Orgasm-Inducing Psycho-Electronic Weapons: The Story of the Weirdest FOIA Discovery Ever
When you file a Freedom of Information Act request, you're most likely going to get a lot of dry government documents and records that maybe, just maybe, contain something damning or revelatory. Recently, however, one reporter hit the weird conspiracy jackpot.
Put on those tinfoil hats, people, because the Washington State Fusion Center accidentally released documents showing psycho-electronic weapons that can—among other things—supposedly create forced orgasms and beam voices directly into your skull.
The documents were sent to Muckrock reporter Curtis Waltman, who was filing requests for documents regarding Antifa and white nationalist groups.
Because the Washington State Fusion Center's purpose is to "detect, deter, and prevent terrorist attacks" and "significant criminal activity," Waltman probably figured they'd have done some investigations into these groups.
When his request was fulfilled, however, he noticed that the email included a file titled "EM effects on human body.zip."
The file contained a number of images that showed diagrams of the human body and a lot of text regarding brain waves and electromagnetic waves—probably the "EM" waves the title refers to.
The most interesting diagram shows how targeting different parts of the body with the supposed psycho-electronic weapons can create different effects, including "forced memory blanking" and "sudden, violent, intense itching inside the eyelids," as well as "forced waking visions" and of course "forced orgasms."
The diagram also contains a paragraph reading: "THE FIRST UNCLASSIFIED SUCCESSFUL TRANSMISSION OF THE HUMAN VOICE DIRECTLY INTO THE SKULL OF A LIVING PERSON WAS PERFORMED BY DR. JOSEPH C. SHARP OF THE WALTER REED ARMY INSTITUTE OF RESEARCH IN 1974."
Two things to keep in mind: the documents that the Fusion Center sent to Waltman were not created by the Center, and they are not government documents.
The diagram mentioned above is stamped with the web address raven1.net, which is now a defunct website. However, another website called hawk1.net appears to be related to that website and claims to have the documents related to Joseph C. Sharp.
Right now, nobody knows why the Fusion Center had these documents, or where they got them.