“Unabomber” Had Links To The CIA, Report Claims

According to a report, the Unabomber, Theodore Kaczynski, participated in CIA-sponsored mind-control experiments at Harvard in the 1950s and 1960s.

Michael Mello, author of the newly released book “The United States of America vs. Theodore John Kaczynski,” writes that at some point during Kaczynski’s time at Harvard (1958–1962), he volunteered to take part in what Mello calls a psychological experiment. 

Mello does not provide the researcher’s name, just that he was a lieutenant colonel with the Office of Strategic Services (the forerunner to the CIA) during World War II. 

It was discovered that it was Dr. Henry Murray who conducted the experiments on young Kaczynski. Murray passed away in 1988.  It isn’t known what drugs Murray gave Kaczynski or if the long-term effect of the experiment eventually turned him into the Unabomber.  There are undoubtedly other ‘human time bombs’ that have been set off due to naiveté or callous disregard for consequences. 

The report shows many of these teens who suddenly exploded into madness were on a prescribed dosage of antidepressants, but this fact has not received nearly enough attention among all the politically motivated accusations about the current surge of schoolyard homicides. 

Dr. Peter Breggin, who has written books on Ritalin and Prozac, believes that Prozac may be linked to suicide and violence. Breggin has observed numerous instances. During the clinical trial, some children experienced psychosis while taking Prozac. Manic psychosis may result in violent behavior.

In 2007, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) acknowledged that SSRIs are very harmful and have the potential to drive people of any age insane.  If not, checking up on them for symptoms every day wouldn’t be necessary. 

A report notes that the Food and Drug Administration has said that patients’ families and caregivers should be alerted to the possibility of sudden changes in the patient’s condition. During the first few months of treatment or during times of dose changes, all patients taking antidepressant medications for any indication should be closely monitored and observed for unusual changes in behavior and self-harm, 

However, due to the impossibility of constant surveillance, many people have taken their own lives or committed violent acts while under the influence of SSRIs, even hours after they appeared to be behaving normally.