Havana Syndrome
For at least five years, corporate media from the Washington Post to the BBC, has been carrying stories of a dangerous new weapon being employed by states such as Cuba against US military personnel. The combined effects of this new, top-secret communist weapon has been named ‘Havana Syndrome’ and the US has spent substantial amounts of tax-payers dollars trying to identify the cause.
Only yesterday, the Washington Post ran with this headline…
“Germany Investigates possible ‘Havana Syndrome’ sonic attack on US embassy staff”.
In a previous article, The Washington Post, long suspected of being a tool for US intelligence services, cited the symptoms of Havana Syndrome as “a broad range of unexplained symptoms that include migraines, fatigue, vertigo, anxiety, dizziness, memory loss etc”.
The BBC, funded by the British state through television licence fees, said of Havana Syndrome in an article…
“Havana syndrome first emerged in Cuba in 2016. The first cases were CIA officers, which meant they were kept secret. But, eventually, word got out and anxiety spread. Twenty-six personnel and family members would report a wide variety of symptoms. There were whispers that some colleagues thought sufferers were crazy and it was “all in the mind”.
The BBC article would go on cite and discuss in detail the theory of a Professor Lin of the University of Illinois saying…
“Hard evidence has been elusive, making the syndrome a battleground for competing theories. Some see it as a psychological illness, others a secret weapon. But a growing trail of evidence has focused on microwaves as the most likely culprit. “
The BBC said of Lins’ theory…
“When James Lin, a professor at the University of Illinois, read the first reports about the mysterious sounds in Havana, he immediately suspected that microwaves were responsible. His belief was based not just on theoretical research, but first-hand experience. Decades earlier, he had heard the sounds himself.”
Although some Corporate media players such as The Washington Post are continuing to peddle the Havana Syndrome conspiracy theory, a 2018 US Defence Department investigation into the cause of the complaints by a small number of US personnel has concluded the most likely cause is in fact the sound of crickets. The report, recently declassified, has ruled out completely the theory of a secret weapon.