MILABs, REABs and the New MKULTRA
Interesting Applications of Electroencephalography
By Global ET Research
The EEG or Electroencephalography provides overall information about a person’s mental state and the EEG can also tell us a little about a person’s response to a specific stimuli. “There is, however, ‘background’ noise in the form of ongoing spontaneous brain waves, and this makes it difficult to identify what brain wave changes are occurring due to a specific stimulus. A relatively new variation [now not so new] of the EEG uses computers to extract the background noise so that brain wave responses can be identified. These wave patterns associated with specific stimuli are called evoked potentials [or evoked responses].” 
In the words of Edward Beck, one of the early evoked-response pioneers, “…a unique and identifying quality....many individuals may be recognized by the distinguishing characteristics of their evoked response... In other words, a person’s evoked response is like a fingerprint of the brain.’ ” 
This idea has fascinating applications if you are using an intracerebral implant with EEG capabilities to identify an individual. Not only could you pinpoint the proximity of the individual by using something like the GPS, Global Positioning System, you could monitor their evoked responses as part of your bio-telemetry data collection.
The P300 response or P3 wave, is a “…long latency response” that your brain has to a stimulus. It can be created by clicks, tones, flashes of light or practically any other stimulus that a person can detect. Scientists are able to measure it and it is believed to represent “a decision-making activity endogenous to the cortex.” In the late 1970s, scientists were studying this and other ways of measuring attention under a grant from the Department of Defense. 
“In the case of the P300 question... the distinction is between an electronic toy that can detect sensory stimuli, or the much more exciting prospect that the P300 represents one of the first objective measurements of brain activity corresponding to an act of the will. If the second alternative could be proven, psychobiologists [neurologists] would possess an electronic probe capable of detecting the exact instant when a person has made a decision. And, most important of all, they will know it prior to any action on the person’s part.” 
Experiments at Yale
Experiments carried out at the Yale Center for Behavioral Medicine show that “a neurophysiological alteration in brain-wave activity occurs and responds to a ‘mental’ activity. Merely imagining that we are doing something can bring about brain activation similar to what happens when we are actually doing it.”  Words that are spoken and images that are shown to a subject may actually have physical effects on the subject, so in effect “verbal therapy might be neural therapy.” 
What could be learned by placing a subject through a ‘mental maze’ as is often described by abductee-experiencers and measuring their evoked response or their P3 wave? One very interesting thing you could study would be the individual’s responses during an abduction or a perceived abduction by alien beings, and how the subject’s responses differ from a normal life experience. Regardless of whether the implants are placed in people’s brains by aliens or agents of mind control, the evoked response and the P3 wave are probably just a small representation of the data that is being observed and collected.
Continue Reading Part VI: Hypnosis: For Some People, Its Effects Can Be Stronger Than One Ever Imagined
Part I: Introduction and Brief History of MILABs, REABs, and MKULTRA
Part II: Why Do Some Abductee-Experiencers See Military Personnel During “Alien” Abductions?
Part III: Do Humans Possess Technology that can Simulate “Alien Abductions”?
Part IV: Radio-Hypnotic Intracerebral Control and Electronic Dissolution of Memory – Could this Technology be used to Simulate an “Alien Abduction”?
Part V: Interesting Applications of Electroencephalography
Part VI: Hypnosis - Historical Perspective and the Pros and Cons
Part VII: Wisdom for the By-and-By?
 Robert Crooks and Jean Stein, Psychology: Science, Behavior and Life (New York, New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, 1988) 78-79.
 Richard M. Restak, The Brain: The Last Frontier (New York, New York: Warner Books, 1979); and Philip M. Groves and George V. Rebec, Introduction to Biological Psychology 3rd Edition (Dubuque: William C. Brown, 1988). 284.
 Restak, 285.
 Restak, 288.
 Restak, 328.
 Restak, 329.
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