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Voice Of God Weapons – Fact Or Fiction?
04-12-2013, 04:13 PM #1
Posts:4,526 Threads:1,029 Joined:Jun 2012
[Image: stock-footage-crazy-guy-with-a-tin-foil-hat.jpg]

What The Heck Is A Voice Of God Weapon?

Simply put, it’s an electronic device that projects an audible voice right into a persons head without anyone else around being able to hear it.

They call it a “Voice Of God Weapon” because this technology is rumored to have been used by the military to cause opposing forces to surrender by making think think they are hearing the ‘voice of God‘ giving them instructions to throw in the towel.

Apparently this is especially effective if the foe is superstitious or a bit extreme in their religious viewpoints.

I first heard the term while watching an episode of Jesse Ventura – Conspiracy Theory. This particular episode was called “Brain Invaders”

I was like ‘no way’.. this can’t be real… so I hopped on ol’ Google to see what I could find.

more: http://www.empowernetwork.com/paulhutchi...od-weapon/
04-12-2013, 04:17 PM #2
Kreeper Griobhtha
Posts:11,167 Threads:770 Joined:Feb 2011
Ol' Jesse was pretty shook up by that.

What politics from both sides wants to teach us is that things are never complex. If you have your little package and something doesn't fit into that package, You don't know what to make of it so you want to dismiss it or then you will have to do the work of reconsidering your assumptions. - Michael Malice
04-12-2013, 04:17 PM #3
Posts:4,526 Threads:1,029 Joined:Jun 2012
4got the link sry
04-12-2013, 05:28 PM #4
Octo Mother Superior
Posts:41,550 Threads:1,589 Joined:Feb 2011
I'm pretty sure they've been fiddling with this technology for decades.

Oh and tinfoil doesn't work... coffeetime.gif

Can tinfoil hats actually prevent the government from reading your thoughts?

Quote:What started strictly as "a desire to play with some expensive equipment" ended with surprising results, says lead study author Ali Rahimi, a recent graduate of MIT's doctoral program in electrical engineering and computer science. Overall, the foil effectively weakened radio waves by up to 10 decibels over most of the frequency spectrum (there were no significant differences among helmet shapes). But at 1.2 and 2.6 GHz-which fall within the band reserved for government satellites, GPS systems and mobile phone corporations-passage through the foil amplified these waves by 20 to 30 decibels. Although Rahimi doesn't know why the foil increases only those frequencies-antenna design is a "black art," he says-the implications of the research were clear. "It requires no stretch of the imagination to conclude that the current helmet craze is likely to have been propagated by the
Government, possibly with the involvement of the FCC," the students sagely declared. "If there are radio waves involved in reading minds, aluminum hats aren't an effective way to counteract them."



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