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Please share your stories, it doesn't have to be your whole life story, just an incident. What are your torturers doing to you today? Have you been diminished in artificial ways with microwave technology? Are you having problems with doctors? Also, please send copies of your injuries, burns, etc. so we can publish.
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TALKSHOE: Sunday at 8:30 P.M. East Coast, 7:30 Central, 6:30 Mountain, 5:30 W Coast (724) 444-7444, Call ID for CAHT: 134999 Pin 1#, Moderator: Neal
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Some have said that their stalkers are affected by your wearing a T-shirt advertising Stalking and Electronic Harassment. Give us your input on what a t-shirt should include in the way of a graphic demonstrating this. The system of implants is called a Body Sensor Network and was developed to use as remote monitoring for healthcare. This is the first ever implanted torture system. Some implants read vital signs and statistics but some are implanted solely for the purpose of causing the victim pain. The implants are operated by remote frequencies. Your stalkers connect you by using GPS coordinates. As you can see from the illustration, you are connected to multiple systems, including satellites. Transmitters are implanted in your home, in walls and ceilings and even chairs; they are also implanted in your vehicle so your location is always known. These transmitters are a two way system of communication so the sender receives information back from your implants.
This is the most hideously invasive
violation of human rights ever known to human beings.
We will order based on your interest. Pre-order: State male/female and size. The color is white. Please send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org to pre-order. The price will be determined by the quality of the fabric of the garment. It may be printed front and back. The art is being revised from scratch. This is just a mock up for your consideration.
Send CAHT your stalking videos: Maintain your evidence, make 2-3 copies and place it in different places, on external hard drives, cloud storage or disks. You can also create an email address just for pictures and attach them to emails and send them to yourself. The evidence you gather is very important. So please share your story and pictures at CitizensAHT@protonmail.com.
6-4-2017 I went to get MRI. During MRI I did not have shielding. MRI was for only one left knee. I had an open space MRI but they had me up to top of my shoulders. My left knee was slightly elevated. I had vibrations from under the table or on surface which is normal but my left knee hurt like a bad toothache. It was swollen from the beginning but it hurt more from the MRI in 3 spots. In addition I felt slightly faint electric buzzes in the following locations: near my heart my left side one second, the heel of my right foot (not on bottom of foot), when I closed my eyes I could see eye blood vessels in both eyes for a second. It was interesting that I did not get pain in my hip during the MRI because at home I get hit in the hip. I hope I did not get implanted.
That evening, the sleep frequency was on, I fell asleep with the enclosure was wide open. It was strange because twice I wanted to go to the bathroom and I had pain in my left knee. Then I got the sleepy frequency again and fell asleep in a split and I had pain in my left knee again. What was that about? Any ideas was it completing the path for medical network implants? Every day I get hit with sleep frequency. I only have a few seconds to go to my enclosure and lock it. - Anonymous TI with multiple implants, frequencies in house, home invasions, damage to property, poisons and unknown substances placed all over home by stalkers
Los Angeles Artist Sam Durant Under Fire for “Scaffold” - Sculpture will be dismantled and burned due to community outcry.Erica Rivera
Over Memorial Day weekend, Los Angeles-based artist Sam Durant became a household name in Minneapolis, albeit in a very unflattering way. The controversy began brewing on Friday, May 26, when news broke that the artist’s contribution to the revamped Minneapolis Sculpture Garden at the Walker Art Center was based in part on a gallows used to execute 38 Dakota Indians in Mankato, Minnesota, during the 1862 U.S.-Dakota War. The two-story structure is not only a grim reminder of the largest mass execution in American history but reportedly was going to double as a jungle-gym for children visiting the garden.
AIHM: The Academy of Integrative Health & Medicine
"Many terms have been commonly used to describe this field over the past two decades. Alternative medicine was a term used to express approaches that were separate from conventional medicine. Complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) then became the preferred term, indicating a broad range of healing philosophies and approaches that were outside of conventional approaches but could be used as stand-alone alternatives or adjunctive approaches to conventional care. Integrative medicine is a newer term that emphasizes the integration of CAM approaches with conventional medicine, and is the term that is preferred by educational and governmental institutions."
This definition would suggest that Integrative Health and Medicine would include conventional medicine. However, there are persons who hold themselves out to be "doctors" and have given themselves the name "doctor" without any degrees or certification from educational and governmental institutions associated with conventional medicine.
The Academy of Integrative Medicine has memberships in the following categories:
Physician- A licensed MD, DO, ND, DC, DOM, DDS or certain other licensed healthcare professional who holds a doctoral degree in a recognized field. $350
First-Year Practitioner-A licensed practitioner or physician in their first year of practice who holds a current license from their state of practice. $150
Licensed Practitioner-A healthcare professional with a current valid license in the practitioner’s state. Examples: RN, NP, PA, Psychologist (include PhD and PsyD’s), LCSW, LAc, LMT and others. $185
Certified Practitioner-A healthcare practitioner (health coach, Reiki master, certified hypnotherapist, etc.) [non-licensed] who sees clients professionally and works in an area not subject to state licensure. $150
SCADA and REIT certificates do not substitute for actual degrees required to practice medicine as a physician or real medical doctor with accreditation from medical schools. Anyone giving themselves the title "doctor" and holding out to the community, advertising or giving medical advice on the internet who does not have the "degreed and licensed associations with educational and government institutions" may be operating a questionable business and their research and testimony in court may not be valid.
Check with the state where you plan to hire an integrative health practitioner to see if a license is required. Ask the practitioner for a copy of their license which should be displayed on their wall in their place of business if they have one. A license gives one the legal right to call themselves a physician or doctor. An unlicensed practitioner is called a Certified Practitioner, not a doctor. An unlicensed practitioner may be required to be registered with the state and they will have proof of such permission from the state on display in their place of business. [Disclaimer: This information is from the Academy of Integrative Medicine and is not pointed at any real or fictional characters who may or may not be practicing or have practiced or will practice integrative health medicine with or without educational or medical licenses or registration with any city, state or federal authority.]
An MBAN (pronounced M-ban) is a medical body area network (BAN) composed of low-power wearable or implanted wireless medical devices.
Wearable devices are typically low-cost, disposable sensors that stick to the body and free the patient from being being physically tethered to monitoring devices. Embedded devices may be sensors that are swallowed for short-term monitoring or placed in the body during surgery to monitor physical parameters during and after the healing process. The sensors transmit patient data wirelessly to a control device located either on the patient’s body or in close proximity to it.The control device, which functions as a hub, aggregates data from the sensors and transmits the patient's information over a wireless local area network (WLAN) or local area network (LAN) to a workstation in real time.
In 2012, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) set aside 40 MHz of protected spectrum in the 2360-2400 MHz band specifically for wireless medical devices. The dedicated spectrum for medical data has made medical data transmission both more reliable and faster and prevented interference from Wi-Fi devices.
MBAN devices using the protected spectrum operate under a license-by-rule basis; devices must have Food and Drug Administration (FDA) approval before they can be used in hospitals, but individuals do not need to apply for transmitter licenses. See also: Internet of Medical Things (IoMT)
2. Nano-Materials to Enhance the Sensors Performance 2.1. Materials Selection for Advanced Biosensors Biosensors are based on the principle of converting a biochemical quantity into an electrical signal through the use of electrodes. Currently, a wide variety of different materials are used for the preparation of electrode surfaces for biosensing applications . Most commonly used are glass and other oxide surfaces because of their favourable characteristics . Also widely used are gold , micro-porous gold, graphite , glassy carbon  and indium tin oxide (ITO) .
2.1.1. Surface Materials and Modifications An increasing number of sensing applications use screen-printed electrodes. Screen-printed electrodes (SPEs) are devices that are produced by printing different conductive inks on various types of insulating plastic or ceramic substrates . Graphite materials are preferred due to their simple technological processing and low-cost . Metals such as gold and silver are also used in the construction of SPEs for the analysis and determination of various analytes . In most cases, the working electrode consists of a thin film made by Hg, Au, Ag, Ni or Bi, applied to the graphite surface of the electrode. Renedo et al.  has reviewed recent developments of screen-printed electrodes and their applications. Another class of materials used for the fabrication of electrochemical biosensors are conductive polymers . Guiseppi-Elie et al. has reviewed the use of conductive electroactive polymers in biosensors .
2.1.2. Surface Nanostructures The selection and development of an active material for the electrode is a challenge. The active sensing materials should enable the biological recognition elements (biomolecules, usually proteins or enzymes), to act as a catalyst for sensing a particular analyte or a set of analytes. Recent developments in nanotechnology have revealed several new nano-materials, which have useful properties for numerous electrochemical sensor and biosensor applications [25,26]. By using nanostructures, it is possible to control the fundamental properties of electrode materials and enhance the electron transfer between the electrode and the enzyme, thus improving the catalytic reaction [27,28]. The enhancement of electron transfer is an extremely important challenge in the case of enzymatic biosensors, because a protein shell electrically insulates the redox-active site of most enzymes. Nano-materials such as carbon-nanotubes or nanoparticles have a promotion effect on the direct electron transfer between enzymes and electrode surfaces, thus obviating the need for mediators or co-substrates [29–31]. Many nano-materials (nanotubes, nanowires, nanoparticles, polymers, grapheme, quantum dots), have been used as intermediate layers for integrating electrodes with biomolecules (enzymes, proteins, antibodies, etc.), aiming the development of electrochemical sensors for the detection of metabolites and drug compounds [27,28].
2.2. Carbon-Nanotubes Carbon nanotubes (CNTs) have been recognized as very promising nanomaterials for enhancing electron transfer  in biosensing (Figure 1) thanks to their electrical and electrochemical properties which make them suitable to be integrated into biological sensors. For these applications, carbon nanotubes present several advantages: small size with larger surface area, high conductivity, high chemical stability and sensitivity , high electrocatalytic effect and a fast electron-transfer rate .
Figure 1. CNT assisted biosensing. Recent studies have demonstrated that CNTs enhance the electrochemical reactivity of proteins or enzymes with retention of their biocatalytic activity [32,35]. The nanotubes and enzyme molecules are of similar dimensions, which facilitate the adsorption of the enzyme without significant loss of its biocatalytic shape, form or function. Carbon nanotubes (CNT) have been extensively studied because of their unique structure-dependent electronic and mechanical properties, which make them suitable for many different electrochemical sensing devices, ranging from amperometric enzyme electrodes  to DNA hybridization biosensors . The role of CNTs for the construction of novel biosensing devices has been recently reviewed [27,32,36,37].
In order to integrate biomolecules with CNTs, chemical/electrochemical treatments have to be realized for the introduction of oxygenated functionalities such as hydroxyl groups, which provide sites for covalent linking of biomolecules .
There have been a number of approaches to physically adsorb CNTs on electrodes by dispersing in a binder such as Nafion , by forming the nanotube equivalent of a carbon paste which can be screen printed, by forming composites with conductive polymers, or by drop casting a solution of CNTs (in solvents such as dimethylformamide ) onto an electrode without any binders. Also chitosan has been used for the dispersion and adsorption of CNTs [40–42]. With physical adsorption, the resultant electrode had randomly distributed tubes with no control over the alignment or orientation of the nanotubes. Self-assembly techniques, where aligned nanotubes are directly grown off a surface, were used in order to control the alignment of CNTs .
2.3. CNT-Hybrid Materials Hybrid composite materials, based on integration of CNTs with other nano-materials, exhibit special properties due to the synergic effect from the individual components . In particular, due to large improvement of the electron transfer in case of both nanoparticles  and nanotubes .
Carbon nanotubes–nanoparticle composites have demonstrated an enhancement in the electrocatalytic efficiency of many electrochemical processes [45–47]. Gold nanoparticles , metal alloy nanoparticles/multi-walled carbon nanotubes (MWCNTs) [49,50], encapsulated platinum nanoparticles onto MWCNTs , and MWCNTs with SnO2 nanoparticles  are some recent examples.
Carbon nanotube-conducting polymer composites are one of the most widespread approaches for the preparation of electrochemical sensors [53–55]. The combination of the well-known characteristics of conducting polymers (good stability, reproducibility, strong adherence and homogeneity in electrochemical deposition) , along with those of CNTs, leads to improve sensing performance, also in presence of biomolecules (e.g., enzyme, proteins). Composites of conducting polymers and CNTs have been synthesized by either chemical or electrochemical polymerization [57–59]. Some recent applications are the incorporation of CNTs in polypyrrole-modified electrodes , electro-chemical sensors based on CNT-polyaniline-modified , and solubilization of CNTs in poly(vinyl alcohol) (PVA) .
Other composites involving carbon nanotubes have been recently developed: a composite film of MWCNTs and cyclodextrin (MWCNTs-CD) as an electrochemical sensor for the determination of adenine and guanine , and CNTs and room temperature ionic liquids (RTILs) composites . CNTs incorporated in sol-gel matrices were developed for several electrochemical sensors [65–67].
2.4. Nanoparticles Nanoparticles (normally with dimensions in the range of 1–100 nm) have unique chemical and electronic properties due to their small size that can be used to construct improved electrochemical sensors and biosensors. Different kinds of nanoparticles have been used in different electrochemical sensing systems, such as enzyme sensors, immunosensors and DNA sensors . Generally, metal nanoparticles have excellent conductivity and catalytic properties, which make them suitable for enhance the electron transfer between redox centers in enzymes and electrode surfaces.
The main functions of nanoparticles can be summarized as: (1) their ability to facilitate biomolecule immobilization (mainly oxide nanoparticles); (2) catalysis of electrochemical reactions; (3) enhancement of electron transfer through increased surface area (mainly metal-nanoparticles—shown in Figure 2); (4) labelling of biomolecules (quantum dots ); and (5) acting as reactant [68,70,71].
Figure 2. Nanoparticle-mediated sensing. Due to their large specific surface area and high surface free energy, nanoparticles can strongly adsorb biomolecules . The adsorbed biomolecules can retain their bioactivity because of the biocompatibility of nanoparticles . Since most of the nanoparticles carry charges and they can electrostatically adsorb biomolecules with different charges. Besides the common electrostatic interaction, some nanoparticles can also immobilize biomolecules by covalent linkage or through the entrapment in polymers. Metal nanoparticles (Au, Ag, Pt), oxide nanoparticles (SiO2, TiO2, ZrO2, MnO2, Fe3O4), or semiconductor nanoparticles (CdS, PbS), have been investigated in recent research and their applications have been newly reviewed [54,55].
2.5. Nanowires Electrochemical sensor devices based on nanowires have been widely reported in the literature [26,74]. Different materials have been investigated for the fabrication of nanowires, such as gold , platinum and palladium , lanthanide hydroxide nanowires , metal-oxide nanowires , and silicon nanowires . The material properties can be more precisely controlled by manipulating the conditions during nanowire synthesis, using well-developed doping techniques, and by suitable functionalization treatments  (e.g., antibodies in Figure 3). Figure 3.
Nanowires based biosensing.
2.6. Graphene and Other Carbon-Based Nanomaterials Another very interesting nano-material for sensors application is graphene. Graphene has shown great promise in many electronics applications because of its unique physiochemical properties: high surface area, excellent thermal and electric conductivity and high mechanical strength . Graphene-based electrodes have shown better enhancement in electrocatalytic activity than carbon nanotubes when used as electrode nanostructures. Several electrochemical sensors based on graphene and graphene composites for bioanalysis and environmental analysis have been developed [81,82]. A new graphene/AuNPs/GOD/chitosan composite-modified electrode was constructed through a simple casting method for a glucose sensor . A single-layer graphene oxide was adsorbed on the 3-aminopropyltriethoxysilane (APTES)-modified conductive electrodes for the fabrication of a glucose sensor based on glucose oxidase . Other carbon-based nanomaterials used for biosensor applications  are: (1) carbon nanotube paste electrodes ; (2) carbon nanotube nanoelectrode (based on CNT nanoelectrode ensembles) ; (3) carbon nanofibers ; (4) exfoliated graphite nanoplatelets ; and (5) highly ordered mesoporous carbon .
2.7. Conductive Polymers/Nanocomposites Nano-structured conducting polymers and polymer composites have recently shown their potential applications in biosensors . Conductive polymer nanowires (CPNWs) are an attractive alternative to silicon nanowires and carbon nanotubes because of their tuneable conductivity, flexibility, chemical diversity, and ease of processing . CP–nanoparticles  and CP-carbon nanotubes composite materials [60–62] have also been investigated, due to their hybrid properties.
FDA Issues Final Guidance Documents on Medical Device Data Systems and Medical Mobile Apps
Monday, February 23, 2015
The FDA recently issued two final guidance documents signaling its intention either not to regulate, or to give minimal oversight, to two categories of medical devices, medical device data systems and medical mobile apps. The guidance on medical device data systems bears the wordy title, “Medical Device Data Systems, Medical Image Storage Devices, and Medical Image Communications Devices.” The app guidance is titled simply, “Medical Mobile Applications.”
The data systems guidance defines “medical device data systems” as “a hardware or software product that transfers, stores, converts formats, and displays medical device data” and cites 21 CFR 880.6310 for a somewhat more elaborate definition. In perhaps record brevity, the substance of the guidance is expressed as follows:
The FDA does not intend to enforce compliance with the regulatory controls that apply to the following devices:
Medical image storage devices subject to 21 CFR 892.2010, and
Medical image communications devices subject to 21 CFR 892.2020.
The guidance notes that a medical device data system (MDDS) “does not modify the data, and it does not control the functions or parameters of any connected medical device. An MDDS does not include devices intended for active patient monitoring.”
Copies of the final guidance documents can be found here and here.
The MIMO transmitters are what they install to record and/or transmit audio/video remotely from your environment. This is an example. These may communicate through the smart meter.
5GHz, 4-Channel MIMO Transmitter
The MAX2850 is a single-chip, 4-channel RF transmitter IC designed for 5GHz wireless HDMI applications. The IC includes all circuitry required to implement the complete 4-channel MIMO RF transmitter function and crystal oscillator, providing a fully integrated transmit path, VCO, frequency synthesis, and baseband/control interface. It includes a fast-settling, sigma-delta RF fractional synthesizer with 76Hz frequency programming step size. The IC also integrates on-chip I/Q amplitude and phase-error calibration circuits. Dynamic on/off control of four external PAs is implemented with programmable precision voltages. A 4-to-1 analog mux routes external PA power-detect voltages to the RSSI pin.
Deut. 7:6; 14:2 7:6 For you are a people holy to the Lord your God. He has chosen you to be his people, prized above all others on the face of the earth. 14:2 For you are a people holy to the Lord your God. He has chosen you to be his people, prized above all others on the face of the earth.
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 through the material. 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. Completely covering an already-made tent like this one with Linqstat is pretty easy and you can just put the TENS pad on the outside of it and "light it up", keeping the frequencies on the outside.
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