Dear Mike Pompeo: Sound weapons, US diplomats, China, Cuba, targeted individuals: proof of Directed Energy Weapons?

One thing that I would bet money on: whoever used electronic sound weapons on US diplomats in China most likely was NOT the Chinese government. Because in these targeted harassments, as we see time and again, peaceful nations like China have little to gain from utilizing western style no touch torture to accomplush political purposes.
But what we DO see, time and again, is howwestern  governments have  turned  the  weapons  of  war, espionage,  and spying campaigns  on  their own  citizens.
Here, again, we have a case of organized stalking of diplomats in Guangzhou CHINA, where  sound weapins  are  implicated, and actual injuries are documented by the US Consulate:

“the Chinese government has assured us they are also investigating and taking appropriate measures.”
A diplomat’s mysterious illness could jeopardize China’s relationship with the U.S.
Correction: An earlier version of this column conflated two of Mark Lenzi’s neighbors. The neighbor he thought might be causing a disturbance is a Japanese citizen living in the U.S. Consulate in Guangzhou, China. A different neighbor, who is a Foreign Service officer, was evacuated and flown to the United States. Lenzi’s 3-year-old son also did not display symptoms similar to those of his parents. Additionally, Lenzi’s security clearance was not revoked. His access to the building where he worked was restricted. This version has been corrected.
Security workers guard a construction site for the U.S. Consulate compound in Guangzhou in southern China’s Guangdong province in 2009. (AP)
By Christian Caryl
June 6
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Mark Lenzi and his family started noticing the noises in April 2017. He would later describe to me hearing something like “marbles bouncing and hitting a floor, then rolling on an incline with a static sound.” At first, he and his wife thought that a neighbor — a Japanese citizen living in a residence in the U.S. Consulate in Guangzhou, China — was responsible. The neighbor denied having anything to do with it.
A few months later, the headaches started — excruciating pain that lasted for days at a time. Lenzi and his wife experienced the same symptoms, which soon included chronic sleeplessness as well. Lenzi says he asked his superiors for help but they dismissed his concerns. Consulate doctors prescribed painkillers and Ambien, which did nothing to address the underlying causes of the problem.
And then, last month, Lenzi was shocked to learn another neighbor, a fellow Foreign Service officer, had been evacuated from their building and flown back to the United States for a thorough medical assessment, which soon determined that the person in question was suffering from “mild traumatic brain injury.” On May 23, the State Department issued its first public remarks on the case, a health warning stating that an unnamed “U.S. government employee in China recently reported subtle and vague, but abnormal, sensations of sound and pressure,” and urging anyone with “concerns about symptoms or medical problems that developed during or after a stay in China” to “consult a medical professional.”
The statement also said that the U.S. government was unaware of any other cases — a point strongly disputed by Lenzi, who insists he had repeatedly informed both the embassy in Beijing and State Department headquarters in Washington of his family’s predicament. “Mark is a very capable guy,” says political consultant Michael Getto, a longtime friend of Lenzi’s. “If he says something is wrong or amiss, then it is.”
Asked to comment, a spokesperson for the State Department responded: “Due to medical laws and privacy concerns, we do not comment on specific cases or individuals.”
The situation in Guangzhou is eerily reminiscent of an episode in Havana, where, starting in the fall of 2016, at least 24 staffers at the U.S. Embassy incurred brain injuries after exposure to an equally mysterious source. Despite considerable speculation about microwaves or a “sonic weapon” deployed against the diplomats, scientists have yet to determine — at least publicly — precisely what caused the damage. Most of those affected now seem to have recovered.

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