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Wrong Jose Delgado?

Jose M.R. Delgado

Director of Neuropsychiatry

Yale University

HQ Phone:  (203) 785-7026

Email: j***@***.edu


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Yale University

333 Cedar St

New Haven, Connecticut,06510

United States

Company Description

Yale University, a preeminent global university founded in New Haven, Connecticut in 1701, consists of three major academic components: Yale College, for undergraduate liberal arts; the Graduate School of Arts and Sciences, offering advanced degrees in 73 depa... more

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Web References(200 Total References)

Excerpts from: http://home [cached]

José Delgado was a neurophysiologist at the Yale University School of Medicine.
By 1964, ... he had already been experimenting with electronic stimulation of the brain (ESB) for nearly two decades. His work, supported by the Office of Naval Research, ... [p. 250] A number of government agencies were actually at work on projects similar to Delgado's, and through these projects the cryptocracy had gained the technology for direct access to the control of the brain and through it, the mind. ... [p. 251] [Note:2] José Delgado, M.D., conducted experiments (circa 1961) that attached an electrode to the eardrum (middle ear) of a cat.

Crazy things people do … in the name of science | [cached]

José Delgado squared off with a raging bull
In 1963, José Delgado, a physiology professor at Yale who studied the neuroanatomy of animals, developed a pacemaker-like implant that sent electrical impulses to certain parts of the brain in order to induce or control particular emotions. To test his device, Delgado implanted the device in the brain of a bull, and then entered a ring when the animal was in an agitated state. Using a remote control device to trigger electrical pulses,he was able to stop the storming animal when it was a few feet away. Delgado's research has inspired other medical advances, such as a now-FDA-approved method to treat Parkinson's disease.

CIA Mind-Control Experiments | AHRP [cached]

Physicians involved in these nefarious experiments include: Dr. Jose Delgado, Director of Neuropsychiatry at Yale . . . Continue reading
CategorizedCIA Mind-Control Experiments 1950s: Jose Delgado, MD, pioneered wireless implanted electrode to control human behavior January 18, 2015 | Delgado was the Director of Neuropsychiatry at Yale University Medical School who was called a "technological wizard" for his numerous inventions. He invented a miniature electrode implanted in the brain - called a stimoceiver - which is capable of receiving and transmitting . . . Continue reading

Who Killed Larry McDonald? [cached]

Dr. Jose Delgado, the father of military-and-defense mind experimentation who worked with the CIA and Navy Intelligence, perfected such procedures as far back as 1971.
In one instance he surgically implanted a receiver in the brain of a Spanish fighting bull. Later in a Madrid arena, when a tiny radio-controlled electrode delivered a minute surge of current to the enraged beast's mind, the bull braked to an abrupt halt. Delgado also pioneered a method of shooting mood drugs into the brain, which could then be calmed by a remote computer that sensed oncoming anxiety, depression or rage and then flashed back inhibitor signals by radio. "The [programmed] individual may think that the most important fact of reality is his own existence," Delgado wrote. "But that is only his personal point of view, a relative frame of reference which is not shared by the rest of the living world." The reason for perfecting physical control of the mind was to enable outside forces to determine how to use a person's body by activating his brain and directing it beyond that person's control - in spite of any conscious efforts he might make. KAL Flight 007 was equipped with the latest pathfinding technology.

Mind Justice - Experts 2005 [cached]

Much of the work taking place at the NIH, Stanford and elsewhere is built on research done in the 1950s, notably that of Yale physiologist Jose Delgado, who implanted electrodes in animal brains and attached them to a " stimoceiver" under the skull.
This device transmitted radio signals through the electrodes in a technique called electronic stimulation of the brain, or ESB, and culminated in a now-legendary photograph, in the early 1960s, of Delgado controlling a live bull with an electronic monitor. On page 344, Scheflin wrote about Dr. Delgado, the Yale physiologist mentioned above; Shortly after publishing his [Delgado's] proposals to make brain research a national priority, he lost his funding from the National Institutes of Health. He places the blame on the fear that ESB "could introduce the nightmare of mass control of man, overriding and overpowering individual self-determination. At the same time, Delgado came under considerable criticism at Yale and left the United States to become chairman of the medical school at the Autonomous University of Madrid. Scheflin reported on page 339; "Much of Delgado's research support has come from the Office of Naval Research and the U.S. Air Force.

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