US Intel Suggests Havana Syndrome Is a Weapon

US Intel Suggests Havana Syndrome Is a Weapon

( – In 2016, American diplomats in Cuba began experiencing strange medical symptoms, including dizziness, memory loss, headaches, tiredness, and nausea, among other ailments. The issues some government workers were facing were so difficult they had to step down from their posts. However, no clear reason was pinpointed for the strange medical distress. Over the next few years, more cases were reported by intelligence officials and diplomats serving in different countries, including Russia, France, Taiwan, and one even near the White House in Washington, DC. While some experts have concluded this medical ailment, dubbed Havana Syndrome, was not caused by a foreign enemy, a newly released document shows a weapon could be behind it after all.

On Wednesday, March 29, Salon released a September 2022 declassified report titled “Anomalous Health Incidents: Analysis of Potential Causal Mechanisms.” On page six, the document notes, “electromagnetic energy, particularly pulsed signals in the radiofrequency range, plausibly explains the core characteristics” of Havana Syndrome. The experts believe such a frequency could be sent “for tens to hundreds of meters,” even through walls.

The report also highlights that intelligence community experts met with another expert panel and agreed some of the anomalous health incidents (AHI) “cannot be easily explained by known medical or environmental conditions and could be due to external stimuli.” Many of the other conclusions will remain unknown to most Americans as the government redacted much of the report before making it public.

This document’s hypothesis contradicts that of an unclassified assessment released on March 1 by the National Intelligence Council. That report states most intelligence agencies agreed it is “very unlikely” that an overseas enemy is causing AHIs. While the government and private researchers try to get to the bottom of this query, there are still hundreds of people battling lasting symptoms of Havana Syndrome.

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