I. MK-Ultra Victims Sue Government In Historic Class-Action Lawsuit
May 26, 2018 43
My name is Ellen Atkin. That is my grade 2 class photo inset on the right. The girl in the bed is me. My mother was Emma Jane Crunican. She was in the Sleep Therapy programme in Montreal in the 50’s. My father, John Atkin, was also a subject of MK-Ultra. My brother, Michael Atkin, died when he was 19. My sister is heavily medicated after going insane in the ‘80’s. (Source: rawtraveling.blogspot.ca)
Sean Adl-Tabatabai – Victims and families of those who were affected by Project MK-Ultra have issued an historic class-action lawsuit against the CIA’s illegal use of mind control.
According to CBC, over forty Canadians who were victims MK-Ultra at McGill University’s Allan Memorial Institute are seeking an apology from the government for subjecting them to illegal mind control experiments against their will.
Zerohedge.com reports: “The government should offer an apology and there should be recognition of the injustice that was done,” says Gina Blasbalg, who unknowingly became a patient at the Allan Memorial Institute in her teens in the 1960s.
Survivors Allied Against Government Abuse (SAAGA), as the group calls itself on Facebook, includes both victims and family members of Canadians who unknowingly participated in the CIA-funded brainwashing experiments under the supervision of Dr. Ewen Cameron, director of the psychiatric hospital between the 1940’s, 50’s and 60’s.
During the length of the program, Cameron conducted “depatterning” and “psychic driving” experiments that attempted to erase a patient’s memories and even attempted to reprogram them with new thoughts.
The Canadian government funded Cameron with roughly $500,000 between 1950 and 1965 — $4 million in 2018 dollars, along with sizeable funding from the CIA. Project MK-Ultra at Allan Memorial Institute in Montreal operated using a front organization called the Society for the Investigation of Human Ecology.
Patients started the program with relatively insignificant mental health issues, such as anxiety or depression. In many cases, Cameron tested “drugs like LSD and PCP, medically induced sleep for extended periods, and oversaw extreme forms of electroshock therapy and sensory deprivation,” explained CBC.
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Some patients have even claimed, they were forced into medically-induced comas for days or weeks at a time while a speaker played looped noises or repeated phrases.
“These were innocent people that went in for mild depression… They came out completely ravaged and their life was ruined,” Marlene Levenson, whose aunt was admitted to Allan Memorial Institute, told CTV Montreal.
Angela Bardosh’s mother Nancy Layton, who attended the Allan Memorial Institute decades ago, showed CTV Montreal a note from her mother that read: “They destroyed many parts of me. I’m lucky to be alive.”
Bardosh said her mother was admitted to the facility as a teenager due to depression. Bardosh claims her mother spent six months in Cameron’s MK-Ultra program, where she developed acute schizophrenia and ruined her entire life.
“It’s horrific to go back, it’s very emotional,” said Bardosh. “For me, personally, it took me years to even read my mom’s medical records.”
The survivors and families of Project MK-Ultra have now banded together and announced at the Sunday meeting that a major class-action lawsuit against Quebec and federal governments is nearing.
“A class-action lawsuit to sue the Canadian government, maybe also the Quebec government and the Allan Memorial Institute. It would first have to be approved by the Quebec Superior Court, which could take four to six months,” said Montreal lawyer Alan Stein, who has represented numerous survivors of Project MK-Ultra at the Allan Memorial Institute facility.
In an email to CBC, the Candian Justice Department said that a 1986 inquiry by George Cooper into Cameron’s Project MK-Ultra “concluded that Canada did not hold any legal liability or moral responsibility in respect of these treatments.”
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“As this matter may be before the courts it would be inappropriate to comment further.”
Though the CIA ended the once-secretive mind control program in the 1970s, it is clear that Western governments have suppressed all information about the program to their civilian populations. As for the pending class-action lawsuit in Canada, well, it could be just enough momentum to spread the truth and unlock the secrets about what really happened during the Mk-Ultra years. Stay tuned!
II. Families of MKULTRA Experiments File Lawsuit Over Government Mind Control Experiments
Wednesday, March 6, 2019
Most of the government mind control programs that exist are kept secret but over the years, there is one that managed to draw the attention of the public. That program was a government project called “MK Ultra,” a CIA operation that involved extreme methods of mind control that were tested on US and Canadian citizens. The projects began in the 1940’s and ran until the 1970’s when the details of the experiments were exposed because victims began speaking out about the conditions that they were subjected to.
There were 150 “sub-projects” within the MKU program, many involved advanced brainwashing techniques using psychological drugs, sensory deprivation and electroshock therapy.
A new class-action lawsuit was filed by families and survivors of MK Ultra experiments in Canada this week, since the controversial mind control experiments were also conducted there, as well as in the U.S. The experiments were overseen by Dr. Donald Ewen Cameron, the first Chairman of the World Psychiatric Association, and president of both American and Canadian psychiatric associations.
The plaintiffs in the lawsuit were all involved in experiments at the Allan Memorial Institute of McGill University, but similar experiments took place in dozens of other locations across the U.S. and Canada. In most cases, test subjects were unknowingly entered into these dangerous studies after they reported common psychological problems like depression, anxiety or addiction.
Marlene Levenson, the niece of a deceased MK Ultra survivor named Phyllis Goldberg, who was recently interviewed by CTV News about the pending lawsuit, said that her family’s life was torn apart by the experiments and that her aunt was never the same again after leaving that hospital.
“When she would be with us, on weekends and so on, she didn’t communicate. She laughed for no reason. Her gait was very different. She couldn’t dress herself—she couldn’t do anything for herself. When you went to pat her, just as a gesture, she would cringe. That bewildered me—not realizing, or understanding, she had electric shock equipment put on her head so many times that it [remained] in her subconscious,” Levenson explained.
“I could not believe this was allowed. These were innocent people who went in for mild depression—even if it was severe depression, post-partum, neurological things that happened—they came out completely ravaged, and their life was ruined,” she added.
Angela Bardosh, another family member involved in the lawsuit, says that the experiments gave her mother schizophrenia.
“It’s horrific to go back—for me, it took years to go back and read my mom’s medical records. Within six months with the treatments that Dr. Cameron did, it turned her into an acute schizophrenic. She suffered greatly through the mental health system,” Bardosh said.
In 1973, when the experiments began receiving public attention, CIA director and chief architect of MKU, Richard Helms, destroyed records of the project, but some papers were misfiled and overlooked, providing evidence that the program existed. Just a few years later those misfiled papers would come back to haunt the Pentagon as they would expose some of the harsh realities behind the MKU program. After this evidence surfaced, dozens of victims came forth claiming to be test subjects in MKU experiments and filed lawsuits against the CIA.
The governments of both the U.S. and Canada have done their best to avoid responsibility for these experiments, and although there have been several rulings in favor of some victims, these families are usually left to fight it out individually in court. In 2009, veterans groups attempted to sue the CIA over trauma and suffering caused by the experiments, and they are still appealing their case today. According to a report from Wired:
The experiments allegedly included “the use of troops to test nerve gas, psychochemicals, and thousands of other toxic chemical or biological substances, and … the insertion of septal implants in the brains of subjects in … mind control experiments that went awry, leaving many civilian and military subjects with permanent disabilities.” Subjects were tested without their consent, the veterans say. And when the trials were over, the government failed to “provide health care or compensation.”
In 1992, nearly 70 MK Ultra victims were awarded $100,000 by the Canadian government as restitution for the experiments, but many of the victims—including those involved in this most recent lawsuit—were not eligible for compensation because the ruling allowed for a very small window of qualifications, leaving out a very large number of survivors.
The group filing the lawsuit is seeking a public apology from the government as well as compensation, although it was not specified how much they are seeking.
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Dear friends, do not believe every spirit, but test the spirits to see whether they are from God, because many false prophets have gone out into the world.
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