In Vol 13 No 5, we discussed the MK Ultra experiments and other extensive efforts that government agencies are apparently doomed to be forever preoccupied with – based on the very structure of the current world order!
It should not be any surprise then, to find that stories by individuals along that line continue to hit the headlines. In one of the latest stories, set in Singapore, a Danish national has filed a writ against Alexandra Hospital (AH) for allegedly planting a microchip in him during a 1988 operation. He further claims that this surreptitious implant has caused him considerable mental distress as he found himself being constantly monitored.
Mr Mogens Tindhof Honore doesn’t sound quite like a deluded crank. According to papers filed in the High Court on June 21 against AH, he said he first found a metal instrument akin to a microchip in his left lung after an X-ray scan in 1997. He recalls that he had undergone surgery in his chest and lung some 2 decades ago, after being stabbed in the lung as a seaman in May 1988. The surgery was conducted at AH, and Mr Honore is claiming the microchip implant was introduced during the surgery.
Mr Honore, now 54, claimed that after his discharge, he kept hearing voices in his head and could not lead a normal life. He would also feel generally unwell and would even cough out blood. As reported by TODAY, "(Mr Honore ) also discovered and experienced that strange people on the streets would approach and speak to (him) about strange subject matters or pass strange irrelevant comments.” Other conditions Mr Honore claims he suffers from include impairment of relationship, loss of enjoyment of life and suicidal thoughts.
In the court papers, Honore stated that two X-ray scans on May 9 this year, both at AH and Mount Elizabeth Hospital found the metal fragment (microchip) in his left chest. He has subsequently undergone an operation at Mount Elizabeth Hospital to remove the fragment.
The response of AH to this allegation has not been too helpful. When Honore approached the hospital last December to investigate his condition, he claimed that he was turned away by AH which said it had no records of his stay. When media houses followed up the story, AH through its director of communications and service quality, Casey Chang said: "We understand that the patient had recently returned to Alexandra Hospital to seek information regarding medical treatment he had received at Alexandra Hospital in May 1988. This was 23 years ago when Alexandra Hospital was a government hospital." (www.channelnewsasia.com/stories/singaporelocalnews/view/1138042/1/.html)
As held by conspiracy theorists, and depicted in the film”The Manchuria candidate”, it is possible to implant people with chips and later deploy these people into acts of crimes etc to prove some points.