(Possibility of use of hypnoidal EEG frequencies)
The term Radio Hypnotic Intracerebral Control (RHIC) first appeared in the book entitled "Were We Controlled?" written in 1969 by L. Lawrence, former FBI agent and journalist according to this reference . He described it (reference) as "the ultra-sophisticated application of post-hypnotic suggestion triggered at will by radio transmission. It is a recurring state, re-induced automatically at intervals by the same radio control. An individual is brought under hypnosis. This can be done either with his knowledge — or without it — by use of narco-hypnosis, which can be brought into play under many guises. He is then programmed to perform certain actions and maintain certain attitudes upon radio signal."
This technique has also been mentioned (reference) "by Walter Bowart in Operation Mind Control, and journalist James Moore, who, in a 1975 issue of a periodical called Modern People, claimed to have secured a 350-page manual, prepared in 1963, on RHIC-EDOM . He maintains that he received the manual from CIA sources, although — interestingly — the technique is said to have originated in the military."
Lawrence also mentioned that "there is already in use a small EDOM generator-transmitter which can be concealed on the body of a person. Contact with this person — a casual handshake or even just a touch — transmits a tiny electronic charge plus an ultra-sonic signal tone which for a short while will disturb the time orientation of the person affected ". It is noted that the sentiment of "missing time" is reported by experimentation abductees (cf. alien abductions).
At the Senate hearings in 1977 on Project MLULTRA, the CIA's program of research in behavioral modification the following dialogue is reported between Senator Richard Schweiker and MKULTRA director Sidney Gottlieb (reference):
Schweiker: Some of the projects under MKULTRA involved hypnosis, is that correct?
Schweiker: Did any of these projects involve something called radio hypnotic intracerebral control, which is a combination, as I understand it, in layman's terms, of radio transmission and hypnosis?
Gottleib: My answer is 'no'.
Schweiker: None whatsoever?
Gottleib: Well, I am trying to be responsive to the terms you used. As I remember it, there was a current interest, running interest, all the time in what affects people's standing in the field of radio energy have, and it could easily have been that somewhere in many projects, someone was trying to see if you could hynotize someone easier if he was standing in a radio beam. That would seem like a reasonable piece of research to do.
http://bit.ly/3cKTN5C by Alex Constantine
"The Microwave Mafia often rely on the implantation of miniaturized radio receivers. The technique is known as intra-cerebral control and uses radio or ultra-sound. It was developed by the CIA's MKDRACO and HATTER brain telemetry projects. The implantation of a micro-receiver in the frontal of temporal lobes by trained teams in operatives is done with an “encaphalator”, usually through the sinuses of a drugged subject (43)*."
"But the current state of the art in Radio-Hypnotic Intracerebral Control (RHIC) depends upon “Personal Radio and Electromagnetic Frequency Allocation,” or PREMA, a frequency unique to the subject's brain. A “reading wand” is hidden near the victim, who is scanned by an instrument smaller than a briefcase. Once the “Freak” is determined, the brain becomes a link in a cybernetic system, and the subject (or a group) can communicate, be surveilled, guided, manipulated, harassed or controlled from afar (44)*."
"The mind-invasive technology lurking behind the Star Wars cover story became the fascination of Brian Wronge, a victim of prison experimentation in New York state (45). Wronge claims that the mind control fraternity has developed a “gallium scan” to map electrical activity of the brain, and in concert with a transmitter linked to the nervous system, beam radio-biological signals to an analog computer or satellite."
*Lincoln Lawrence, Were We Controlled? (New Hyde Park, NY: University Books, 1967)