A recent intelligence assessment found the infamous Havana syndrome which first occurred in Cuba back in 2016, could not have been caused by an energy weapon wielded by an opposing power.
It’s been years since the original assumption was made to explain the strange happenings that began in Cuba and slowly spread to officials at a number of US facilities across the globe.
One answer, dozens more questions about the Havana syndrome
The US embassy personnel in Havana were the first to experience headaches and cognitive issues on a regular basis, which is where the syndrome got its name. Here we are, seven years later without a single explanation as to what’s causing it.
U.S. intelligence cannot publicly say where the source of #HavanaSyndrome came from, because if they did, they would be admitting to having the tools to prove the existence of these weapons
They have to pretend to be clueless to cover their own ass.
The clock is ticking ⏰ pic.twitter.com/WYapek8G1v
— Mind Control Victim (@HAL_9_Thousand_) March 2, 2023
The latest update on the matter, which compiled information gathered from seven separate US intelligence agencies, goes in line with the State Department’s opinion regarding the Havana syndrome. That is, it’s got no outside causality.
Of the seven agencies, only two didn’t claim it’s highly unlikely a foreign power was responsible for what was happening to US officials across the globe. This applies to both intentional attacks and unintentional side effects from electronic surveillance of sorts.
The remaining two agencies didn’t have a firm stance on whether there was foreign interference causing these symptoms to appear in US officials. One even declined to comment on the matter entirely.
“They feel betrayed. They feel very much betrayed, ” attorney Mark Zaid, who represents over two dozen patients with Havana Syndrome, says following the report that it's likely not caused by a foreign adversary or weapon. pic.twitter.com/znmodTFD3S
— Kaitlan Collins (@kaitlancollins) March 2, 2023
Directed micro-waves may be the culprit
More often than not, Russia was blamed for inflicting the Havana syndrome upon US officials in neighboring nations, but there’s been little to no evidence to actually back up these claims.
Thankfully, 2022 has seen a sharp decline in Havana syndrome reports, likely as we’ve been dealing with other, more pressing matters. Although the idea that it’s the result of a foreign power’s actions is still up in the air.
It’s difficult to say for certain who or what may be behind these cases, but the latest assessment definitely casts some doubt on the theory that there is foul play at hand.
In fact, some of the affected people had no direct line of sight that could lead them to experience the effects of the syndrome, leading many to believe it’s got more to do with anxiety, rather than some sort of energy weapon.
#HavanaSyndrome New intelligence report assessed, “it is very unlikely a foreign adversary played a role…” AND “…there is no credible evidence that a foreign adversary has a weapon…” Advocacy group responded, “We have reason to believe the ICA does not pic.twitter.com/iFdCT9LkuL
— Catherine Herridge (@CBS_Herridge) March 2, 2023
Despite this, some reputable evidence of what may actually be causing the syndrome to appear has been found over the years. A study from 2020 found that microwaves can invoke headaches and cognitive issues when directed properly.
Ever since then, everyone’s had their own theories as to what may be causing the Havana syndrome to appear.
While some were plausible to a degree, like increased exposure to pesticides, others were downright nonsensical, like the idea that it may have been caused by cricket noises.
Currently, the best course of action is to simply give it time and continue researching these anomalous health issues. Surely, not too long from now, we’ll know what or who was behind this.