NYTimes: Spooky Theory on Ills of U.S. Diplomats in Cuba

I believe these are just trial balloons. Think about how easy it is to drive everybody in your street, for instance, crazy with a little device like this. In Europe, it would be especially easy to do.

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6 thoughts on “NYTimes: Spooky Theory on Ills of U.S. Diplomats in Cuba”

    1. “a new blog I’ve just found by ‘an oldish Israeli [Jew]'”

      Your newly discovered Israeli blogger is obviously much more perceptive than the late misguided patriot Uri Avnery was. This blogger realizes that trying to reason with the maniacal terrorist leaders in Gaza is like trying to nail jelly to the wall.

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  1. He does criticize Israel too sometimes, so he doesn’t just think that everything we do is great by default, even though his blog is very Right wing according to American standards (and mainstream according to Israeli ones):

    http://simplyjews.blogspot.com/2018/08/some-pigs-are-not-like-others-right.html

    Ah, and he writes about countries in EU too, like how Swedish kids prepare for the new school year:

    http://simplyjews.blogspot.com/2018/08/cnn-burning-cars-burning-boats-bullshit.html

    And I thought Israeli kids were the most rambunctious ones. 🙂

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  2. Off-topic note to Clarissa:

    For several days now, WordPress has stopped recognizing me as “Dreidel.” It’s now requiring me to enter my e-mail address and user name each time I comment to avoid being labelled as “anonymous.”

    Can you fix this minor nuisance? Thanks!

    Like

  3. From comments:

    Interesting article. I worked in Moscow on a joint venture from 2010 to 2017. Our Russian partners really did not want any westerners on the project, but certainly wanted the money from their western partners. Anyway, in 2011 I started getting vertigo & nausea attacks. Never had them in my life. I thought perhaps I had cardio problems, so I went to a prominent Russian Cardiologist, who had studied with Dr. Debakey in Houston. Heart problems were ruled out. I went to a Western Dr. who diagnosis was vertigo. Interesting, when I returned to work the General Director, who was a Russian, suggested I retire and return to the USA. I stayed on, and after 3 months the vertigo & nausea disappeared & has never returned. After reading this article I wonder if I was part of an experiment.

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  4. Another comment:

    retired physicist
    nj5h ago
    Times Pick
    Work involving microwave technology for defensive/offensive applications is not a recent development in our own military.

    I know this for a fact, because I worked on such concepts myself, more than 30 years ago. My group was focused on using microwaves as a means to temporarily stun enemies who might be, for example, holding American hostages.

    None of this is surprising – with the possible exception of seeing how rarely it’s actually been used.

    Like

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