Note from The Editor: I am happy to see the term “MK Ultra” continuing to pop up in featured articles on mainstream entertainment news websites. Awareness of the MK Ultra program continues to drastically expand due to the popular Netflix series, “Stranger Things.” Now we see a new series, Wormwood (originally aired December 17, 2017), entering the mainstream to further develop conversations about government mind control among the masses.
Project MK Ultra, also called the CIA mind control program, is the code name given to a program of experiments on human subjects, at times illegal, designed and undertaken by the United States Central Intelligence Agency. Experiments on humans were intended to identify and develop drugs and procedures to be used in interrogations and torture in order to weaken the individual to force confessions through mind control. (Wikipedia)
You can see through Google Trends, the search term “MK Ultra” experienced a strong increase in interest around mid-2016.
Let’s compare that to the search term, “Stranger Things” a Netflix series that originally aired July 15th, 2016.
Entertainment Paves The Way For Disclosure
Soft disclosure that occurs in the mainstream is incredibly important when it comes to sharing the truth with the masses. This fact is irrefutable. This cannot be overemphasized. The more we can softly share these deep state atrocities with the masses, the more effectively we begin to wake the collective up to the realities of what’s happening in the world.
The implications of this program reach far and wide. There’s no refuting it, this disturbing program was a reality, and to this day we are still trying to understand the ramifications of a program like this existing. In the past, even the History Channel covered the appalling truth behind this CIA program.
So we must ask ourselves, how were the results and information gained through this program used to implement additional scientific experiments within governmental black programs to this day? We see evidence of MK Ultra mind control within the American entertainment industry, and can only imagine the depths of the truth behind the matter. How deep does this rabbit hole go?
This new Netflix docudrama is ‘Stranger Things’ in real life and it’s intense. This is the craziest American conspiracy yet.
Netflix has been pumping out series after series but if there’s anything that you should be prioritizing when it comes to choosing the next series to binge watch, it’s their newest docudrama, Wormwood.
Author – Casey Aonso
Wormwood focuses on MK-Ultra, a CIA run program where the government ran illegal experiments on both American and Canadian citizen “patients” by dosing them with hard drugs like LSD. The program apparently came about after World War 2, and had even hired former Nazi scientists to conduct the experiments. Sounds a lot like the tests that were being run on Eleven in Stranger Things don’t they? The whole point of the program was to see if illegal drugs could create “super-soldiers” and they piloted the project back in 1953. Of course, the program was a total bust and was shut down 20 years later.
Specifically, the show looks at a biological warfare scientist named Frank Olsen. The American scientist who had worked for the CIA but committed suicide in 1953 shortly after Project MK-Ultra had started. His son, who is interviewed throughout the series, wants to know if he did actually commit suicide or if he was murdered.
What we know about Frank’s story so far is that his boss had worked for MK-Ultra and when Frank attended a meeting with him in Maryland, his boss dosed him with LSD. Olson had no idea that he was the subject of an experiment or that he had even been given the LSD to begin with. What happened next is where the details get questionable. Apparently, Olson had a “bad trip” and nine days later jumped out of his New York City hotel to his death.
The series goes into detail on the story of Frank Olson and MK-Ultra, using the last remaining of the primarily destroyed MK-Ultra files to put together the pieces on what really happened in the program. While the CIA continues to claim that Frank Olson committed suicide, his son Eric believes that the facts as well as a 1953 CIA manual detailing the simplest assassination as a “fall of 75 feet or more onto a hard surface” tell a very different story.
Wormwood is currently available on Netflix as we speak, happy streaming!
Casey Aonso: A joey with phoebe tendencies and lover of all things Jake Gyllenhaal. I take photos and get photos taken of me @caseyaonso