March 27-April 14 2022
Shortly before trying on my own to excise the small implant behind tooth 15, and discovering by its behavior that it seemed to be significantly smaller than I’d thought, and shortly after I’d discovered the patch shape in the x-ray of the tooth 14 extraction cavity, I found a video on YouTube (What is Conformable Decoding?) where MIT professor Canan Dağdeviren is describing the use of piezo-electrical technology in soft-tissue biomedical implants. One of the things I’d been trying to figure out is how I could seem to have so many of these devices in my body, without them showing up on x-rays, and to this end, I’d been researching materials, learning that there are a whole class of polymers used in biomedical technology that are transparent to x-rays. But I was having a hard time figuring out how they could be transparent to x-rays and still have the necessary components to be wirelessly operated. I thought they would need some kind of antennas, batteries, etc.
While I haven’t fully answered the antenna issue yet, the piezo-electrical crystalline structure seems to take care of the question of batteries, and likely also x-ray transparency. These implants do have electrodes, but they are so tiny, and the electrodes are so thin, that it seems reasonable they wouldn’t show up on normal x-rays.
Things were finally beginning to make sense, with regards to the sizes and shapes I was detecting, as well as their near invisibility to x-rays.
I sent an email to the general mailbox of Conformable Decoders asking some questions about materials and x-ray transparency on March 27, 2022, then specifically to Professor Dağdeviren on March 30. It was in the first week of April I discovered what I think is a patch shaped tranducer in the cavity of tooth 14, and on April 14 I sent Professor Dağdeviren a copy of the x-ray and asked her if she thought it could be a piezo-electrical biomedical implant. I followed it up with a letter in the mail. None of these emails or letters were answered. Finally, on August 17, I sent one final inquiry.
Although unlike the FBI, police, and my doctors, Professor Dağdeviren and MIT don’t owe me a duty of care, I do think the lack of response is telling, especially when it becomes a pattern extending across many professors and universities. My father is a scientist and both my parents are academics and in the past I’ve found most university professors to at least respond politely to a genuine inquiry about their area of expertise.
This is more pattern-based evidence of a type of blacklisting.
There appears to be another thing going on, however, across our academic institutions that I find really upsetting and that is a general acceptance of and participation in this abusive trauma-based control system (“butterflies”), with this idea that it’s something traditional – some kind of secret trauma bonding experience or something. I think this is a serious ethics issue and that is one reason that unlike the 1970s Church Committee, I’m not inclined to let academic institutions and professors off the hook with regards to them turning a blind eye to the situation I’m in.
Participating in this – even in the cover up – is an ethics violation.
web page updated 22 August 2022