Professor Kathryn Kelley (psychologist)

In 1999 Professor Kathryn Kelley (Ph. D. psychology?) from the University of Albany in New York started to research RAAT implants, which is short for radio-wave, auditory, assaultive, transmitting implants.

She described how the implants are used for stalking and torture.

PDF file icon RAAT implants by Professor Kathryn Kelley (Ph. D. psychology?) and Andrew Brownstein (Times Union) (258.3 K, 20 pages).

Her research was suspended. 3 months later she was on paid leave.

Main ideas

The implants are close to the eardrum. HAM radio operators communicate with the implants using ordinary CB radio.

(This could explain why victims hear voices coming from passing cars.)

These implants act as a transducer using electromagnetism. The input typically ranges from 2 to 7 MHz at low intensity.

The experiences related to RAAT implantation have a crucial role in the diagnosis of mental disturbance. No known studies have investigated the role of this phenomenon in the individual’s perception, behavior, or well-being.

The implants are used for:

Transmission of electromagnetism would be two-way, meaning that the transducers act as both receivers and transmitters.

The typical conditions for implanting involve general anesthesia during surgery for another purpose.

Detection of these devices can involve two major methods:

  1. Use an inexpensive otoscope that has a lighted funnel for viewing the auditory canal near the eardrum. In adults the usual appearance would be darkened areas that diverge significantly from the textbook appearance of the auditory canal. In this area you may see tiny stitches which secure the devices in a section of the canal.
  2. Use a bug detector.

Multiple pairs of implants in each ear can be forced upon the anesthetized victim when additional surgery occurs later.

As a condition of receiving and maintaining their license, physicians are described as agreeing not to reveal this information. A similar technique of maintaining denial about severely widespread malpractice has reportedly arisen among attorneys with respect to licensing and continuing in the profession.

When HAM radio operators transmit to or scan RAAT implants in victims, they can talk to the victims remotely and anonymously, and hear the victim’s speech and thoughts. They can also transmit unusual noises such as loud bangs, sirens, and telephone ringing that might worry a victim.

In an implanted person who has received numerous transmissions, a bug detector can indicate the presence of electromagnetism from the head downward to the bottom of the spine, and outward toward the fingertips.

Physical effects of electromagnetism due to RAAT implantation and transmissions can encompass pain, swelling, and tissue damage. For example, chest pain could be caused by changing the intensity of the implanted person’s dominant frequency between specific degrees on a 1 to 10 scale. A particularly troubling admission by some operators involves seizures, in which similar manipulations produce sudden convulsions.

Two aspects of transmission to RAAT implants interfere with the person’s functioning on a psychological level:

  1. the toxicity of radio waves used in this method,
  2. the psychological torture directed toward the victim, which can take the form of constant verbal abuse. The verbal assault includes insults, substituting the operators’ guidance for the victim in directing his or her behavior, and simply occupying the internal space known as the self through external transmission. Radio operators have also been described as conducting conversations with each other in the implanted person’s head.

Psychological effects of the transduction system outlined here probably center on four issues:

  1. cognition,
  2. emotion,
  3. stress,
  4. destabilization of the self.

The condition can be one of extreme stress, due to the interference with recovery that treatments of post-traumatic stress disorder can reach. An analogy could be the experiences of abducted hostages or prisoners of war during their confinement.

Removal of the stitches securing the RAAT implants would be much preferred as the only effective, ethical corrective for this malpractice.

 

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