Al Qaeda and Monarch Programming

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Offline A Dissident

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Al Qaeda and Monarch Programming
« on: August 27, 2012, 12:32:50 PM »
Are many prominent figures within Al Qaeda simply manchurian candidates?

One example out of many comes in Ron Suskind's gripping narrative of what the White House has celebrated as one of the war's major victories: the capture of Abu Zubaydah in Pakistan in March 2002. Described as al-Qaeda's chief of operations even after U.S. and Pakistani forces kicked down his door in Faisalabad, the Saudi-born jihadist was the first al-Qaeda detainee to be shipped to a secret prison abroad. Suskind shatters the official story line here.

Abu Zubaydah, his captors discovered, turned out to be mentally ill and nothing like the pivotal figure they supposed him to be. CIA and FBI analysts, poring over a diary he kept for more than a decade, found entries "in the voice of three people: Hani 1, Hani 2, and Hani 3" -- a boy, a young man and a middle-aged alter ego. All three recorded in numbing detail "what people ate, or wore, or trifling things they said." Dan Coleman, then the FBI's top al-Qaeda analyst, told a senior bureau official, "This guy is insane, certifiable, split personality."

Multiple Personality Disorder (MPD) has long been reported by both mind control victims and former "programmers" as a key aspect of Monarch programming. The subject is traumatized until their mind disassociates from reality and a 'split personality' can be programmed. This 'split personality' will then take control whenever the subject is exposed to the "trigger".

Like Sirhan Sirhan, the mind-controlled patsy in the RFK assassination case, this man had a journal filled with bizarre writings. This has been described by mind control researchers as another symptom of Monarch programming.

How many members of Al Qaeda are really just Monarch zombies?