Glen Kealy Speaks about the USA Past Present and Future

 Apocalypse, Man - Mike Ruppert - Vice - Full Version- World's End


Apocalypse, Man - Mike Ruppert - Vice - 




 Former narcotics investigator Mike Ruppert was forced out of the LAPD in 1977

 when he exposed evidence of drug trafficking by the CIA...

 A very good man that lived an insanely scary life due to his personal obligation to stare evil in the face and fight it.

It is claimed that Michael Ruppert committed suicide April 13th of 2014, however there are serious questions as to if Michal Ruppert was murdered by th CIA

 Rest in peace Mike, the world needs many more warriors like you if we stand a chance at trying to change our future.

 Project MKULTRA is a CIA operation experimenting in the behavioral engineering of humans through the CIA's Scientific Intelligence Division.

The program operated under the code name Project MKULTRA from 1953-1973. It focuses on mind control and the ability to alter, program, manipulate, and develop neurological behavior.

 It is still underway today, just under different classified code names and sub contracted to various research and development companies.

The project came to a temporary halt in 1973. In 1973, with the government-wide panic caused by Watergate, the CIA Director Richard Helms ordered all MKULTRA files destroyed. Pursuant to this order, most CIA documents regarding the project were destroyed, making a full investigation of MKULTRA impossible. Mind control, brainwashing, coercive persuasion, thought control, all refer to a process in which a group or individual systematically uses unethically manipulative methods to persuade others to conform to the wishes of the manipulator/s, often to the detriment of the person being manipulated.

The term has been applied to any tactic, psychological or otherwise, which can be seen as subverting an individual's sense of control over their own thinking, behavior, emotions or decision making. Project MKULTRA uses numerous unethical methodologies to manipulate people's mental states and alter brain functions, including the surreptitious and excessive administration of drugs and other chemicals, electromagnetic shock therapy, extremely low frequency radiation, microscopic brain implants, hypnosis, sensory deprivation, isolation, physical, psychological, verbal and sexual abuse, as well as other various forms of torture using top secret technology unknown to 99.99% of the human race.

 Using these methods and exerting enough traumas to the brain, the human mind can be split, broken down, and compartmentalized.

After splitting the psychological aspect of the brain, new subconscious personalities can be developed and moulded.

They can be neurologically programmed, conformed, accessed, and utilized however the manipulator/s see fit.

Project MKULTRA is commonly known to be applied in Hollywood actors, high ranking government officials, as well as a large number of popular public figures (news anchors, singers, athletes).

Project MKULTRA was very successful in the 1950s, even attempting to fathom the goals that can be achieved with the technology the CIA currently retains is beyond constitutionally offensive.

The CIA (and many other intelligence agencies around the world) have done countless amounts of mind control experiments on unwitting and defenseless citizens.

Most cases resulting in extreme degrees of permanent physical and/or psychological damage, if not death.

Vast quantities of lawsuits have been filed against the CIA and Canadian Government, regarding Project MKUltra human experimentation utilizing numerous unethical methodologies including various aforementioned types of torture.

 Settlements outside of court in regards to these lawsuits have ranged anywhere from $100,000 to millions. mkultra/ monarch/ rcmp/ csis/ nsa/ fbi/ cia/ darpa/ dod/ doj/ dea/ police/ bill c51/ unethical/ immoral/ human rights/ constitution/ government/ new world order/illuminati/ pawns/ artificial intelligence/ mind control/ neurological/ cognitive/ brain/ implant/ microchip/ torture/ murder/ kill/ assassination/ rape/experiment/ guinea pig/ premeditated/ organized/ coordinated/ lies/ disinformation/ family/ fake/ targeted individual/ gang stalk/ technology/ elf waves/ extremely low frequency waves/ voices/ character assassination/ electromagnetic/ communication/ internal speech/ intuition/ pain/ suffering/ satanic/ sadism/ sadistic/ evil/ horrific/ heinous/ disgusting/ hell/ manipulate/ persuade/ coerce/ nefarious/ surreptitious/ human behavior/ brainwashing/ thought control/ systematically/ detriment/ psychological/ methods/ excessive/ chemicals/ shock therapy/ radiation/ hypnosis/ sensory deprivation/ isolation/ physical/ verbal/ sexual/ abuse/ trauma/ compartmentalized/ subconscious/ personality/ bipolar/ schizophrenia/ develop/ conform/ moulded/ unwitting/ unwilling/ helpless/ crazy/ mentally ill/ false diagnosis/ crime/ drugs/ alcohol/ killed/ death

The Man The CIA Wants You To Forget -

Whistleblower Michael C. Ruppert
Joe Price

Now lets talk about the drug pipeline from Mexico the Chicago that brings in over $3 BILLION in sales annualy ? Want to ask Barack Obama, Eric Holder and Rahm Emanuel ? Sinaloa Cartel ! This is not rocket science ! These Political Parasites have their hand in the whole damn deal.................... 

Chuck Frazier
“Please share your information so we can know what you know, kill you, destroy your reputation and spin the story through MSM. Thanks for your help.”

nike Bigdik

CIA has been the biggest terrorist organisation for a long time.

Joan Cardinale5 months ago

Thank you for sharing and shining the flood lights far and wide. I don’t know about the average person, bc I’ve been immersed in this STUFF for so long, but nothing shocks me anymore. I think that there is a collective knowing. Certainly there is access from the Akashic Record that filters into the collective consciousness. Many choose to ignore the truth but it will soon become impossible to do so. We are at a precipice and it is wonderful to witness. God Bless you and your work!!!

Collective Evolution

Published on Oct 17, 2018

Michael C. Ruppert is a whistleblower who exposed the CIA's drug running operations in the 70s. Read more about the life and wild story of Michael Ruppert here:


Michael Ruppert - Wikipedia

Michael Craig Ruppert (February 3, 1951 – April 13, 2014) was an American writer and musician, Los Angeles Police Department officer, investigative journalist, political activist, and peak oil awareness advocate known for his 2004 book Crossing The Rubicon: The Decline of the American Empire at the End of the Age of ...

Cause of death‎: ‎Suicide by gunshot to the head

Born‎: ‎Michael Craig Ruppert; February 3, 1951; ...

Died‎: ‎April 13, 2014 (aged 63); ‎Calistoga, Calif...

Other names‎: ‎Tracker of Truth

Stacie Robinson

Published on Jan 22, 2018

Collapse, directed by Chris Smith in 2009, is an American documentary film exploring the theories, writings and life story of controversial author Michael Ruppert. So watch to learn, to witness;. National Geographic follows a hypothetical team of scientists in the year 2210 as they set out to learn what led to the collapse of our present day society in this theoretical look into the. Buy or rent on iTunes From the acclaimed director of American Movie, this portrait of radical thinker Michael Ruppert explores his apocalyptic vision of the future,.

 PART Three
 PART Four
 PART Five
 PART Seven
 PART Eight
 PART Nine
 PART Eleven

  David Rockefeller explaining the New World Order

  The Report by USA Senate Housing Committee prepared by Heny Gonzalez
  Stated that if all the illegal drug money was wirthdawrn from the banks and economy,
  the USA Economy would collapse

  A Guide to the Henry B. Gonzalez Papers, Part 1

Descriptive Summary

Creator: Gonzalez, Henry B.
Title Henry B. Gonzalez Papers
Dates: 1946-2015
Abstract Correspondence, printed material, creative works, legal documents, financial documents, minutes, photographic materials, sound recordings, and works of art comprise the papers of Representative Henry B. Gonzalez (1950-1998, bulk 1962-1997).
OCLC No.: 80983790
Accession No. 2003-151; 2015-260; 2016-225
Extent 476 ft. 2 in.
Language English
Repository The Dolph Briscoe Center for American History, The University of Texas at Austin

Henry B. Gonzalez, a highly revered and outspoken San Antonio Congressman for nearly four decades, established a national reputation for public service and for his advocacy of economic justice and equality for all Americans. Known affectionately by thousands as “Henry B,” he left a legacy of achievements that shaped the American economy and society in the last half of the twentieth century.

Henry Gonzalez was born Enrique Barbosa Gonzalez in San Antonio, Texas, on May 3, 1916. His parents, Leonides Gonzalez Cigarroa and Genoveva Barbosa Prince de Gonzalez, fled to San Antonio from the state of Durango in northern Mexico during the Mexican Revolution in 1911. Henry Gonzalez attended public schools and graduated from Jefferson High School in 1935. He continued his education at San Antonio College and the University of Texas before graduating from St. Mary’s Law School in 1943.

During World War II he was drafted into service and worked as a civilian cable and radio censor for military and naval intelligence. Following the war, Gonzalez worked as an assistant juvenile probation officer, where he began his long career of representing the underrepresented. Gonzalez worked tirelessly with the youth and gained attention giving long speeches on the need to reform the juvenile justice system. In 1946, he rose to the position of Chief Juvenile Probation Officer where he continued reform efforts that ultimately lead to improvements in arrest and detention procedures.

Gonzalez’s efforts to reform the juvenile system were part of a broader social movement against bigotry and segregation. Working with nationally recognized organizations such as the League of United Latin American Citizens (LULAC) and the G.I. Forum, Gonzalez sought to bring together people who could mobilize as a united front against discrimination in all areas of society. In addition to national organizations, Gonzalez took on leadership roles in local groups ranging from the Boy Scouts to the Ladies Garment Worker’s Union. As a result, Gonzalez built a strong local following and was encouraged to run in the San Antonio City Council election of 1950. Although defeated, Gonzalez was heartened by the voter response.

In 1953, Gonzalez ran again and this time won election to the San Antonio City Council, serving as mayor pro-tempore for part of his first term. His tenure on the council was a continuation of his efforts in reform. He spoke out against segregation of public facilities, opposed the removal of alleged “communist-tinged” books from public libraries, and fought rate hikes by public utilities. In addition, he exposed a municipal corruption scheme. Gonzalez’s untiring efforts gained him a reputation as a “crusader of the people,” championing the ordinary citizen.

Elected to the Texas State Senate in 1956, Gonzalez lived up to his reputation as an opponent of discrimination. He and Senator Abraham Kazen attracted national attention for holding a thirty-six hour filibuster, the longest one in the history of the Texas Legislature. They succeeded in killing eight out of ten racial segregation bills aimed at circumventing the U.S. Supreme Court's decision in the Brown v. Board of Education case.

In 1958 Gonzalez ran unsuccessfully for Governor of Texas. Although an unlikely candidate, he drove across the state of Texas in the old family car, offering an alternative to the race between Governor Daniel and former governor W. Lee O'Daniel. He promised controversial measures, such as a tax on gas pipelines. During the 1960 presidential campaign, Gonzalez co-chaired John F. Kennedy’s “Viva Kennedy” effort, campaigning in eleven states, including Texas, where he helped him win the state.

Gonzalez was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives in a 1961 special election to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of Paul J. Kilday. With his election, he became the first Mexican-American from Texas to be elected to the U.S. Congress. Subsequently, for the next thirty-seven years, he faced few challenges in reelection bids. The few times he was challenged, he generally won with at least eighty percent of the vote. Although he wished to serve on the Armed Services Committee, Gonzalez was instead assigned to the Committee on Banking and Currency, where he worked in cooperation with another Texan, Wright Patman, to uncover hidden agendas and conflicts of interest buried within bills. He also continued his campaign for the people, introducing legislation unrelated to the Banking Committee, including an anti poll-tax bill (a tax paid for citizens to register to vote).

In 1963, Gonzalez received substantial publicity when he voted against additional appropriations for the House Committee on Un-American Activities, because it received more money than other committees that produced more reports and legislation. Gonzalez became known as a person of integrity, a hard worker, somewhat of a loner, but overall outgoing with a quick wit and, at times, a quick temper.

During his service on the Banking Committee, Gonzalez worked for the passage of a number of legislative proposals of the New Frontier and Great Society including the Housing Act of 1964. He worked on legislation that was eventually incorporated into the Equal Opportunities Act of 1964. He supported the Library Service Act of 1964. Gonzalez was one of only a handful of Texas Congressmen to vote in favor of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. During the 1960's he successfully campaigned to put an end to the bracero program. The program allowed the use of foreign labor to harvest agricultural crops. Gonzalez helped expose the deplorable conditions and human rights abuses under which laborers worked as part of the braceroprogram.

“HemisFair '68,” held in San Antonio from April 6 through October 6, 1968, was the first officially designated international exposition in the southwestern United States. Gonzalez was an early proponent and successfully obtained federal support for the event. The fair was held in conjunction with the 250th anniversary of the founding of San Antonio. The theme of the fair was "The Confluence of Civilizations in the Americas." More than thirty nations hosted pavilions at the fair. The fair was built on a ninety-six acre site on the southeastern edge of downtown San Antonio. The project was partially developed with federal urban renewal funds and other public and private contributions. Decades after the fair concluded, Hemisfair Park remains an integral part of San Antonio’s downtown landscape.

In the 1970's Gonzalez continued with his crusades. He was instrumental in establishing a congressional committee to investigate the assassinations of President John F. Kennedy and civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. He also urged an investigation of the murder of Federal Judge John W. Wood in San Antonio. Gonzalez focused his attention primarily on domestic issues, and specifically on those that would provide a safer, more stable social environment. As a member of the House Small Business Committee, Gonzalez played a key role in salvaging the Robinson-Patman Act, which some consider to be the "Magna Carta" of small business. During this same time, Gonzalez opposed nuclear power and introduced legislation to phase out existing nuclear facilities. He also contributed to the modification of the Safe Drinking Water Act to mandate federal protection of urban aquifers and groundwater resources.

From 1971 to 1981, Gonzalez chaired the Banking Committee's Subcommittee on International Development, Institutions, and Finance. During this time he sponsored an amendment to a number of international banking bills, most notably, the "Gonzalez amendment.” The legislation called for protection for U.S. citizens from expropriation by countries that receive loans from international development institutions to which the U.S. contributes. In 1981, Gonzalez became the Chairman of the Subcommittee on Housing and Community Development, where he used his experience in public housing to bring about reform programs, increasing opportunities for families to get housing assistance. He also battled to improve public housing and establish legislation that would provide more guidance to families in danger of losing their homes.

Gonzalez was selected to chair the Banking, Finance, and Urban Affairs Committee in the 1989. Under his leadership, the committee was able to enact several pieces of legislation favoring consumer groups, such as improved credit measures for small businesses, federal flood insurance reform, and increased accountability of the Federal Reserve. In addition, Gonzalez pushed for strengthening anti-money laundering laws and harsher punishment for bank fraud and other financial crimes.

Throughout the 1980’s, Chairman Gonzalez warned against the potential dangers of federal deregulation of the savings and loan industry. After his prediction became a reality, he was given the task of structuring the bailout legislation. He accepted the assignment on the condition that those responsible, both in the private sector and their legislative supporters, be publicly recognized for their wrongdoing. His efforts resulted in pressure from a number of his fellow Democrats to resign, but Gonzalez remained true to his cause. In 1991 he was successful in reforming the federal deposit insurance system. During his tenure as chairman, Gonzalez earned a reputation for being a fair leader who allowed equitable participation in the creation of bills, while reinforcing his legacy of championing the cause of the ordinary people affected by legislation he oversaw.

Gonzalez gained national attention once again in 1992, when he investigated loans made from President George Bush and his colleague James Baker to Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein. His investigation showed the three billion dollar loans supposedly designed to support Iraqi agricultural project were actually spent for weapons development. Gonzalez went on to oppose military action in the Persian Gulf during the 1991 Gulf War. He even called for Bush’s impeachment on the grounds that through his previous financial support of Hussein, the President had eliminated any chance of finding a peaceful resolution.

During his long congressional career, Gonzalez received numerous honors, including the National Alliance to End Homelessness Award, the Texas Civic Leadership Award, the B’Nai B’Rith National Humanitarian Award, the 1992 National Rural Housing Legislator of the Year, and the 1994 Profile in Courage Award from the John F. Kennedy Foundation.

In 1998, thirty-seven years after first being elected, Gonzalez retired from congressional service. The Gonzalez political legacy continued as his son, Charles, succeeded him and has been subsequently re-elected. Gonzalez remained a public figure in San Antonio, receiving various accolades from public service organizations that continued to acknowledge the contribution he made as a crusader against “unprincipled privilege” and “entrenched special interests.”

Suffering from ill health and a weak heart, the elder Gonzalez died on November 28, 2000. Tributes came in from across the country, from high-ranking officials like President Bill Clinton, to local constituents expressing respect for a man who never forgot what he fought for, “decency, justice, and abhorrence for what is wrong and intolerance for mediocrity.”


Hamill, Pete. "Henry B. Gonzalez," in Caroline Kennedy, ed. Profiles in Courage for Our Time. New York: Hyperion Books, 2002.

"Henry B. Gonzalez." Hispanic Americans in Congress. 14 January, 2005. Library of Congress. 15 August 2006.<>

Pycior, Julie Leininger. "Henry B. Gonzalez," in Kenneth E. Hendrickson, Michael L. Collins, and Patrick Cox, eds. Profiles in Power: Twentieth-Century Texans in Washington. Austin, TX: University of Texas Press, 1993.

Rodríguez, Eugene. Henry B. Gonzalez: A Political Profile. New York: Arno Press, 1976.
  Scope and Comments

        The Henry B. Gonzalez Papers includes over 500 cubic feet of correspondence, committee records, campaign files, schedules, personal schedules, appointments

      legislative files, photographs, video and audiotapes, memorabilia and artifacts.

        The papers document Congressman Gonzalez’s years of public service as an elected official on the San Antonio City Council, the Texas State Senate,

       and the U.S. Congress, though the bulk of the records document his tenure as U.S. Representative from Texas (1961-1998).

Elected to the Texas State Senate in 1956, Gonzalez lived up to his ... As a member of the House Small Business CommitteeGonzalez played a key .... Press files include speeches made outside the House of Representative; ... and Housing Committee hearings, in addition to other assorted reportsand reference materials.

Operation Northwoods Exposed Video One

   DUMBS - Deep Underground Military Bases in the USA

        Cofessions of an Employee at DUMBS - Deep Underground Military Bases in the USA


Scientist Frank Olson was drugged with LSD and 'murdered by CIA'

Frank Olson’s family sues CIA, decades after scientist’s mysterious death

Sons say spy agency killed researcher after he unwittingky took LSD in 1953

By Frederic J. Frommer

AP Associated Press 28th November 2012

Biochemist Frank Olson, shown here in a 1952 file picture, died in 1953 after falling from a hotel window in Manhattan. Olson's family is suing the federal government over his death.

Frank Olson

American bacteriologist

Frank Rudolph Olson was an American bacteriologist, biological warfare scientist, and Central Intelligence Agency employee who worked at Camp Detrick in Maryland

Frank Rudolph Olson was an American bacteriologist, biological warfare scientist, and Central Intelligence Agency employee who worked at Camp Detrick in Maryland

November 28, 1953, Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States

By Raf Sanchez, New York

8:33PM GMT 28 Nov 2012

Scientist Frank Olson was drugged with LSD and 'murdered by CIA'

A US government scientist was drugged by CIA agents and then thrown to his death from the 13th floor of a Manhattan hotel after he learned about secret torture sites in Europe, according to a lawsuit filed by his family.

WASHINGTON — The sons of a Cold War scientist who plunged to his death in 1953 several days after unwittingly taking LSD in a CIA mind-control experiment sued the federal government Wednesday. They claimed that the CIA murdered their father, Frank Olson, by pushing him from a 13th-story window of a hotel — not, as the CIA says, that he jumped to his death.

Sons Eric and Nils Olson of Frederick, Md., sought unspecified compensatory damages in the lawsuit filed in federal court, but their lawyer, Scott D. Gilbert, said they also want to see a broad range of documents related to Olson's death and other matters that they say the CIA has withheld from them since the death.

Olson was a bioweapons expert at Fort Detrick, the Army's biological weapons research center in Maryland. Their lawsuit claims the CIA killed Olson when he developed misgivings after witnessing extreme interrogations in which they allege the CIA committed murder using biological agents Olson had developed.

The CIA had a program in the 1950s and '60s called MK-ULTRA, which involved brainwashing and administering experimental drugs like LSD to unsuspecting individuals. The project was investigated by Congress in the 1970s.

Olson consumed a drink laced with LSD by CIA agents on Nov. 19, 1953, the suit says. Later that month, after being taken to New York City purportedly for a "psychiatric" consultation, Olson plunged to his death.

At the time — when Eric and Nils Olson were 9 and 5 years old, respectively — the CIA said he died in an accident and did not divulge to his family that Olsen had been given LSD.

But in 1975, a commission headed by Vice President Nelson Rockefeller released a report on CIA abuses that included a reference to an Army scientist who had jumped from a New York hotel days after being slipped LSD in 1953. Family members threatened to sue, but President Gerald Ford invited the family to the White House, assuring them they would be given all the government's information. CIA Director William Colby handed over documents and the family accepted a $750,000 settlement to avert a lawsuit.

In an email, CIA spokeswoman Jennifer Youngblood said that while the agency doesn't comment on matters before U.S. courts, "CIA activities related to MK-ULTRA have been thoroughly investigated over the years, and the agency cooperated with each of those investigations." She noted that tens of thousands of pages related to the program have been released to the public.

In a statement, Eric Olson said that the CIA has not given a complete picture of what happened to his father.

"The evidence shows that our father was killed in their custody," he said. "They have lied to us ever since, withholding documents and information, and changing their story when convenient."

The sons of Dr Frank Olson claim that their father was murdered in 1953 after he discovered that his biological research was being used to torture and kill suspects in Norway and West Germany.

After raising concerns about the killings, Dr Olson was allegedly given LSD in a glass of brandy and then executed by the CIA, triggering what his family claims is "a multi-decade cover-up that continues to this day".

The scientist began working with the spy agency in the 1950s and focused on biological weapons that could be transmitted through the air.

According to the lawsuit, filed Wednesday in Washington DC, he traveled to research sites in Norway, France and West Germany as well as Porton Down, a British government facility in Wiltshire.

During his travels in Europe he "witnessed extreme interrogations in which the CIA committed murder using biological agents that Dr Olson had developed".

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11 Nov 2012

The lawsuit gives no details about the reported deaths in Europe and the Ministry of Defence would not comment on Dr Olson's activities in Britain.

A MoD spokesman said that Porton Down had been used to develop countermeasures to biological weapons and "part of this work included ongoing collaboration with our international allies, including the US".

Dr Olson was apparently shaken by what he had seen and returned to the US resigned to resolve from the agency. On November 19, 1953 he was taken to a secret meeting Deep Creek Lake, Maryland, where he was given LSD hidden in a glass of brandy.

Days later he was brought to New York for "psychiatric treatment" by CIA officials who allegedly told his family that he had become unstable and violent.

At 2.30am on November 28, Dr Olson went through the window of the Statler Hotel's room 1018a, which he was allegedly sharing with a CIA doctor, and died in the street below.

The CIA initially claimed his death was an accident but in the 1970s, as its activities were investigated in the wake of the Watergate scandal, it admitted that he had been drugged and said that his death was a suicide.

Dr Olson's family was paid a settlement and invited to the White House by President Gerald Ford, who apologised for the government's concealment of the drugging.

However, the family remained unsatisfied with the government's account and in 1996 exhumed Dr Olson's body and claimed to have found evidence of a blow to the head suffered before his fall.

Prosecutors in New York re-opened an investigation and although they were unable to turn up new evidence decided to change Dr Olson's cause of death from "suicide" to "unknown".

The family are now suing the government, claiming that the CIA is continuing to conceal files relating to their father's death.

“The evidence shows that our father was killed in their custody. They have lied to us ever since, withholding documents and information, and changing their story when convenient," said Eric Olson.

A CIA spokeswoman said that its covert programmes of the 1950s had been "thoroughly investigated" and that "tens of thousands of pages related to the program have been declassified and released to the public.”

Eric Olson composes his thoughts Thursday, Aug. 8, 2002, during a news conference at his house in Braddock Heights, Md. concerning the death of his father, Fort Detrick scientist Frank Olson 

Scientist Frank Olson was drugged with LSD and 'murdered by CIA'

A US government scientist was drugged by CIA agents and then thrown to his death from the 13th floor of a Manhattan hotel after he learned about secret torture sites in Europe, according to a lawsuit filed by his family.

In Netflix's 'Wormwood', the CIA Murders Frank Olson With LSD

n 1953, the United States government told the family of scientist Frank Olson that their patriarch had fallen from a hotel window to his death, a tragic suicide induced by work stress. Twenty-two years later, the CIA was forced to admit that its agents had given Olson a glass of Cointreau spiked with LSD immediately before dying, and his death was reclassified as a drug-induced suicide.

The Olson family, however, doesn’t believe this summary of events. They believe that the CIA was guilty of murder.

These real events make up the plot of Wormwood, an upcoming six-part series on Netflix that blends narrative and documentary filmmaking, directed by Errol Morris. In the first trailer for Wormwood, released Monday, the series is described as a telling of the “true story of the CIA, LSD, mind control, and the death of a family man.”

In Wormwood, Peter Sarsgaard plays Olson, a bioweapons expert who worked within a special operations division of the Army’s Biological Laboratory, which worked closely with the CIA. Olson’s family says that in 1953, he went on a work trip to Europe to visit biological and chemical weapon research facilities, where he allegedly witnessed CIA-backed interrogations that used biological agents to coerce subjects, which he found intensely disturbing.

Shortly after, Olson attended a work retreat in Deep Creek Lake, Maryland, where CIA officials, including the head of MK-ULTRA, Dr. Sidney Gottlieb, were in attendance. In 1975, the American public discovered that MK-ULTRA was a secret CIA project that, between 1953 and 1964, conducted unethical experiments on unknowing subjects with the goal of achieving mind control. Many of these tests included administering LSD on unsuspecting civilians, which the CIA later acknowledged “made little scientific sense.”

It was in Deep Creek Lake that Olson became one of the unsuspecting victims of MK-ULTRA. There, CIA agents secretly slipped LSD into his drink, as a scene in Wormwood’s trailer shows. Olson was told, 20 minutes after the fact, that his drink had been laced, and then he left the retreat in an agitated state. On November 24, he told a colleague and his wife that he planned to resign. But before that could happen, the CIA forced him to attend a “psychiatric evaluation” four days later. On November 28, he was found on the sidewalk after emerging from the window of the Statler Hotel in New York.

A declassified document describing MK-ULTRA

In 1975, the Washington Post revealed that a federally commissioned investigation into the situation found that “a civilian employee of the Department of the Army unwittingly took LSD as part of a Central Intelligence Agency test.” During a joint hearing on MK-ULTRA conducted in 1977, Senator Edward Kennedy acknowledged that “At least one death, that of Dr. Olson, resulted from these activities.”

Olson’s family has cried murder ever since. In 2012, they filed a lawsuit accusing the CIA of a cover-up, but in 2013 the case was dismissed because it was filed too late after the event took place. U.S. District Judge James Boasberg, however, did acknowledge that “the public record supports many of the allegations that follow, far-fetched as they may sound.”

What actually happened to Olson, as well as his family’s continued quest to reveal the truth, will play out in Wormwood. The series will be released on December 15.

See below: The CIA Drugged Thousands of U.S. and Canadian Citizens

ast week, NASA released an ultra high definition video of the International Space Station, but many people may have trouble experiencing it as it was filmed. It’s not because of space radiation or mystery holes, but because of something far more Earthly.

The video, which was created in partnership with the European Space Agency, shows the crew of the ISS conducting a range of scientific experiments, all in unprecedented 8K. But the video’s uniqueness is also its downfall: Most computer monitors, even the very largest of desktop monitors, aren’t big enough to show 8K video in all its splendor. To put it another way, that’s a resolution of 7,680 pixels wide x 4,320 pixels tall, whereas the typical high-def YouTube video is 1,920 x 1,080 pixels.

1951, Project Artichoke

23 May 2016 No Comments

Project ARTICHOKE (also referred to as Operation ARTICHOKE) was a CIA project that researched interrogation methods and arose from Project BLUEBIRD on August 20, 1951, run by the CIA Office of Scientific Intelligence.
[1] A memorandum by Richard Helms to CIA director Allen Dulles indicated Artichoke became Project MKULTRA on April 13, 1953. [2]

The project studied hypnosis, forced morphine addiction (and subsequent forced withdrawal), and the use of other chemicals, among other methods, to produce amnesia and other vulnerable states in subjects.

ARTICHOKE was an offensive program of mind control that gathered together the intelligence divisions of the US Army, Navy, Air Force, and FBI. In addition, the scope of the project was outlined in a memo dated January 1952 that stated, "Can we get control of an individual to the point where he will do our bidding against his will and even against fundamental laws of nature, such as self-preservation?"

A 22 January 1954 CIA memo shows that the Agency also pondered using hypnotized assassination.
The report’s central question was, “Can an individual of
[redacted] descent be made to perform an act of attempted
assassination involuntarily under the influence of ARTICHOKE?” 
According to a subsequent CIA report, “ARTICHOKE is the Agency
cryptonym for the study and/or use of ‘special’ interrogation
methods that have been known to include the use of drugs and
chemicals, hypnosis, and ‘total isolation,’ a form of
psychological harassment.”

Later, the document stipulated that this assassination attempt would be “against a prominent [redacted] politician or if necessary, against an American official.” 
After “American official” there was a hand written asterisk. 
At the end of the document, next to another handwritten asterisk, the words “simulated only” were handwritten.

According to the memo, CIA operatives would test this theory on a foreign national (his country of origin is redacted) who was once an Agency asset, but had since stopped cooperating.

During this program, Dr. Frank Olson, a US Army biological weapons researcher, was given the drug LSD without his knowledge. At 2.30 am on November 28, 1953, Dr Olson went through the window of the Statler Hotel’s room 1018a, which he was allegedly sharing with a CIA doctor, and died in the street below. The government declared his death a suicide. However, the family remained unsatisfied with the government’s account and in 1996 exhumed Dr Olson’s body and claimed to have found evidence of a blow to the head suffered before his fall.

In 2012 his sons filed a lawsuit against the US Government, claiming that their father was murdered in 1953 after he traveled to Europe and “witnessed extreme interrogations in which the CIA committed murder using biological agents that Dr Olson had developed”.

Time Will Tell

See how interesting history can be


CIA doses men with LSD at

 Deep Creek Lake (Part 1)

September 10, 2015 by jimrada

Dr. Frank R. Olson, a former biochemist on July 10, 1952 at Fort Detrick, allegedly committed suicide in 1953, when he jumped or fell from the tenth floor of a New York building. Olson’s family is suing the CIA in regard to the death. (AP Photo)

Two bottles of Cointreau sat on the table in front of Frank Olson. Both were open. Both were the same. He reached out for one of the bottles to pour himself an after-dinner drink. He was relaxing in a cabin with other men who had been forced to attend a three-day retreat at Deep Creek Lake from 11/18-20.

He hadn’t wanted to attend. He was having doubts about the ethicality of his work. He didn’t need to about the results of the work in which he was involved at Camp Detrick, in Frederick. He needed to think and clear his mind.

He knew the men he was sharing the large cabin on the lake with. They were members of the Special Operations Division and the CIA. Vincent Ruwet, Olson’s division chief and friend, had picked him up at his house and they had driven west to find this somewhat isolated cabin. It was a large, two-story rental cabin, off of Route 219 about 30 yards from Deep Creek Lake and 100 yards from the nearest neighbor.

The invitation to the “Deep Creek Rendezvous” said that a cover story had been given for the meeting. “CAMOUFLAGE: Winter meeting of script writers, editors, authors, lecturers, sports magazines.”

Olson believed they were there to talk about the joint projects of the Special Operations Division and CIA involving things like biological warfare and using drugs for mind control.

Unbeknownst to Olson, this was also a camouflage story to get him and others to the cabin for an experiment.

The men enjoyed a hearty dinner on Thursday, November 19, and then settled down in the cabin’s living room for after-dinner drinks. Robert Lashbrook, a CIA employee and one of the attendees, poured drinks for eight of the men present. He served the drinks and then poured himself and Sidney Gottlieb drinks from a separate bottle, although there was still liqueur in the first. If it struck anyone as odd or if anyone even noticed, no one remarked on it. Olson took the drink offered him. It was a simple choice, but one that would cost him his life.

He drank the Cointreau and then lost himself in his own thoughts. Sometime between then and Friday afternoon, Olson and the men were told their drinks had been dosed with LSD, according to the Church Committee report.

When Olson returned home that evening, his wife, Alice, “sensed something was wrong the moment he walked in the door. There was a stiffness in the way he kissed her hellow and held her. Like he was doing something mechanical, devoid of any meaning or affection,” H. P. Albarelli wrote in A Terrible Mistake.

Olson’s thoughts now were definitely elsewhere. Later that evening, he admitted to her, “I’ve made a terrible mistake.”

On Monday morning at 7:30 a.m., Olson was waiting for Ruwet when he arrived. Olson admitted he doubts about the work he was doing and said that he wanted to resign.

Olson told his wife later, “I talked to Vin. He said that I didn’t make a mistake. Everything is fine. I’m not going to resign.

The next day, Ruwet and Lashbrook convinced Olson to see a psychiatric doctor in New York. Actually, he was meeting with Harold Abramson, an allergist-pediatrician, who was working with the CIA.

Lashbrook and Olson shared a hotel room on the 13th floor of the Statler Hotel. Early in the morning of November 28, a loud crashing noise woke him up. According to the CIA, Olson threw himself out of the window, committing suicide.

The truth turned out to be something far darker and disturbing.


   Operation Northwoods Exposed Video Two

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