Navy Yard Shooter Had Mind Control Group Contact
Navy Yard tragedy's Aaron Alexis was reportedly in contact with an electronic surveillance and mind control "human rights support group" two weeks before killing twelve people and being killed by police. Although Alexis wrote to the group's board members that the Navy was electronically assaulting him and other targeted individuals, the FBI maintains the incident was "random," according to WBZT Saturday.
On October 21, Deborah Dupré published a news report on communications and personal contact between Alexis and the mind-control targeting support group, Freedom From Covert Harassment and Stalking (FFCHS).
In that October 21 report, Dupré provided the full text of one of the three emails to FFCHS, along with statements by the group's board members and president.
[See: Exclusive: Aaron Alexis Pre-Navy Yard Tragedy Letter Released, by Deborah Dupré, Before It's News, October 21, 2013]
On October 23, the New York Post obtained Alexis's correspondence to FFCHS and reported the "exclusively" obtained emails:
"Two weeks before he slaughtered 12 people at the Washington Navy Yard, a desperate-sounding Aaron Alexis told an online 'mind control' outreach group that the Navy was targeting his brain with extremely low frequency waves, according to a series of e-mails obtained exclusively by The Post."
Alexis blamed Navy for his torment
In each of the three emails, Alexis claimed that the Navy is conducting Extremely Low Frequency (ELF) research, including voices in his head and that of other targeted individuals, according to the New York Post.
“I fear the constant bombardment from the ELF weapon is starting to take it’s [sic] toll on my body,” Alexis told FFCHS.
Alexis had also been attending FFCHS activities, according to self-identified targeted individuals (TIs).
Some of those TIs telephoned FFCHS board members the day of the Navy Yard tragedy when the shooter was identified. In emails to Dupré, they say that they told FFCHS president Derrick Robinson, of Upland, CA, and other board members that they had met Alexis at the group's activities.
The FBI recently questioned FFCHS board member Max Williams. During an unannounced visit at his home, the agents asked if Williams had received emails from Alexis, he told Dupré.
When Williams responded to the agents, "No," the agents presented to him emails that he and other FFCHS board members had received from Alexis.
The first of those emails from Alexis was in August.
After the FBI visit, Robinson emailed a list of the organization's contacts, saying he had just realized that Alexis had communications with him and the group's board of directors.
“It appears that Aaron Alexis had contacted our organization just prior to the shooting spree that happened at the Washington Navy Yard,” Robinson announced in his email last weekend.
Robinson admitted communications with Alexis saying, "Several email exchanges then ensued between Aaron Alexis and myself."
In his email blast last weekend, Robinson asserted that the motive for the Navy Yard rampage was the ELF targeting of Alexis.
Robinson had asked Alexis in an email if he had access to “any of the technologies being used against us.”
“I don’t have direct access to the equipment, how ever I do have knowledge of where some of the attacks might be coming from," Alexis replied.
Within a month, thirteen victims lay dead from the Navy Yard tragedy: twelve people shot and killed by Alexis, and one man shot and killed by police - Aaron Alexis.
FFCHS spread the word that ELF technology is the weapon used to assault TIs
FFCHS board member Timothy White of The Bronx professes that Extremely Low Frequency is used to harass targeted individuals.
"ELF is the most advanced tech weapon, but people would not believe that,” White told Dupré last weekend.
Information Alexis had about ELF was from White's research, he said.
“The ELF weapons are part of the weapons systems of most of the modern vessels fielded by the Navy,” Alexis wrote in one of the emails. “I fear the constant bombardment from the ELF weapon is starting to take it’s [sic] toll on my body.”
Robinson said Alexis “clearly showed” he:
1) “had come under physical attack from microwaves and was experiencing voice to skull technology, but was not able to process the situation until he arrived at our site,” and 2) “had come across some information at the Washington Navy Yard that convinced him that someplace inside there was a source of our ELF targeting – establishing a motive for the attacks!”
“Derrick, I have what I believe to be the locations for where they’ve been developing these weapons for decades,” Alexis told Robinson, in one of the emails.
Alexis’s e-mails raised no alarms, according to Robinson.
The FBI maintains the shooting was "random," another lone-gun case, not revenge.
“The statements we’ve already put out regarding motive and not believing he had any specific targets — we’re not changing anything there,” said Lindsey Godwin, an FBI spokeswoman for its Washington field office.
The Post refers to the "twisted murderer’s panicked mind" of Alexis. In thousands of untold cases, innocent people are targeted, rumors spread about them to discredit them in their respective communities and workplace, and then, officials formerly pathologize them - give a mental health diagnosis without investigating possible covert weapon injuries.
While FFCHS refrained from providing its followers with the email address Alexis had used, so they could see if they, too, had ever received emails from him, board members told the Post that those e-mails were sent from the address firstname.lastname@example.org.
Alexis was a Buddhist, an honorably discharged Navy reservist and a Department of Defense computer consultant, never diagnosed with a mental health disorder, nor taken pharmaceutical drugs nor engaged in illicit drug use, according to family members.
He sought help for being subjected to technologically-induced messages.
He had gone to FFCHS, the same organization many TIs go to seek help upon realizing they are being targeted electronically and by multi-stalkers.
“He wasn’t that bad,” White said. “We have many, many people who call and they are on the verge of suicide.”