🎥 Was Covid-19 a Mass Mind Control Operation? — Cathy O’Brien Interview (CIA MK Ultra Survivor)

October 11, 2022

An eye-opening Interview with Cathy O’Brien, whistleblower and survivor of the CIA MK Ultra brainwashing program. The connections between this program and current day events will be very evident to anyone that's lived through the insanity of the last 3 years.


Project MKUltra (or MK-Ultra) was an illegal human experimentation program designed and undertaken by the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency (CIA), intended to develop procedures and identify drugs that could be used in to weaken and control individuals through brainwashing and psychological torture. It began in 1953, was reduced in scope in 1964 and 1967, and was allegedly "halted" in 1973. MKUltra used numerous methods to manipulate its subjects' mental states and brain functions, such as the covert administration of high doses of psychoactive drugs (especially LSD) and other chemicals, electroshocks,[5] hypnosis,[6][7] sensory deprivation, isolation, and verbal and sexual abuse, in addition to other forms of torture.

MKUltra was preceded by two drug-related experiments, Project Bluebird and Project Artichoke. It was organized through the CIA's Office of Scientific Intelligence and coordinated with the United States Army Biological Warfare Laboratories. The program engaged in illegal activities, including the use of U.S. and Canadian citizens as unwitting test subjects. MKUltra's scope was broad, with activities carried out under the guise of research at more than 80 institutions, including colleges and universities, hospitals, prisons, and pharmaceutical companies. The CIA operated using front organizations, although some top officials at these institutions were aware of the CIA's involvement.


MKUltra was first brought to public attention in 1975 by the Church Committee of the United States Congress. Investigative efforts were hampered by CIA Director Richard Helms's order that all MKUltra files be destroyed in 1973; the Church Committee investigations relied on the sworn testimony of direct participants and on the small number of documents that survived Helms's order. In 1977, a Freedom of Information Act request uncovered a cache of 20,000 documents relating to MKUltra, which led to Senate hearings. Some surviving information about MKUltra was declassified in July 2001.


Credit: Man in America


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