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Daily Beast Dangerously Mind-Controls Readers

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Clinton-linked The Daily Beast’s article on Targeted Individual (TI) mind control experimentation subjects suggests the news group is a classic limited hang-out, aka”controlled opposition.” Criticisms for its “unethical and dangerous” propaganda are no small wonder. IAC/InterActiveCorps owns the Daily Beast. The Clinton Foundation Vice Chair, Chelsea Clinton is on IAC’s board of directors. Daily Beast author Justin Rohrlich used non-consensual human mind control experimentee and leading TI advocate Cheryl Welsh, to smear TIs in his article published Saturday. Whistleblower Welsh detailed to him the techno-hell millions of TI experimentees are subjected, including people preying on them. Rohrlich used similar means to discredit Welsh and TI claims, just as corporate government news sources’ methods, contrary to how scientists independent of corporate government control do.

Rohrlich apparently learned “The best way to control the opposition is to lead it ourselves,” as Vladimir Lenin stated. In his article They Say Government Mind Control Is Real—And That They’re Part of It, Rohrlich approached the TI phenomenon as controlled opposition, also called limited hangout. This is a common propaganda technique that, according to former special assistant to the Deputy Director of the Central Intelligence Agency Victor Marchetti, “is spy jargon for a favorite and frequently used gimmick of the clandestine professionals.”

Controlled Opposition Facts You Urgently Need to Learn to Survive

Rohrlich slanted interviews; used outdated research; interviewed snake oil salesmen preying on TIs; referred to the allaged crimes against TIs as “conspiracy theory;” and quoted people who reflect being government ops. He failed to point to any recent research reports by credible scientists on cutting edge mind control neuro-weapon technology, unlike Deborah Dupré did recently in her article Military Mind Control Shocking Breakthrough: Implanting Neural Dust to Remotely Abuse Targets, based on Department of Defense news statements.

The Daily Beast editor John Avlon (also a CNN political analyst) claims to “love confronting bullies, bigots and hypocrites.” (The 60-second interview: John Avlon, editor in chief, The Daily Beast February 12, 2015, Capital New York) That passion was as well hidden in The Daily Beast’s recent mind control article as in its recent Bernie-bashing pro-Hillary reporting. Rather than going after bullies, Rohrlich pandered to them.

“Justin Rohrlich’s article, principally aimed at discrediting Cheryl Welsh, one of the longest serving and most effective campaigners against covert human manipulation,” Surveillance Issues editor Paul Baird told Dupré in a private email Sunday. “It is flawed in so many ways and on so many levels, it’s hardly worth referring to.”

Rather than introducing Wesh as internationally recognized TI advocate, one of the most credible of all TIs, with an extensive academic and achievement profile, Rohrlich merely describes her in the past: “A former medical receptionist in Sacramento, Welsh was a freshman at the University of California, Davis in 1987 when she notice …”

“Former medical receptionist” and “freshman”? Are those fair descriptions of someone with a BA from University of California, Davis, a second BA in government from California State University, Sacramento; an AA math and science degree; presently a graduate law student at Lincoln Law School in Sacramento, California and author of numerous articles? Through Welsh’s leadership in non-consensual human experimentation research and advocacy, she obtained and documented over 1,800 claims of mind control since 1996. (See:

Rohrlich starts with a slant: odd TI actions taken against TIs so that if they complain and describe them, the TI is seem as delusional — unless a genuine investigation is conducted. Rohrlich fails to explain that latter part. He quoted Welsh: “Streetlights would go on and off as I walked by, and this was before the sensor technology of today. I traveled to Wisconsin and went to Europe, but wherever I went, the strange harassive things would occur.” Rohrlich’s negative slant on Welsh continues: “Soon, Welsh became convinced that her thoughts were being read by unknown external forces, ’24/7, with precision.’ She says staged situations played out on the street in front of her, engineered by strangers who appeared to know exactly what she was thinking.”

Rohrlich fails to reveal in opening lines Welsh’s account matching millions of other TIs’ accounts. Daily, TIs with similar credible accounts of harassment reach out to advocates such as Welsh and Cathy Meadows and to reporters, including Deborah Dupré. Instead, he allocates space to explain Welsh was “too embarrassed to say anything to anyone for fear of sounding crazy”: “I’ve always trusted my mental health, and I don’t believe in the supernatural, or UFOs, or anything like that,” Welsh said. “So I knew I wasn’t imagining these things.”

Baird asserted, “The immediate assumption that anyone complaining of a covert, technologically based crime must be mad is one only made by the unintelligent, the corrupt or the fearful. In the case of journalists and politicians it’s usually corruption. (“The CIA controls everyone of significance in the major media”. William Colby, Ex CIA Director).

Rohrlich includes enough truth for the naive to buy his condescending TI story: He reports Welsh launched a campaign to find others being injured in a similar way. In 1996, upon founding the nonprofit, she soon learned of countless others being subjected to a covert U.S. government mind control testing program. Who but the government have the technological know-how to cause what she was experiencing? she asks. Rohrlich asked what Welsh has done to stop the harassment (as if possible). Welsh replied, “What haven’t I done? I’ve hired scientists, electronics experts, private investigators, and more. I was interviewed on CNN and they had their electronics expert come out and test my home, but they didn’t find anything. Well, of course they didn’t find anything—they didn’t look for military signals.”
Rohrlich reports on only two other TIs, one with little credibility, “an unemployed bartender in Palm Springs, California, who says he believes a local family drugged him, implanted a microchip in his head while he was unconscious, and now controls his thoughts and behavior; and “‘H.D.,’ a tenured professor at a West Coast university… convinced his brain is being manipulated by electronic frequencies coming from a nearby government installation.”

Rather than including scientific breakthroughs of Remote Neural Monitoring (RNM) technology used to control the human brain, as Dupré recently did, Rohrlich dismisses the criminal action against TIs saying, “The phenomenon is nothing new, but has taken off in recent years.” He then dedicates more paragraphs on delusions and RNM fantasy — subtly quoting terms such as “concocted” and “totally speculative thought experiment” and “misinterpretation” — even including a suggestion that TIs are dangerous to children.

“A good deal of the current support for the existence in RNM can be traced back to the misinterpretation of an oft-cited 1994 government report that made mention of futuristic systems that could ‘electronically scramble or erase’ people’s minds through TV broadcasts..

“It was co-written by Dr. Steven Metz, then an associate research professor of National Security Affairs at the U.S. Army War College’s Strategic Studies Institute (SSI). Metz, who is now SSI’s director of research,  says it was a totally speculative thought experiment…

Note Rohrlich’s respectful profile of Metz in introducing him, adding to his credibility.

According to Metz, the project was intended to spur debate and discussion among readers—senior military leaders, not the general public—about the very dangerous implications of technologies that could influence people’s behavior, were such a thing ever to exist at some point in the future. ‘To illustrate this, I concocted a hypothetical future scenario…. But here’s the rub—I totally made that scenario up while driving to work. It was pure fiction that I was using to make a point.’
When the internet started to become widely available in the late 1990s…Metz soon found his name being mentioned in online forums and chat rooms, blogs, and conspiracy sites. Long, florid tracts posted across dozens of sites purport to ‘prove’ the existence of secret government mind control programs…

Metz points out that his paper was loaded with disclaimers, making clear that he was not referring to existing technology or making predictions. Nevertheless, Metz began getting increasingly unhinged phone calls, emails, multi-page letters, and faxes chronicling government campaigns to take over the writers’ brains.
Metz, who had young children at the time, says he installed a home security system and got a concealed carry permit.
‘Of course since it’s impossible to logically prove a negative, I can’t say categorically that there is no ‘Men Who Talk to Goats’ program or technologies out there,’ Metz says. ‘But if there is, I don’t know anything about it.’

Was Metz himself using a limited hangout to conceal his real agenda? It would seem so given other government admissions.

Baird criticized Rohrlich for completely omitting neuro-weapon facts and scientist interviews explaining mind control capabilities, instead, interviewing a government scientist denying neuroweaponry even exists.

“The technology does exist today to transmit directly to the brain, read the mind, fire directed energy weapons from space and so on,” Baird said. “Much of that technology has already been used in warfare (e.g. in Iraq where many surrendered after “hearing” Allah {that’s ALLAH of the CIA} tell them to ) but over 5,000 devices are classified under the inventions Secrecy Act and other ‘National Security’ tags and cannot be revealed to the public.” (See: www.surveillance

Agreeing with some of this reporter’s concerns, Welsh said that Rohrlich could have presented more on the secret neuro-weapons and called for further investigation. She added about the article, “but it presented the facts…” Controlled opposition ops use disinformation that does include facts,  up to  90% facts. It’s the other 10% of fraud slipped in that influences the public as truth, making it dangerous. Welsh commented that the article shows that “all the activism that TIs have been doing is making the mainstream press respond, even if unbalanced.”

Welsh is only one among millions of credible TIs with evidence of wide scale government mind control experimentation conducted today: “I continue to find substantiating evidence of what I think is going on with secret neuroweapons,” she argues, adding that no product nor service she has purchased have helped at all. “They promise these amazing results, but it’s really just phony baloney stuff.”

Seasoned reporters such as Rohrlich know an article’s last words leave a lasting impression, in this case, the words, “phony baloney.”

“Once again, people who want to doubt the oppressed are usually oppressors themselves,” Baird said, referring to the Daily Beast and its reporter, Rohrlich. “If not, they should take time to learn a little about the matter they’re addressing before displaying their ignorance in such a public fashion. Three quarters of what goes on in this world is not in a book, a movie, a TV show or even the experiences of the average citizen. That does not mean it doesn’t happen.”

Nothing New: Daily Beast, Dangerous Controlled Opposition Recent History

In recent weeks, others have justifiably harshly criticized the Daily Beast for oppressive publications. On August 11, 2016, it published, “I Got Three Grindr Dates in an Hour in the Olympic Village” by the site’s London editor Nico Hines, a straight. married man, assigned to cover the Olympic Games. Hines registered for gay and straight dating apps, including Grindr, and documented his experiences in the Olympic Village. Hines provided enough details in his article to identify “anonymous” individual athletes, leading to widespread criticism that information put closeted gay athletes at risk, especially in repressive countries. Intense online backlash prompted the Daily Beast to edit the condescending article, removing details that might identify the athletes. Editor-in-chief John Avlon added a lengthy editor’s note. Criticism continued until the Daily Beast eventually removed the article altogether and issued an apology.

On August 15, 2016 the Daily Beast published a James Kirchick article listing Corey Robin, Glenn Greenwald, Ishaan Tharoor, Katrina vanden Heuvel, and others as “Hillary Clinton-Loathing, Donald Trump-Loving Useful Idiots of the Left.” Journalists criticized the article for being inaccurate. Jeet Heer, a senior editor blasted it. The New Republic and essayist Emmett Rensin called Kirchick “a liar and a hack.”

Washington Post columnist Greg Sargent tweeted about Kirchick: “Area man willfully confuses refusal to unthinkingly parrot all criticism of Trump with ‘admiration’ for him.” Tharoor reply-tweeted to Kirchick: “if you had a shred of decency or integrity, you would correct your ridiculous smear of me, but we know that you don’t.”

Greenwald tweeted: “Good job, @TheDailyBeast. Way to come back from your outing-Olympian debacle. Keeping the standards high.”

President of GLAAD, Sarah Kate Ellis’s summarization in the LA Times about the Daily Beast’s gay-bashing, rights-violating article, also seems to accurate describe the Daily Beast itself:  “How this reporter thought it was OK — or that somehow it was in the public’s interest — to write about his deceitful encounters with these men reflects a complete lack of judgment and disregard for basic decency, not to mention the ethics of journalism.” (Bold added)

Equally apropos were words by Andrew M Seaman, ethics committee chair for the Society of Professional Journalists, describing that article: “journalistic trash, unethical and dangerous.” (Bold added)

Baird wrote about Rohrlich’s TI article, “I suggest that to edit interviews to relay the most basic efforts out of context, and to leave out the most telling information is a more than sinister attempt to silence those presenting the ugly truth yet again.

Photo Credit: Sleuth Journal

Related Articles by Deborah Dupré

Military Mind Control Shocking Breakthrough: Implanting Neural Dust to Remotely Abuse Targets

Are You a Targeted Individual? Foolproof Research Criteria Secrets

Mind Control Victim’s Techno Hell

Prominent Doctor Targeted Over Secret Mind-Control Weapon Research Proof

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    Total 6 comments
    • Paul Brown

      And here I thought the Daily Beast was a credible source. Thanks for the alert.

      • Deborah Dupre

        You are welcome. Wonder what the government pays it to provide “news” that is not in best interest of humanity. Anyone have that scoop?

        • HAPPY chem TRAILS 2 you

          What gobernment??… Maybe the */atican. This link I’m providing might give you the “Scoop” It’s an interesting article about the C l A that has some commentary, but if you click where it says SOURCE, after the first paragraph, it will take you to the original article, which comes from a cath0lic news source.

      • Болеслава

        Yes. they are led by Satan. However Satan leads by deception so they do not know themselves and only when they realise they have been deceived will it be too late? that is when their empire and it has already begun will crumble and fall, because they themselves will lose faith in it.

      • HAPPY chem TRAILS 2 you

        I always thought the “Daily Beast” was Hillary Clinton.

        • Deborah Dupre

          Perfect analysis and comment, Happy.

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