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Citizens Against Harmful Technology
Actively Participate In Educating the Public            Newsletter         August 14, 2016

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TALKSHOE: The conference call is on Sunday night at 8:30 p.m EDT. However the conference call will only be available to those who have registered. No guests are allowed.  Talkshoe:  (724) 444-7444, Call ID: 139744 #, Pin 1#, Moderator: Neal Chevrier

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NEW BROCHURE: Free to Members and for Events!

This brochure explains directed energy assaults, implants, body sensor networks and phone stalking. Free to members and free for events.  Free download on


Please share your electronic harassment and stalking stories here.  Find friends and share your experiences. This radiation and electronic harassment is going on all over the world. Here is testimony that shows your story is not an isolated event. While each person is targeted differently, the similarities join our parallel experiences.
There is a family with several girls in the household across the street and they come out of their house with deliberate concentration on their phones, even walking back and forth in front of the house. They are very creepy children used in the Community Oriented Policing Program to operate implants. How can you tell?  The moment they come out, implants come on. This is a military Nazi state using children to torture and harass other citizens out of society. They do this with their parent's blessing.

Testimony 2:
Things happen at our precise arrival at the intersection on my street.  Some stalkers stand leaning against the stop sign. Some walk by doing the "loud talker" skit, or they ride by on bicycles or skateboards making a show of using their phones, in front of our vehicle when we pull up to the stop sign. Their arrival time is very precise which shows the entire show is orchestrated remotely.
SHIELDING:  Do you have pillows?
Pillows are something everyone has. They make pretty good shielding materials, especially feather pillows.  Radio frequencies are attenuated by anything that confuses the signal.  The twists and turns of synthetic pillow filling and the feather texture of bird feathers makes a formidable barrier for directed energy. If you have nothing else available. use pillows to cover your body or your head.
LINQSTAT:  What can you do with Linqstat?
If you already have Linqstat, the easiest way to get shielded instantly is to buy a pop-up tent and lay a big sheet of Linqstat over it. A frame like the one in the picture fits exactly on a single size bed. You could even sit in the tent and work on your computer.
To get a big enough sheet of Linqstat, just lay several Lengths of Linqstat on the floor with the edges touching.  Tape the seams together with conductive aluminum tape on both sides of the seam. Just lay the whole thing over the frame and get inside.
You could cut and sew or tape the Linqstat so it fits the poles exactly like the tent fabric. You need to have a piece of Linqstat under the tent too. The top piece of Linqstat should be grounded with a grounding clip clipped to the Linqstat and plugged into a normal wall outlet. LINK TO GROUNDING CLIPS
PATENT: GPS Chip in a Tooth
If someone you talk to says that chips cannot talk to satellites, this tooth implant patent will be a good one to show them.
Tooth located gps person tracking and location method and apparatus

US 20090237236 A1
An apparatus and method for remotely and monitoring the location of a person through a microchip mounted in a tooth of a person which communicates by a communication link to a Global Positioning System to obtain geographic location information relating to the physical location of a person, and by another communication link to a remote tracking device to obtain the geographic information to determine and provide an indication of the physical location of a person. The microchip is disposed in a cavity formed in a tooth of a person which is filled with dental filling material to fix the microchip in the tooth.
RF Equipment Design:  Introduction-Get Educated
VIDEO: Interference with medical care
Targeted Individuals have their biofrequencies stolen, recorded and used to to torture them with medical telemetry (remote control of implants). The user is sitting in a position so close to the place where the patient has to stand to check in to the medical facility, that the TI has no choice but to stand there to take care of medical business. The woman in the video was not a patient that day at the facility. TI was attacked with frequencies while medical procedures took place which took about 30 minutes, which caused pain in arms and shoulder which contain multiple covertly placed implants. Another stalker was a man in the parking lot walking around outside of his truck talking on the phone and gesturing which is a very common skit-the parking lot loiterer.
INTERNET: What is an IP Address? What is a MAC Address?
If you are a Targeted Individual, you have most likely already received the implant which will become common once every human on the planet becomes implanted. They are being quietly implanted without anyone knowing they have them.
The mesh grid smart cities are incorporating people in the grid. Every human will be implanted as part of the new healthcare. This surveillance system is not just for targets, although right now they are being used by the torture program which most likely involves many agencies but is carried out locally by your friendly neighborhood Community Oriented Policing which involves law enforcement, fire fighters and medical/ambulance EVAC teams.  These people are being called "Multi-Disciplinary Forces" because they are being used in covert tactics as well. The medics are probably the ones doing the on-site covert implanting. If they can't get you implanted without your knowledge in a hospital procedure, they will invade your home, drug you, put you to sleep and do it in your home or motel.

How are humans connected to the grid?  Through the internet. Everyone will have their own MAC address and IP address so you are continuously being monitored. Therefore, this subject is something that should become familiar to you as a Robot in the Smart Grid.

What is a MAC Address?

It takes both network software and hardware (cables, routers, etc.) to transfer data from your computer to another.  An IP address is networks software and a MAC is a hardware address.
The connection device in a computer is known as a network interface card, or NIC which is a computer circuit card that makes it possible for your computer to connect to a network. An NIC turns data into an electrical signal that can be transmitted over the network.
Every NIC has a hardware address that's known as a MAC, for Media Access Control. Where IP addresses are associated with TCP/IP (networking software), MAC addresses are linked to the hardware of network adapters.
A MAC address is given to a network adapter when it is manufactured. It is hardwired or hard-coded onto your computer's network interface card (NIC) and is unique to it. Something called the ARP (Address Resolution Protocol) translates an IP address into a MAC address. The ARP is like a passport that takes data from an IP address through an actual piece of computer hardware.
That's hardware and software working together, IP addresses and MAC addresses working together.
For this reason, the MAC address is sometimes referred to as a networking hardware address, the burned-in address (BIA), or the physical address. Here's an example of a MAC address for an Ethernet NIC: 00:0a:95:9d:68:16.
As you've probably noticed, the MAC address itself doesn't look anything like an IP address. The MAC address is a string of usually six sets of two-digits or characters, separated by colons.
Some well-known manufacturers of network adapters or NICs are Dell, Belkin, Nortel and Cisco. These manufacturers all place a special number sequence (called the Organizationally Unique Identifier or OUI) in the MAC address that identifies them as the manufacturer. The OUI is typically right at the front of the address.
For example, consider a network adapter with the MAC address "00-14-22-01-23-45." The OUI for the manufacture of this router is the first three octets—"00-14-22." Here are the OUI for other some well-known manufacturers.
Dell: 00-14-22
Nortel: 00-04-DC
Cisco: 00-40-96
Belkin: 00-30-BD

Networks and MAC addresses

All devices on the same network subnet have different MAC addresses. MAC addresses are useful for network diagnosis because they never change, as opposed to a dynamic IP address, which can change from time to time. For a network administrator, that makes a MAC address a more reliable way to identify senders and receivers of data on the network.

Wireless Routers and MAC Filtering

On wireless networks, a process called MAC filtering is a security measure to prevent unwanted network access by hackers and intruders. In MAC address filtering, the router is configured to accept traffic only from specific MAC addresses. This way, computers whose MAC addresses are approved will be able to communicate through the network—even if they were given a new IP address by DHCP.
WIRELESS MEDICAL TELEMETRY:  Proof of Implants in Healthcare
Are you being remotely controlled?

About Wireless Medical Telemetry

What is it?

What is Wireless Medical Telemetry

Wireless medical telemetry is generally used to monitor patient physiological parameters (e.g., cardiac signals) over a distance via radio-frequency (RF) communications between a transmitter worn by the patient and a central monitoring station. These devices have the advantage of allowing patient movement without tethering the patient to a bedside monitor with a hard-wired connection.

FCC Order

On June 8 the FCC voted to adopt new rules establishing a service for wireless medical telemetry devices. (

The Wireless Medical Telemetry Service (WMTS) report and order sets aside the frequencies of: 608 to 614 MHz, 1395 to 1400 MHz, and 1429 to 1432 MHz for primary or co-primary use by eligible wireless medical telemetry users. This action creates frequencies where medical telemetry will enjoy protection against interference from other in-band RF sources. A key feature of the new WMTS is the provision for establishment of a Frequency Coordinator to maintain a database of user and equipment information to facilitate sharing of the spectrum and to help prevent interference among users of the WMTS. The FCC order also provides a definition for wireless medical telemetry, which is consistent with recommendations made in April 1999 by the American Hospital Association (AHA) Task Group on Wireless Medical Telemetry. The FCC will now define wireless medical telemetry as:
"the measurement and recording of physiological parameters and other patient-related information via radiated bi- or unidirectional electromagnetic signals"
The FCC order also describes the requirements for users of the new WMTS.

Authorized Users

Eligible WMTS users are limited to authorized health care providers, which includes licensed physicians, healthcare facilities, and certain trained and supervised technicians. The healthcare facilities eligible for the WMTS are defined as those that offer services for use beyond 24 hours, including hospitals and other medical providers. Ambulances and other moving vehicles are not included within this definition.

Service Rules

The service rules for the equipment and use of the WMTS include limitations on transmitter output power, out-of-band emissions, and protection of other services. Users of the WMTS will be co-primary with the radio astronomy service operating in the 608 - 614 MHz frequency range and must not disrupt radio astronomy operations. WMTS devices are required to obtain written permission to be used for transmitting within 80 km of some radio astronomy facilities and within 32 km of other radio astronomy facilities. In addition, users of the upper frequency bands of the WMTS will have to coordinate with the current government (primarily military) users of these bands. The government uses of these frequencies are being phased out over the next few years. Information on these sites can be found in the appendices of the FCC Report and Order. The Frequency Coordinator will maintain information to help the WMTS co-primary users avoid conflicts.
Because of concerns for interference with the present wireless medical telemetry systems, and the introduction of the WMTS, CDRH has issued a public health advisory to hospital administrators, risk managers, directors of biomedical/clinical engineering, and nursing home directors. In general, CDRH encourages manufacturers and users of medical telemetry devices to move to the new spectrum because of its protections against interference from other intentional transmitters and because frequency coordination will be provided.

Use of WMTS

CDRH believes that the appropriate use of the WMTS will significantly reduce the risk of EMI with vital medical telemetry signals. The FDA is committed to working with device manufacturers and users to facilitate migration to the WMTS frequencies in a least burdensome manner. Devices utilizing alternative technologies or RF frequencies may be acceptable, provided the device's safety and effectiveness is addressed in terms of immunity to EMI from licensed primary users of RF spectrum in which these devices operate. The Office of Device Evaluation has developed a guidance document to assist wireless medical telemetry manufacturers in meeting any FDA regulatory requirements that may apply to devices that utilize a new WMTS. Manufacturers of wireless medical telemetry utilizing existing technology, such as those operating in the TV or PLMRS bands, should consider conducting a risk assessment to determine the likelihood that their existing, installed telemetry equipment is at risk from other in-band RF sources. In the meantime, FDA will continue to inform wireless medical device manufacturers of any significant developments regarding EMI and wireless medical telemetry.
Users of wireless medical telemetry devices should assess the potential vulnerability of their own equipment to EMI as a result of changes in the use of the RF spectrum presently used by medical telemetry devices. Because of the protection afforded by the WMTS, users are encouraged to consider using medical telemetry devices that are capable of transmitting and receiving in the new WMTS bands. Although the AHA recommended t hat the use of the present secondary frequencies be maintained for an extended period of time, starting two years from the effective date of the final rules on WMTS, the FCC will not approve new medical telemetry equipment that operates in the TV or PLMRS bands. There is no cutoff on the sale or use of equipment approved before that date to operate in the TV and PLMRS bands. However, the FCC will begin accepting high-power land mobile user applications for the 450-460 MHz band January 29, 2001, and high-power user applications for the 460-470 MHz band within three years. At the same time, TV broadcasters are under FCC mandated deadlines to begin testing and transmitting in their allocated DTV channel. These actions will continue to increase the risk of interference to medical telemetry systems operating in the TV and PLMRS bands. For these reasons, the FDA and the FCC strongly encourage medical telemetry users to migrate out of the TV and PLMRS bands and into the WMTS as soon as reasonable, and cooperate fully with the designated Frequency Coordinator to minimize potential EMI with medical telemetry devices.
IMPLANT TECHNOLOGY: Implant Communication
Wireless Communication With Implanted Medical devices using the Conductive Properties of the Body
Intrabody communication is a recently developed alternative method of wireless communication, which uses the conductive properties of the body to transmit signals. This article will explain the major developments and the theory of intrabody communication, describe challenges to putting the technology into practice, and discuss how intrabody communication can be used as the basis for a novel class of wireless implantable medical devices.

Many medical devices that are implanted in the body use wires or wireless radiofrequency telemetry to communicate with circuitry outside the body. However, the wires are a common source of surgical complications, including breakage, infection and electrical noise. In addition, radiofrequency telemetry requires large amounts of power and results in low-efficiency transmission through biological tissue. As an alternative, the conductive properties of the body can be used to enable wireless communication with implanted devices. In this article, several methods of intrabody communication are described and compared. In addition to reducing the complications that occur with current implantable medical devices, intrabody communication can enable novel types of miniature devices for research and clinical applications.
Implantable devices for physiological monitoring are used widely by clinicians and researchers to monitor health and to study normal and abnormal body functions. These devices can relay important signals (e.g., electrocardiogram, glucose level and blood pressure) from implanted sensors to external equipment to be analyzed or to guide treatment. Implantable devices can also be used to record neural signals in brain–machine interfaces to control prostheses [1] or paralyzed limbs [2].
Communication with implanted devices is usually accomplished with a wired connection or with wireless radiofrequency (RF) telemetry. However, wires can break, become infected or introduce noise in the recording through movement artifacts or by antenna effects. Complications with wires are frequently reported with deep brain stimulation devices [3] and with pacemakers and implantable cardioverter-defibrillators [4].
Wireless RF telemetry has been used in several implantable medical devices to avoid the complications of wired implants [5,6]. However, wireless RF telemetry requires significant power and suffers from poor transmission through biological tissue. RF telemetry also needs a relatively large antenna, which limits how small the implantable devices can be and prevents implantation in organs such as the brain, heart and spinal cord without causing significant damage. Other methods of wireless communication have been investigated to communicate with implants, including optical [7] and ultrasound [8]. However, these methods also have low-efficiency transmission through the body and would be difficult to miniaturize.
Intrabody communication is a recently developed alternative method of wireless communication, which uses the conductive properties of the body to transmit signals. This article will explain the major developments and the theory of intrabody communication, describe challenges to putting the technology into practice, and discuss how intrabody communication can be used as the basis for a novel class of wireless implantable medical devices.
Historical development
The first report of intrabody communication was in 1995 by Zimmerman et al. [9], where a small signal (~50 pA) was transmitted through the body and detected at a receiving electrode. In this system, a single transmitting and a single receiving electrode were placed near the skin without touching it, capacitively coupled to the body. Another set of electrodes at the transmitter and receiver were also oriented away from the body and were capacitively coupled to the environmental ground, serving as the signal’s return path (Figure 1A).
Five types of intrabody communication
This type of telemetry, called capacitive intrabody communication, has primarily been used for surface-based communication with both the transmitter and receiver electrodes placed on or near the skin. The major limitation of this transmission method is its reliance on capacitive connections to both the body and ground and thus has not been used for communicating with implanted devices. Several applications of capacitive intrabody communication have been developed for transmitting data to consumer electronic devices [10,11].
The second type of intrabody communication, galvanic, was first reported in 1997 by Handa et al. [12]. A small alternating current flowed from transmitting electrodes on the chest, through the body, and was detected by receiving electrodes on the wrist. The transmitting and receiving electrodes were in direct contact with the body, resulting in galvanic coupling (Figure 1B). A major advantage of this technology was its very small power requirement, only 8 μW. In addition, because no ground connection was required, this type of telemetry could be used with implanted devices.
Galvanic intrabody communication has been studied for a range of medical applications including communicating with implanted and surface-mounted devices. This article will focus on galvanic communication; interested readers can find a recent review of capacitive intrabody communication in [13].
Implant-to-surface communication
In implant-to-surface communication, galvanic coupling is used to send signals from an implanted device to electrodes on the skin. This allows for easy placement and repositioning of the skin electrodes to improve the quality of signal reception. However, because the signal has to travel through the skin, which is less conductive than many of the tissues inside the body, more signal attenuation occurs.
Implant-to-implant communication
In implant-to-implant communication, signals are transmitted from the implanted device to receiver electrodes also implanted inside the body. The implanted receiver can then be connected to equipment outside the body using a short wire or with wireless RF telemetry. In this way, less power is needed to transmit to the implanted receiver electrodes than to electrodes on the skin. However, the implanted receiver electrodes cannot be as easily repositioned as skin-mounted receiver electrodes.
Surface-to-surface communication  
Galvanic coupling can also be used to communicate between devices mounted on the skin. Surface-to-surface communication allows for quick and easy positioning of electrodes, fewer constraints on the size and power demands of the transmitting devices, and avoids surgical implantation. However, because the sensors are on the skin, they may be far from the sources of the signals that are being measured and can result in weak, distorted or indirect physiological measurements compared with implanted sensors. Nevertheless, these surface-to-surface signals can be combined with signals from implanted devices to create a network of sensors across and inside the body.
Challenges: Power
One of the most difficult challenges for implanted device technologies to overcome is in providing implants with sufficient power to record and transmit signals. However, there has been great progress in understanding how to design miniature low-power circuits for biological applications [21]. The most common method of powering larger implants such as pacemakers and deep brain stimulation devices is via batteries. However, batteries are difficult to miniaturize and remain the size-limiting component of many implants. In addition, the lifetime of batteries limits the useful life of potential implants. Battery replacement for implantable devices often requires an additional surgery and can cause many complications. Alternatively, rechargeable batteries allow for longer useful lifetimes but need an additional means of delivering power to recharge, such as RF approaches, which suffer from low-efficiency power transfer and require relatively large, aligned antennas.
Other non-RF methods to wirelessly power implanted devices have been proposed but are only in very early stages of development and will require many advances before they are practical. Witricity, which uses magnetic resonance coupling, allows for highly efficient energy transfer but requires large coils [22,23]. Ultrasound energy can be used to deliver power to implanted devices, but the efficiency of power delivery is very small, approximately 0.06% [24]. Energy scavenging [25] and optical energy [7] have also started to be investigated but currently produce too little energy to reliably power implantable devices.
Another approach is to design the implants as passive devices, not requiring any onboard power source. In this approach, the implant acts like a radiofrequency identification (RFID)-type device and modulates the signal generated by an external source. The signal then detected outside of the brain includes the information transmitted by the implant. The interrogating signal can be generated by radiative RF signals like a traditional RFID device [26,27] or using volume conduction [28]. This approach would allow for the greatest degree of miniaturization since no battery is required. However, early prototypes have used inductors, which are difficult to miniaturize.
For a miniature implantable device, alternative approaches to positioning the implant within the body are necessary. The easiest way to insert an implant is by injecting it with a hypodermic needle. This technique is commonly used for implanting RFID tags into the bodies of livestock for identification [29]. For implantation in the brain, the hard needle protects the implant from the forces encountered when penetrating through dura and brain tissue. However, the volume of brain tissue displaced is larger than if the implant were moved alone. In addition, the positive pressure from the syringe may cause damage to tissue. An alternative to a hypodermic needle is to use a vacuum-based tool, similar to the vacuum pickup tools used in placing microelectronic components. In this setup, the implant is held to the tip of a hollow tube by vacuum. Once inserted to the desired depth, the vacuum is released and the tool is retracted, leaving the implant in place.
Another approach to inserting implants is using magnetic guidance, originally developed to guide catheters within the brain [30] and for drug delivery of nanoparticles [31]. In magnetic guidance, several large external superconducting magnets control the movement of permanent magnets integrated in the implant. This system allows for control in three dimensions and for easy repositioning of the implant. Nonlinear trajectories can even be used to avoid sensitive regions of the brain, which would be impossible in a traditional linear stereotactic approach. However, the implant must be magnetically sensitive, and a complex purpose-built system is required to control the magnetic implant. Another potential concern is unintentional movement of the magnetic implant after implantation due to magnetic forces in the environment or from MRI.
Dissolvable silk films, which have recently been used to create a mesh for electrodes placed conformably on the brain surface [32], could also potentially be used in implanting miniature wireless devices. Silk films dissolve over time, leaving the implant completely unconnected to any wires or fibers. The silk structure attached to the implant can also be used to move or extract the implant during the first few days or weeks before the fibers dissolve. However, the mechanical properties of silk films require further investigation and testing.
Another important challenge is to minimize the body’s response to the implant. Upon recognizing a foreign implant, the body mounts a complex response that occurs on both short and long time scales [33,34]. This response can adversely affect both the function of the implant and, more importantly, the health of the tissue. Many approaches have been attempted to minimize the tissue response that could also be applied to wireless implantable devices, including careful selection of biocompatible materials and coatings [35] and localized drug delivery [36].
It is also important to minimize the effects of intrabody communication on the body, including localized heating caused by power dissipation and unintended stimulation. To avoid the localized heating that can occur with RF telemetry, intrabody communication should use a low-frequency carrier wave, ideally below a few MHz. Also, to minimize any unintended stimulation, the frequency of the carrier wave should be above physiologically important frequencies, at least approximately 100 kHz. This range of frequencies between the two bounds also has the advantage of having good-quality transmission in biological tissue [3739] and is the frequency range of the tests described in this article. Nevertheless, even at this middle frequency, care must be taken to observe that the specific energy absorption rate and the current density are below the values set in international guidelines [40]. Because intrabody communication is a new technology, potential tissue heating and unintended stimulation should be closely monitored in future experiments, even if the transmission is within accepted international standards.
Expert commentary & five-year view
Several approaches to communicating with implanted medical devices using the body as the transmission channel have been proposed and tested. Each of these methods offers some insight in how such a communication system can be realized. Intrabody communication offers several advantages over wires and RF wireless telemetry for communicating with implanted devices. However, intrabody communication is a new technology and several challenges, especially improving power delivery and thoroughly evaluating safety, need to be addressed before it is implanted in humans and used for routine clinical applications such as physiological monitoring.
In the near future, the likeliest users of intrabody communication will be biomedical research laboratories that will investigate the capabilities of the technology and develop applications for small animal studies, where miniature implantable sensors are vital for many research questions. Further in the future, a novel form of physiological monitoring can be envisioned, where multiple ultra miniature implants are injected into various locations in the body. These implants can be interrogated using an RFID-type telemetry system. By making each implant sensitive only to a specific frequency range, the implants can be made individually addressable and be used in a body-wide network. Such a system of implantable devices would allow for flexible positioning options without the restrictions and problems of wires and could enable access to tissues sensitive to movement such as the heart and spinal cord.
One especially exciting potential future application is a network of injectable, miniature wireless neural implants (Figure 2). By being wireless and miniature, they would allow researchers to have complete freedom in selecting the locations of neural recording sites. Since most neurological diseases affect multiple brain regions, being able to monitor neural activity and observe intra-region communication is likely to be important to our understanding of dysfunction. For example, multiple injectable neural recording implants in and around the focus of seizure activity would be beneficial in surgical planning or monitoring for epilepsy patients.
A possible future vision for wireless, miniature implantable devices for neurological monitoring applications, different from any currently available technologies
Because of the body’s conductive properties, it can be used as a communication channel to transmit power or information to or from an implant. By eliminating wires, miniature devices can be implanted in multiple structures without restrictions in their positions or be implanted in fragile structures, such as the heart or spinal cord, that would be damaged with moving wires. In addition, the miniature devices could simplify surgical procedures and would help minimize the surgical complications common in implants that use wired connections. Low-power, ultra-miniature implantable devices that use intrabody communication have the potential to enable many exciting applications in the future for both biomedical researchers and clinicians.
TELEMETRY WEBSITE: Terms used by telemetry systems
This is one company that offers satellite telemetry services as an example of the technology involved in connecting an implant with GPS satellite.
NetAcquire delivers real-time telemetry processing solutions that work on the first day! With NetAcquire SIO™, just plug in your telemetry signal and a network cable. That’s all it takes, the system is up and running! A NetAcquire SIO system can be as small as toaster that will read serial or analog telemetry signals and publish the data to any Ethernet network.

Acquire - fully-selectable serial bit rate, word width, encoding, alignment, and synchronization.
Distribute - telemetry is published to any number of network machines.
Display - Java applets or Windows software provide real-time telemetry display.
Administer - no software installation required; just use a Web browser.
Configure - change all communication parameters remotely in the field.
Process - perform real-time processing without programming.
Decommutate -  perform decommutation with the NetAcquire Decom Option  
Network - publish some or all data to a network in real-time.
Record - selectable local disk archiving for maximum data integrity.
Simulate - on-board telemetry simulator, create an output data pattern or use a recording.
Protect - password-protect access to configurations and data.
Backup - support redundant and backup configurations.
Customize -  create custom GUI displays of your data with the NetAcquire Java Client Toolkit or NetAcquire Windows Client Toolkit.
Extend - develop your own server extensions with our open programming environment.
Decommutate - on-board decommutation with the NetAcquire Decom Option and Network Publish/Subscribe.
Application Areas
  • Ground station telemetry processing
  • Satellite manufacturing and test
  • Remote and wide-area monitoring
  • Protocol conversion, gateways
HEALTH: Liuda's Links
By Chris Kilham Published July 05, 2016

Many common foods offer some protection to your skin from the potentially damaging rays of the sun due to the presence of certain antioxidant compounds. Plants produce antioxidants within their own tissues to protect their own cells from premature destruction, due to exposure to heat, light, air, moisture and time. When we consume many of these plant-derived antioxidants, these natural agents provide protection to the cells of our bodies, including skin cells. By eating certain foods, especially those that are brightly colored, you can actually help to reduce damage to your skin caused by exposure to UVA and UVB rays from sunlight. Let’s consider some of the better sun protective foods.

Colored peppers
The red, yellow and orange peppers that look so beautiful and taste so sweet are colored by natural pigments called carotenoids. These antioxidants convert to vitamin A in the body, and help to protect skin cells by inhibiting the destruction of the thin lipid (fat) layer that surrounds skin cells.

Yellow summer squash
Cube it and put it on kebabs or brochettes, or just eat it in salads.
Yellow summer squash derives its bright color from the protective carotenoids. Eat it because it tastes good- and provides solar defense.
Ripe red tomatoes
The natural antioxidant pigment lycopene gives the characteristic red color to ripe red tomatoes. This antioxidant is well known for providing protection to the prostate gland, helping to mitigate cases of BPH, benign prostatic hyperplasia, also known as enlargement of the prostate. But like other antioxidant compounds in foods, lycopene also protects skin cells from exposure to the sun.
Say ditto for watermelon, regarding lycopene. Watermelons get their red color from this pigment as well. When summer rolls around and the sun gets hotter and brighter, eat your share of watermelon to cool your skin cells.

Green tea
(from tea leaves, not sugary drinks in bottles) What doesn’t green tea do for health? It enhances cardiovascular function, demonstrates anti-cancer activity, supports the immune system, detoxifies the body, aids weight control, and also protects skin cells from exposure to UVA and UVB rays. The secret ingredients? Antioxidant compounds called polyphenol catechins provide super-powerful defense. You can’t go wrong drinking green tea every day.

Perhaps the healthiest substance you can put in your mouth after water, cocoa is the ultimate super-food, containing 712 compounds, many of which are potently antioxidant and skin-protective. The flavanols in cocoa provide profound protection for the heart, helping to greatly lower the risk of heart attack, stroke and high blood pressure.
But the same compounds help to armor your skin cells. Eat the real dark chocolate, consume whole, organic cocoa, and enjoy.
Blue and purple berries
What do blueberries, black currants, acai, cranberries, blackberries and elderberries all have in common? They are all rich in the potent purple pigments known as anthocyanins. These may be nature’s mightiest of all protective compounds, helping to reduce the risk of many chronic and degenerative diseases, and providing excellent SPF protection. Eat your berries because they are delicious, and enjoy the protection as part of the overall experience.
Turmeric root
This yellow root contains a profoundly beneficial compound called curcumin that possesses superior anti-inflammatory activity, aids the immune system, enhances the brain, and protects your skin. Curcumin from turmeric is a very popular anti-inflammatory remedy. You can sprinkle turmeric on food, cook with it, or use curcumin supplements.
Fin fish
The omega 3 fatty acids that have been proven to provide excellent protection for the heart also provide protection to skin. These agents are essential to overall health and well being, and also help skin cells to stay healthy. You can also take omega 3 fatty acid supplements derived from fish oil.
Keep Your Spiritual Thoughts
Psalms 103:11-13
As high as the heavens are above the earth, that
is how vast His mercy is toward those who fear Him.   
As far as the east is from the west, that is how far
He has removed our rebellious acts from Himself. 
As a father has compassion for his children, so the
LORD has compassion for those who fear Him. 
COMMENT:  God has a father's heart.  He is our
Heavenly Father.  He is full of mercy, forgiveness,
and compassion for those who fear Him.
Paul says it best in 2 Corinthians 4: “We are hard pressed on every side, but not crushed – perplexed, but not in despair…So then death is at work in us, but life is at work in [us, as well]…Because…the one who raised…Jesus from the dead will also raise us…”
(2 Corinthians 4:8-9; 12; 14). 
Protest in China against Directed Energy Weapons on June 20, 2016.

I want to first express appreciation to those who came to this past Sunday's targeted individual meeting.  There were two new unfortunate victims and some regulars, all totaling six of us. The new people told their stories as we all learned of more harrowing incredulous stories that these technologies are perpetrating. I kept on taking deep breaths as I hung on to my seat. John Lennon says, "you're just a human, a victim of the insane".  This profound wisdom, I often repeat to myself to remember that we're not the "crazy" ones!
Anyway, the next scheduled meetings are:
Saturday 9/3/2016
Sunday October 2, 2016
*Optional dinner follows at a local neighborhood asian restaurant.
Much love, the highest frequency there is,
Hollywood Branch Public Library
4040 NE Tillamook
Portland, Oregon
Please contact Amy at:
Meeting:Not sure
1:00pm - 2:30 pm 
 12755 Greenwood Ave North,
Seattle, WA 98133
Wednesdays @ 6:00pm PST, 7:00pm MST, 8:00pm CST, 9:00pm EST
CALL IN NUMBER: 724-444-7444. CALLER ID: 139381# PIN: 1#
Please contact:
Laura Solway
Phone:  206-365-6139 or
Curtis Kimble
Covert Harassment UK
Ana B. Fernandez Alvarez
Covert Harassment UK Founder
Mob.: +44 7801292648
Company No.:10232076
LINQSTAT: Microwave (RF) Protection for You
We have Linqstat now, so please email Neal to order.
If you have a tent, you can just tape some pieces of Linqstat together and drape them over the tent. You could make it the exact shape as the rain cover. You can ground it to an outlet, to a ground with a banana clip or attach a TENS electrode to it to create an energy field across the surface. Using a tent structure that's already got places to attach the Linqstat make it a lot easier. You can even get a simple one and put it on your bed to drape the Lingstat over. LINK TO GROUNDING CLIPS
This is a very high quality RF shielding material. It should be grounded so that any radio frequency will dead end at the ground. It doesn't out gas, does not break down & is completely nontoxic! Linqstat is a very stable carbon loaded product. It is the carbon which blocks microwaves.
Make payment through PayPal or debit/credit cards at our donate button on our website, or by mail upon request. Be sure to state whether the payment is a donation, membership or Linqstat.
LINQSTAT (≤50,000 ohms/sq) Electrically Conductive Film.
Product Part Number:  LINQSTAT MVCF S-Series 
We have 3 packages available:
Package 1:  6' (ft) x 3' for $ 30.00 (To make an 8 layer hat ).
Package 2: 12' (ft) x 3' for $ 50.00 (To make an 8 layer hat & 2 layer vest)
Package 3:  24' (ft) x 3' for $ 80.00 (To make a hat, vest & over under blanket for where you sleep ).
(Shipping, tracking & insurance is included in the price).

If you have not received requested booklets, newsletters, information or have any questions or problems, write to and we will see what needs to be done. Thank you for your patience.
Links to previous newsletters
August 7, 2016
July 31, 2016
July 17, 2016
July 10, 2016
July 3, 2016
June 26, 2016
June 19, 2016
June 12, 2016
June 5, 2016
May 29, 2016
May 22, 2016
May 14, 2016
May 7, 2016
May 1, 2016
April 24, 2016
April 17, 2016
April 10, 2016
April 3, 2016 
March 27, 2016
March 20, 2016
March 13, 2016
March 6, 2016
February 28, 2016
February 21, 2016
February 14, 2016
February 1, 2016
January 24, 2016
January 17, 2016
January 10, 2016
January 3, 2016
December 27, 2015
The information provided on this web site and those it links to, including embedded videos and other content from other web sites, is for educational purposes only. The information and products made available through this web site are not intended to provide medical advice, diagnose, treat, or cure any health conditions, or be construed as a therapeutic recommendation or prescription for any disease or symptom. The US Food and Drug Administration has not evaluated products or statements about specific products, health topics, or any suggested methods presented. Viewers should not attempt self-diagnosis or self-treatment of any kind, and should not discontinue any medication or therapy or make any health-related decisions without the advice of a licensed medical physician. You should consult with a physician or healthcare professional before starting any diet, exercise, or supplementation program, before taking any medication or nutritional supplement, or if you have or suspect you might have a health problem. Each person is different, and the way you react to a particular product may be significantly different from the way other people react to such product. You should consult your physician or healthcare professional regarding any potential adverse interactions between medication you are currently taking and nutritional supplements before taking any such supplements. Citizens Against Harmful Technology disclaim any liability, loss, or risk incurred, directly or indirectly, as a result of the use and application of the contents of this site. If you are unwilling to be bound by this disclaimer, you should not view this site or newsletter. 

Citizens Against Harmful Technology Inc.  •  P. O. Box 000000  •  New Smyrna Beach, FL 32141

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