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Trauma based mind control, besides HAARP, is a favourite weapon of the Illuminati. Although it is an important mind control instrument, there are more. Also in use are efficient propaganda methods combined with NLP through mass media, systematic mass hypnosis of mankind by subliminal messages with targeted conditioning on the satanic world government, neurochip implantation into innocent people ("targeted individuals" or, TI's) and manipulation of thoughts by HAARP via frequency modulation.
The roots of occult rituals and practices of "mind control" are deep in human history. World War II accelerated the mind control researches, so that a new secret science came up. The pioneer was the ruthless Nazi, Dr. Josef Mengele[a], which was well known for his torture experiments. His methods researched the maximum amount of pain a human was able to bear, and the minimum amount of love they needed. The main goal was to find out, how one could make an individual do things he would never do by his free will—to create a perfectly obedient slave.[a]
The Illuminati financed the Nazis. President Harry S. Truman brought the most important Nazi scientists from the divisions of rocket research[c] and mind control[c] into the US, under the name Project Paperclip, and gave them high positions in science and military. Mengele got the new name "Dr. Green"[a] and took the administration of the following mind control research programs. In order to prevent his condemnation, or his assassination, his death was staged..
The United States now began a sequence of top secret researches, as consequence, with the names Bluebird, MKUltra, and others, along with many more sub-projects. In the seventies the government was forced by raising public suspicion to make a few confessions. As a result, the world got to know about the mind control Project, "MKUltra" (Mind Kontrolle Ultra secret).
Because of the constantly changing project names of the mind control agenda, the general public had been confused and was forced to think, that this science was far less developed, than it was in reality. The people got to know only some puzzle pieces about the truth of MKUltra, and nothing about the broad branching of various other projects, which also included Project Monarch.
Common methods of MKUltra have been drugging, hypnosis, torture, and surgery without consent. Amongst others, prisoners and helpless patients had been used as guinea pigs.
The mind control had involved intelligence, military, governments, industry, science, churches, lounges and sects
Why Do Some People Believe in Conspiracy Theories?
Christopher French, a professor of psychology at Goldsmiths, University of London, explains:
Although conspiracy beliefs can occasionally be based on a rational analysis of the evidence, most of the time they are not. As a species, one of our greatest strengths is our ability to find meaningful patterns in the world around us and to make causal inferences. We sometimes, however, see patterns and causal connections that are not there, especially when we feel that events are beyond our control.
The attractiveness of conspiracy theories may arise from a number of cognitive biases that characterize the way we process information. “Confirmation bias” is the most pervasive cognitive bias and a powerful driver of belief in conspiracies. We all have a natural inclination to give more weight to evidence that supports what we already believe and ignore evidence that contradicts our beliefs. The real-world events that often become the subject of conspiracy theories tend to be intrinsically complex and unclear. Early reports may contain errors, contradictions and ambiguities, and those wishing to find evidence of a cover-up will focus on such inconsistencies to bolster their claims.
“Proportionality bias,” our innate tendency to assume that big events have big causes, may also explain our tendency to accept conspiracies. This is one reason many people were uncomfortable with the idea that President John F. Kennedy was the victim of a deranged lone gunman and found it easier to accept the theory that he was the victim of a large-scale conspiracy.
Another relevant cognitive bias is “projection.” People who endorse conspiracy theories may be more likely to engage in conspiratorial behaviors themselves, such as spreading rumors or tending to be suspicious of others' motives. If you would engage in such behavior, it may seem natural that other people would as well, making conspiracies appear more plausible and widespread. Furthermore, people who are strongly inclined toward conspiratorial thinking will be more likely to endorse mutually contradictory theories. For example, if you believe that Osama bin Laden was killed many years before the American government officially announced his death, you are also more likely to believe that he is still alive.
None of the above should indicate that all conspiracy theories are false. Some may indeed turn out to be true. The point is that some individuals may have a tendency to find such theories attractive. The crux of the matter is that conspiracists are not really sure what the true explanation of an event is—they are simply certain that the “official story” is a cover-up.