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Thursday, March 17, 2016

Internet Mind Control?

The New Mind Control

The internet has spawned subtle forms of influence that can flip elections and manipulate everything we say, think and do

Robert Epstein | February 18, 2016

[...] Most of us have heard of at least one of these [mind control] methods: subliminal stimulation, or what Packard called ‘subthreshold effects’ – the presentation of short messages that tell us what to do but that are flashed so briefly we aren’t aware we have seen them. In 1958, propelled by public concern about a theatre in New Jersey that had supposedly hidden messages in a movie to increase ice cream sales, the National Association of Broadcasters – the association that set standards for US television – amended its code to prohibit the use of subliminal messages in broadcasting. In 1974, the Federal Communications Commission opined that the use of such messages was ‘contrary to the public interest’. Legislation to prohibit subliminal messaging was also introduced in the US Congress but never enacted. Both the UK and Australia have strict laws prohibiting it. [...]

This man chose a more rational, science-based approach to the problem of unwanted radio-waves than Reynolds Wrap, and instead, designed and built a very clever, original, device from common, easy to find parts. Myself, I’ve never met a radio-wave I didn’t like, and have never experienced the problems these unfortunate people describe, but I can attest to the fact that his machine really works. Source:

<more at; related links and articles: (User behaviour. Websites and apps are designed for compulsion, even addiction. Should the net be regulated like drugs or casinos? November 24, 2015) and (Mind Control & the Internet. June 23, 2011)>

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