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Los Alamos Study Finds Airport Scanners Alter DNA

Security official demonstrates full body scanner during photocall at Hamburg AirportCan we ever believe what our government tells us about airport security devices? Apparently not. First they told us those X-ray scanners (that showed way too many naked body parts) were perfectly safe. Even the manufacturer of the device, Rapidscan, openly admitted the scanners had not been adequately tested. The truth was later revealed that the safety tests turned out to be totally rigged, as reported by Natural News. With fabricated results, the technology was quickly rushed into every airport worldwide.  No one listened to what the scientists in the field of radiation were trying to tell them–it’s not safe. It wasn’t until the backscatter radiation levels the scanners were putting off began showing an increased incidence of cancer in TSA agents (along with the lawsuits that quickly followed), that the devices were finally yanked. The TSA quickly scrambled for another solution.

Now they also want us to believe that the replacement technology, millimeter wave “digital strip search” scanners, are also “perfectly safe”. Don’t believe it for a second. The TSA failed to adequately test these devices for health and safety factors as well. Unfortunately, in today’s world, security trumps human safety.

These millimeter wave technologies are designed to bombard innocent travelers with high frequency scanner-600x450energy particles known as terahertz photons. A study conducted by Boian S. Alexandrov et.al. at the Center for Nonlinear Studies at Los Alamos National Laboratory in New Mexico, revealed that these terahertz waves could “…unzip double-stranded DNA, creating bubbles that could significantly interfere with processes such as gene expression and DNA replication”. In other words, this study is the smoking gun that raises serious concerns about the impact of terahertz radiation upon fertility, fetal development, and cancer. Now think about the thousands of people who are subjected to these levels of untested energy particles every day in the name of “National Security”.

The military’s Active Denial weapon uses millimeter wave technology to create an intense burning sensation on the skin’s surface using a 95 GHz (3.2mm wavelength) beam. But the TSA tells us not to worry about their millimeter waves because, “Millimeter wave technology bounces harmless electromagnetic waves off the body to create the same generic image for all passengers.” This is completely inaccurate because the nature of millimeter waves is that our bodies and water are excellent absorbers of these waves. Millimeter waves do penetrate and absorb into our skin. At the microwave technology center in Malaysia, health subjects were exposed to microwave radiation between 20 — 38 GHz, the range in which the TSA scanners operate. They found that millimeter waves penetrated the subject’s skin at depths of between 1.05 mm at 20 GHz to 0.78 mm at 38 GHz. This is enough to penetrate below the epidermal layer of the skin.

Millimeter waves have been reported to produce a variety of bioeffects, many of which are quite unexpected from radiation penetrated less than 1 mm into biological tissues. Of particular concern is the citing of studies that show there is an irreversible water memory effect by millimeter waves operating in the 36GHz frequency, and that the millimeter wave effects on blood plasma vary greatly from one person to the next.

SMS-Marketing-Unsubscribe-RateDoes this information make you extremely uncomfortable? Well, it should.  And it should also make every one of us mad as hell. Since the day they first rolled out these human violation technologies in 2007, I have always chosen to “opt out”.  I would rather endure the intrusive body pat down any day than subject myself to covert DNA alteration.

So what if it takes an additional 5-15 minutes of your time getting to your gate? It’s time to exercise your own personal body health consciousness, since the US government has clearly demonstrated they don’t possess any qualms about not protecting you. Alternation of DNA can be subtle and deadly down the line. Who would ever make the connection that a TSA scanning machine might have contributed to any negative health effects you eventually experience. If you are a frequent air traveler, like myself, you should be concerned about your levels of exposure. If you’re a TSA agent, you should find another job.

This past weekend as I was trying to make a flight back to Los Angeles from the Columbia, South Carolina Airport, I did my usual “opt out” thing. The TSA agents from this little backwater airport tried to feed me the propaganda line about “minimal risk.” I told them I’d read the studies and they needed to be better informed. They looked at me blankly trying to tell me it was just like using a cell phone. Not true. The millimeter wave scanners the TSA operates put out more than 20 billion times more oscillations per second in smaller terahertz waves, so the cellular effects will be different from cell phones. I’m sure no one ever told TSA agents this, but they feed the same lies back to the people that they’ve been told, so I tried to be more forgiving.

I’m sure no one had requested an opt out for some time in this South Carolina airport, which is why I got the pat down of all pat downs. The female agent made sure to give me karate chops straight up to my private parts twice in the back and then another two times in the front. Totally unnecessary. She kneaded my waist in a strange manner, grabbing hold of any loose skin she could find.

I have had hundreds of pat downs over the years, and no one, I mean no one, has ever been as intrusive as this TSA agent. My first instinct was to tell her how inappropriate she was being, then I remembered how I would most likely be punished for my non-sheep-like behavior and not be allowed to make my flight. During the procedure she also sniffled and sneezed, spreading her germ warfare all over me through out the entire security grope session.

I think we have all had enough of this undignified treatment in the name of security. It’s already been proven that these scanner devices and intrusive pat downs have not made our world any safer from terrorists. Airport security testers have snuck through everything from guns to explosives, clearly proving their ineffectiveness. Metal detectors should be sufficient enough.

If everyone opted out of the scanner, the whole program would eventually fall apart. The lines of opt outs would be so long it would bring the air travel industry to a standstill. It would also send a clear message that unsafe devices are not going to be tolerated. Take the extra time and just do it—opt out. If you love yourself, than you owe it to yourself. Now I’m already ahead of you on what you’re thinking—that they’ll just suspend all our civil liberties and make it mandatory to go through the scanners whether we want to or not. Well, I would like to believe that they would be flooded with lawsuits if they did, but there’s an even easier solution. Go to a medical supply store and buy a cheap inexpensive arm sling and put it on before going through TSA. If you can’t hold both arms up over your head while in their scanner, it renders the results totally unusable. They know this and have to let you opt out for medical reasons. The sheeple are getting smarter. Afterall, life is all about how you handle Plan B.

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Dr. Kathy Forti is a clinical psychologist, inventor of the Trinfinity8 technology, and author of the book, Fractals of God: A Psychologist’s Near-Death Experience and Journeys Into the Mystical

 

Why did TSA put an RFID tracker chip in my carry-on?

TSA-UniformThe Transportation Security Administration (TSA) placed a radio frequency identification device (RFID) in my carry-on while going through security screening at the Los Angeles Airport. That was back in July 0f 2010 when there wasn’t even a hint they were doing such things, which makes you wonder what else they were doing back then—or for that matter—what they’re doing now.  It seems the rules keep changing.

Back in July 2010 I was traveling from Los Angeles (LAX) to Denver to do an alternative energy and healing trade show for my technology Trinfinity8.  I often schlep a lot of electronics around in my carry-on luggage.  It’s usually one or two laptops, an iPad, Sennheiser headphones, cables, a signal box, and an assortment of quartz crystal rods.  I wish I could check the stuff, but then it would surely arrive broken and/or stolen.  I’ve done it hundreds of times without a problem.  I’m sure these TSA agents have seen a lot of weird stuff come through their scanners.  But on this one security check, I was randomly pulled over to do a more thorough search by a female agent.  I wasn’t too happy with how she was carelessly handling my electronics, so I asked her politely to please be careful since it was expensive “medical equipment.”  She paid me no mind and continued to dissect my suitcase.  I vowed that in the future I would avoid lines with female TSA agents.  It has always been my experience that they seem to do their job overly well.

On my return to Los Angeles, I passed through Denver security and was immediately pulled over again.  They, too, wanted to go through all my things.  My colleague who had gone through the scanner right before me, had the same equipment in her carry-on, but they didn’t bother her.  Mine seemed to set off some type of red alert.  They seized my carry-on suitcase and took it to another room for more “thorough analysis” and made me wait another 15 minutes, sequestered from my equipment.  In the meantime, I was given the thorough pat-down by another agent, as well as watching her swab down my purse for explosive traces.  My questions were met with “be quiet, don’t talk”.  Finally, they returned the suitcase to me, but made note of my flight.  It was strange and a little scary.  I didn’t know what to make of it.

When I finally arrived home I unpacked the carry-on and discovered a small quarter-size, octagonal chip, tucked into the side lining.  On one side was printed a female TSA agent’s name and the airport she worked at–LAX.  I googled the manufacturer’s name printed in small letters to see what this thing was.  The company, Compexinc, made RFID security tracking devices for airport personnel.  Their website displayed a picture of the device I held in my hand.  Compexinc were identified as government contractors.  (If you do a Google search today, the company’s name and products still appear on search engines, but all their website links go to an error message page.  Even stranger.)

I had never seen an RFID tracking chip.   I opened up the device and sure enough there was a round metal chip inside.  Talk about a creepy feeling.  You want to flush such things down the toilet.  For some reason (maybe because I told her to be careful with my stuff–obviously a no no), the LAX agent put the tracker in my carry-on bag knowing full well that the device would show up on any airport security scanner and I would be pulled over and given the Gestapo search.  Did she really think I was a threat or had she used her RFID tags as a passive aggressive way of getting back at me for asking her to be nicer to my stuff?  I will never know.

Within seconds,  I was all over the internet trying to learn more about this RFID tag.  The tracker had a battery-life of three weeks and I could see the expiration date stamped on it which told me it was near its end of life.  I also learned, to my surprise, that the TSA had been using such devices for several years already, and that they were employed to continue tracking suspicious people after passing through airport security.  They thought I was “suspicious” looking?

I showed all my friends the tracking device because I knew no one would believe such a Big Brother thing was actually going on back in 2010.  Internet searches also provided information that there were privacy lawsuits already lodged against our government for using such passenger tracking devices.  From that moment on I had a very bad attitude whenever I went through airport security.  I refused to go through those hands up x-ray devices after learning about the back-scatter radiation and the lawsuits TSA agents were filing when cancer rates amongst them started going up.  And I refuse to go through those new microwave scanning devices.    They still don’t have any long-term studies on what even low levels of direct microwaves have on key human organs.  No kidney pie for me, thank you very much.   I am a big Opt-Out flyer.  I would rather have an intrusive pat-down any day.  I use that time to lecture the female agents patting me down on the health ramifications of being in the presence of such equipment for hours each day (especially if their young and are concerned with fertility).  I figure if I have to endure their pat down, they can hear me out as well.  Take that for passive aggressiveness.

Now after all these years of having to practically strip naked, throw away perfectly good drinkable bottled water, bag 3 oz. liquids, remove even flip flops, wigs and scarfs,TSA_850x677 ditch dangerous nail clippers, cuticle scissors, and making sure every electronic device is in a separate tray, they suddenly change the rules.  They roll out the TSA-Pre Security program.  You can essentially bypass all the security by paying a fee and giving them your fingerprints (quite possibly even your DNA).  They call it a Global Entry card.  But many are finding TSA-Pre already printed on their tickets without having enrolled in this program.  Some are even selected out of long lines to go to the Pre line where you don’t have to shed your shoes and coat, and/or take out all your electronic equipment.  It has some people thoroughly mystified why they have become the “chosen ones.”  Of course, if you ask a TSA agent, they will simply tell you it’s just “random selection.”  More than likely it’s tied to your frequent flyer profile.  So does this mean terrorists are not frequent flyers?  Or that a terrorist might not conveniently make it into the TSA Pre line?  When it comes to the Department of Homeland Security lots of things don’t make sense.  I was once labelled and chipped as a “suspicious person.”  Must have been the crystals.  Yet, in the last six months I have repeatedly being placed in the TSA Pre line.  I didn’t pay to regain back this privilege either.  I’m still schlepping the same amount of equipment as back in 2010, but these days they barely give it a look.  What gives?  I can only hope that this is a sign of saner times ahead.  What I wouldn’t give to still be able to meet or say goodbye to loved at the Gate.  Those were indeed the good old days.

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Dr. Kathy Forti is a clinical psychologist, inventor of the Trinfinity8 technology, and author of the book, Fractals of God.   amazon.com/author/k