the tile in my bedroom. I didn’t move and opened an eye, and there was a guy dressed in black, black gloves, and hood. He moved unnaturaly and was across the room instantly, and hit me over the head. They also hid behind furnature, even moving the frig. Be careful that you do not have an intruder,before deciding it is mind control.

            April 27, 2011 01:29:15 AM

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            • Re: Obvious and non-obvious uses of electronic mind control  Carol Baldwin

              Another TI wrote this & I think it makes sense. ‘How to differentiate the mind control thoughts from normal thoughts’ Normally all the thoughts formed in the human brain works in this fashion of linking the thoughts to form new thoughts which directs you to perform the required action. (Linear chaining thoughts normal human thinking) When a new thought is formed in the brain which has no relation between the previous one then it is not a natural thought -and it could be a mind control thought which is forced into your brain. This method helps in differentiating the normal thought from the other thoughts. He also describes the ATTITUDE of the thought which may be ‘YOU MUST THINK THIS NOW’; or ‘YOU MUST FEEL THIS WAY NOW’ or ‘YOU MUST DO THIS NOW’ or ‘YOU MUST GO THERE NOW’. helps to see the difference. Giving you no time for critical thought or decision making makes their job eaiser. Thank you, Carol B

              April 27, 2011 06:53:08 PM

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              • Re: Obvious and non-obvious uses of electronic mind control  sharon

                Oh my gosh…..did he hurt you bad? Did the police catch him? I think that a home invasion burglary must be the most scariest because you are sleeping and defenseless. You could have been killed. I had a burglar break into my apartment, years ago when I lived in Miami. My dog, (g Shephard) jumped off my bed and when I peeked around the corner of my bedroom….she was licking him to death. I finally held him at gunpoint and he went to jail. He is very lucky he didnt move like I instructed him. It was scary though because you wonder why they are there….were they going to steal from you, kill you, rape you….

                April 28, 2011 05:36:43 AM

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