Public documents and three people "familiar with the matter" say the Pentagon is studying Havana Syndrome from September 30 of last year to September 29 of this year. Such study includes exposing animals to horrific scientific and medical experiments, which were not previously reported.
News of this came out after the Office of the Director of National Intelligence (DNI) decided last week that there is no credible evidence that a foreign adversary is spreading Havana Syndrome as a weapon against the country. Despite this, the Pentagon is spending lots of taxpayer cash trying to figure it out (or so it claims).
Back in September, the U.S. Army awarded Wayne State University (WSU) a $750,000 grant to study the effects of RF waves on ferrets, which have brains similar to humans, according to information about the grant posted at USASpending.gov.
"The aim is to determine whether this exposure induces similar symptoms to those experienced by U.S. government personnel in Havana, Cuba, and China, the documents show," reported Politico about the investigation. "Symptoms have been described as severe headaches, temporary loss of hearing, vertigo and other problems similar to traumatic brain injury."
(Related: The Pentagon is running "biowarfare facilities" in Ukraine, according to Russia.)
The Department of Defense (DoD) is also reportedly testing RF frequency exposure on primates to look for any "anomalous health incidents" that might be linked to the outbreak of Havana Syndrome being observed in some U.S. government employees, most of whom presumably got "vaccinated" for the Wuhan coronavirus (Covid-19) in obedience to their masters.
DoD spokesman Lt. Cmdr. Tim Gorman confirmed the existence of the WSU grant, which will also fund collaborators from the University of Michigan who are helping to "develop and test a novel laboratory animal model to mimic mild concussive head injury."
"Behavioral, imaging, and histological studies will determine if the model is comparable to the abnormalities seen in humans following concussive head injury," Gorman explained. "The model may subsequently be used to test potential treatments to alleviate the deficits associated with traumatic brain injury."
Whether or not the DoD conducted such experiments on primates recently is unknown because Gorman did not reveal such information. Instead, he explained that under the direction of Congress, "DoD continues to address the challenges posed by AHI, including the causation, attribution, mitigation, identification and treatment for such incidents."
"Our foremost concern remains providing care to affected individuals – since the health and wellbeing of our personnel are our top priority," he added.
The Office of the DNI told Congress this week that the intelligence community continues to actively investigate the matter, focusing particularly "on a subset of priority cases for which it has not ruled out any cause, including the possibility that one or more foreign actors were involved."
Intelligence chief Avril Haines told lawmakers this week that she concurs with the intelligence community's overall assessment thus far, noting that the government continues to conduct research "on the [science and technology] side to determine causation" for Havana Syndrome.
People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA), meanwhile, is protesting the research as a cruel and unusual form of punishment for monkeys, who are receiving sometimes lethal doses of "pulsed microwave radiation."
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