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Live Alex Jones Show Forum => Live Show Forum 11AM - 3PM Weekdays & 4PM - 6PM Sunday CST => Topic started by: Neo on April 16, 2008, 10:13:00 pm

Title: (Audio) AEROSOL SPRAYING OF PROZAC & VALIUM ON THE PUBLIC (MUST HEAR)
Post by: Neo on April 16, 2008, 10:13:00 pm
A caller mentioned to Alex today about pharmaceutical aerosol spraying being administered on the public. Here is the Alan Watt's Podcast April 13, 2008. Alan Watt, author and historian, speaks on the global open conspiracy of the new world order elite by using their own documentation.

Listen http://cuttingthrough.jenkness.com/Blurbs/Alan_Watt_Blurb_Global_Shock_and_Awe__with_Calmatives_for_Dessert_Apr132008.mp3

Also see: Bradford Non-Lethal Weapons Research Project

http://www.brad.ac.uk/acad/nlw

Excerpt from Bradford Non-Lethal Report--

In the run up to the recent war in Iraq, US Secretary of Defence Donald Rumsfeld testified to the US Congress House Armed Services
Committee. He described situations where the use of non-lethal riot control agents (RCAs) in warfare would be appropriate. He went on to admit that the US was attempting to “fashion rules of engagement” to enable their use in the event of a war with Iraq. 102

Subsequently President Bush authorised their use in Iraq if required in certain circumstances.103 This is legal in US law under Executive Order 11850, which was signed by President Ford in 1975 and permits the use of RCA’s under specific conditions such as “in riot control situations in areas under direct and distinct U.S. military control, to include controlling rioting prisoners of war” and “in situations in
which civilians are used to mask or screen attacks and civilian casualties can be reduced or avoided.”104 However, it is illegal under international law. Article I of the 1993 CWC clearly states “Each State Party undertakes not to use riot control agents as
a method of warfare.”105 Thus far RCAs have not been used in the Iraq conflict but these intentions expressed by the U.S. Government are certainly a cause for concern in terms of ensuring compliance with the CWC.

One class of NLW that was reviewed ‘favourably’ in the 2003 NAS were incapacitating chemicals or ‘calmatives’. The report concluded that “calmatives have potential as NLWs in many types of missions where calming of individuals or crowds is needed.”106 The Applied Research Laboratory (ARL) at Pennsylvania State University, who have worked with the U.S. military and law enforcement agencies on
NLWs since 1997, carried out a study to assess the potential of calmatives based on the available literature. The report, ‘The Advantages and Limitations of Calmatives for Use as a Non-Lethal Technique’,107 was finished in October 2000 but it did not
become publicly available until obtained by the Sunshine Project in July 2002 under a Freedom of Information (FOI) request.108 The report points out that pharmaceutical agents with potential as calmatives include “…compounds known to depress or
inhibit the function of the central nervous system”109, and goes on to say that these include “…sedative-hypnotic agents, anesthetic agents, skeletal muscle relaxants, opioid analgesics, anxiolytics, antipsychotics, antidepressants and selected drugs of
abuse.”110 Specifically the report identified the following classes of ‘calmative’
compounds as potential non-lethal chemical agents: 111

Benzodiazepines
- Used clinically for anti-anxiety, sedation and general anaesthesia – such as diazepam (Valium).

Alpha2-adrenoreceptor agonists
- Used clinically for sedation, anti-anxiety, and to enhance the effects of other anaesthetic agents – such as dexmedetomidine (Precedex). One effect of Precedex is to increase the individuals’ susceptibility to electric shock. The report points to the possibility of using this drug in association with electrical non-lethal weapons such as the Sticky Shocker.

Dopamine D3 receptor agonists
- Clinical applications include use as an anti-psychotic drug.

Serotonin selective reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs)
- SSRIs are anti-depressant drugs – such as fluoextine (Prozac) and sertraline (Zoloft).

Serotonin 5-HT1A receptor agonists
- Used clinically for the treatment of anxiety – such as buspirone (Buspar)

Opioid receptor and mu agonists
- Used clinically for analgesia (pain relief) – such as morphine, and fentanyl.

The report points to the possible uses for carfentanil as a non-lethal calmative. The drug has thus far only been approved for use on animals, for example “The drug has been used successfully to immobilize a variety of large exotic animals.”112 Interestingly the report discusses fentanyl, a derivative of which was used by the Russian authorities to break up the siege in a Moscow theatre in October 2002.113 It notes that fentanyl “…has a high abuse potential and may be habit forming (and serious life-threatening respiratory depression could occur).”114

The latter clinical effect was devastatingly illustrated during its use in Moscow where it was responsible for the death of at least 129 of the 800 hostages; the Guardian recently reported that the death toll might be even higher.115

Neurolept anesthetics
- Intravenous anaesthetic drugs

Corticotrophin-releasing factor receptor antagonists
- Animal models show that these drugs produce “…calming effects after seizures induced in animal models.”116

Cholecystikinin B receptor antagonists
- Potential use to ‘inhibit panic’.

The recommendations section of the report emphasises the potential benefits for the U.S. military of collaboration with the pharmaceutical and biotechnology industries in the development of incapacitating chemicals as weapons.

More info from this source can be found here: http://www.geneva-forum.org/Reports/20040311.pdf
Title: Re: (Audio) AEROSOL SPRAYING OF PROZAC & VALIUM ON THE PUBLIC (MUST HEAR)
Post by: Neo on April 16, 2008, 10:32:05 pm
Sources:

102 McGlinchey, D. (2003) United States: Rumsfeld Says Pentagon Wants Use of Nonlethal Gas. Global Security Newswire, 6 February 2003. Available November 2003 from: http://www.nti.org/d_newswire/issues/thisweek/2003_2_6_chmw.html#2
 
103 Wade, N. & Schmitt, E. (2003) U.S. Use of Tear Gas Could Violate Treaty, Critics Say. New York Times, 5 April 2003.

104 U.S. Government (1975) Executive Order 11850, 8 April 1975. Text available November 2003 on the Federation of American Scientists web site at: http://www.fas.org/bwc/eo11850.htm

105 United Nations (1993) Convention On The Prohibition Of The Development, Production, Stockpiling And Use Of Chemical Weapons And On Their Destruction. Geneva: United Nations. Text available November 2003 on the Organisation for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons (OPCW) website at: http://www.opcw.org/html/db/cwc/eng/cwc_frameset.html

106 National Academy of Sciences (2003), op. cit.

107 Lakoski, J., Bosseau Murray, W., Kenny, J. (2000) The Advantages and Limitations of Calmatives for Use as a Non-Lethal Technique. College of Medicine & Applied Research Laboratory, The Pennsylvania State University. The report is now available to download from the web site of the Institute for Non-Lethal Defense Technologies (INLDT) at Pennsylvania State University. Available November 2003 from: http://www.nldt.org/documents/calmative_report.pdf

108 The Sunshine Project (2002) Pentagon Program Promotes Psychopharmacological Warfare. The Sunshine Project News Release, 1 July 2002. Available November 2003 from: http://www.sunshineproject. org/publications/pr/pr010702.html;

109 Lakoski, J., Bosseau Murray, W., Kenny, J. (2000), op. cit.

110 Lakoski, J., Bosseau Murray, W., Kenny, J. (2000), op. cit.

111 Apart from where otherwise indicated / referenced, this information is taken from Lakoski, J.,
Bosseau Murray, W., Kenny, J. (2000), op. cit.

112 Lakoski, J., Bosseau Murray, W., Kenny, J. (2000), op. cit.

113 BBC News (2002) Russia names Moscow siege gas. BBC News, 31 October 2002. Available November 2003 from: http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/world/europe/2377563.stm

114 Lakoski, J., Bosseau Murray, W., Kenny, J. (2000), op. cit.

115 Paton Walsh, N. (2003) Families claim death toll from gas in Moscow siege kept secret. The Guardian, 18 October 2003. Available November 2003 from: http://www.guardian.co.uk/chechnya/Story/0,2763,1065798,00.html



Title: Re: (Audio) AEROSOL SPRAYING OF PROZAC & VALIUM ON THE PUBLIC (MUST HEAR)
Post by: Fleahman on April 16, 2008, 10:36:13 pm
I just don't understand how these drugs can be considered nonlethal, when, a person with a specific allergy to them could in fact die.  Pharmaceuticals are suppose to be administered by a doctor and pharmacist who have there patients medical history and know of any allergies.  Mass sprayings would not take allergies into account and could be lethal. 
Title: Re: (Audio) AEROSOL SPRAYING OF PROZAC & VALIUM ON THE PUBLIC (MUST HEAR)
Post by: Neo on April 16, 2008, 10:39:21 pm
I just don't understand how these drugs can be considered nonlethal, when, a person with a specific allergy to them could in fact die.  Pharmaceuticals are suppose to be administered by a doctor and pharmacist who have there patients medical history and know of any allergies.  Mass sprayings would not take allergies into account and could be lethal. 

Do you think they (sociopaths & psychopaths) care when they stage false flag ops to murder innocent citizens?
Title: Re: (Audio) AEROSOL SPRAYING OF PROZAC & VALIUM ON THE PUBLIC (MUST HEAR)
Post by: pac522 on April 16, 2008, 10:53:39 pm
How about people like me who after falling 16 feet and receiving a severe lower back injury got hooked on opiate pain medicine. I am now on a synthetic opiate that will send me in to violent withdrawals if I consume any type of opiate. They tell you not to send peanut butter snacks to school with your kids because someone else's child might be allergic and yet they can spray the air with this stuff, legally testing it on the general public. Farking Bizzaro world again.
Title: Re: (Audio) AEROSOL SPRAYING OF PROZAC & VALIUM ON THE PUBLIC (MUST HEAR)
Post by: Cruise4 on April 17, 2008, 04:03:39 am
The irony, considering the gassing of the Kurds. Its more ridiculous with every passing article.