To the editor,

            A well documented act of state-sponsored terrorism has occurred twice in Ohio within a year, yet the perpetrators have yet to see justice, and few media outlets have yet to report on it despite massive amounts of solid evidence.

            I have an audio recording of the owner of a home surveillance store in Columbus, Al Smith, who said that he signed an affidavit for a woman who had a brain implant in her head after looking at her x-rays and testing for radio frequencies.  The audio interview is available for free at under my blog, and The Thought Police are Real in 2009.

            I have also posted several x-rays that clearly show the implant on the frontal lobe of one of the individuals.  I also have a half-hour interview with Jeff Stibel, Chairman of Braingate, which makes brain implants.  Both individuals stated that they were thought policed, with voices injected into their heads with the implants.  Efforts were then made to declare the individuals mentally unfit to stand trial because of their assertions.

            I know one of them personally, as a well known and respected scholar in the Athens , Ohio area.  He continues to try to get his doctors to admit there is an object on his frontal lobe, pointing to it on the x-rays that you can see at, but his doctors have been given National Security Letters, and all they say is that everything looks normal.  You can see the x-ray compared to an x-ray of a brain without a microchip, and you can clearly see the difference.

            I need some x-ray technicians to step forward and contact me that there is an object in the x-ray.  We also desperately need independent, investigative reporters, either at newspapers or as personal projects for the protection of our civil liberties, to look into this major violation of civil liberties.  While there is no question that this technology exists, the scant media coverage about brain implants has allowed its abuse to go on unnoticed.

            Such abuses will only get worse, and harder to detect with nanotechnology that is making miniaturized electronics, and brain-computer interface technology that is connecting these devices to people’s brains.


Chad Kister