Here’s How Street Lights Will Be Weaponized with ‘Puke Rays,’ Beam-Forming Microwaves, and Civilian Monitoring Systems


Here’s an overview of how street lights will be “weaponized” in so-called “smart cities” being ushered in by the likes of the World Economic Forum. Possible ways street lights may be weaponized include the addition of “LED incapacitators” (a.k.a. “Puke Rays”), beam-forming microwaves, civilian monitoring systems, and even, perhaps, the ability to detect if passers-by have had their genomes spliced with mRNA injections.

Note: Jabbi begins discussing weaponized street lights at the 27:20 mark in the video.

Although there is a deluge of concerns surrounding the rise of so-called “smart cities,” some components of these digital, open-air prison systems are less acknowledged than others. While most people are familiar with CBDCs or “traffic filters” (i.e. blockades), for example, relatively few are aware of the literal weaponization of street lights.

In the video immediately below with Jen Orten (Two Red Pills) and Robyn Openshaw, Silicon Valley veteran, electrical engineer, and aviator Aman Jabbi discusses how street lights can be used for multiple types of attacks against citizens; including both physiological and psychological attacks.

LED street lights are “designed for people to look down,” Jabbi tells Orten and Openshaw. He adds that they’re “designed for human beings to have a slavery kind of status.”

“Free people with courage and other good properties of a human being, they look up. These lights are designed [to make you] look down,” the Silicon Valley insider adds.

The smart lights, which are apparently now being rolled out in countries across the globe, will have facial recognition cameras, microphones, and loudspeakers to give instructions to citizens, according to Jabbi. People “are going to be slaves, just like in Auschwitz camps in Nazi Germany,” Jabbi says.

In regard to physical damage, Jabbi says these smart street lights will be armed with “LED incapacitators,” which are also literally referred to as “puke rays.” This weaponized light, Jabbi notes, “causes intracranial pressure in a human or an animal and it can make you nauseous, [or]… can cause spinal damage, and potentially even [death] if the intensity is high enough.”

While this kind of weapon may sound fantastical and sci-fi, it is, in fact, real, and was developed by the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) as early as 2007.

Image: DESiegel / DHS

In a Wired article published August 6, 2007, dubbed “Puke Ray, Courtesy of DHS,” Noah Shachtman outlines how “Government-funded researchers are building a flashlight that makes people puke on command.”

Schachtman describes in the article how the Puke Ray (or LED Incapacitator) uses a range-finder to measure the distance to a target’s eyes and then “unleashes continually changing, multi-color light pulses that make the target feel bad — really bad.”

The Wired article quotes the co-creators of the DHS’ Puke Ray, Robert Lieberman and Vladimir Rubtsov, who say that “There’s one wavelength that gets everybody.” Lieberman notes that “Vlad calls it the evil color.”

Indeed, in an article posted online by the DHS’ Science and Technology Directorate, the department notes that Lieberman and Rubtsov’s LED Incapacitator incapacitates “By simultaneously overwhelming the subject both physiologically (temporarily blinding him) and psychophysically (disorienting him).”

Link to DHS page

The DHS post notes that “The light could be used to make a bad guy turn away or shut his eyes, giving authorities enough time to tackle the suspect and apply the cuffs … all while sparing the lives of passersby, hostages, or airline passengers.” It also says “Output and size can easily be scaled up to fit the need; immobilizing a mob, for instance, might call for a wide-angle ‘bazooka’ version.”

Furthermore, California-based high-tech company Intelligent Optical Systems Inc. has also apparently developed an LED incapacitator.

“In close collaboration with the Department of Homeland Security, Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA), and the Technical Support Working Group (TSWG), IOS is developing a family of light-based, non-lethal devices for law enforcement and, potentially, military applications,” the company’s website notes.

In 2016, researchers at Ankara University and Çankaya University, both in Turkey, described another design of “an Incapacitator Using LED.” In their paper, published in Universal Journal of Electrical and Electronic Engineering, the authors noted they “observed that… light patterns may indeed have [negative physiological] effects especially when the frequency of light pulses are in the range of 7 – 15 Hz, and the colors are blue, green, and red.” The authors added, “Patterns at 15 Hz are especially effective as they coincide with… brain waves.”

The authors also noted in their study that the “most effective light patterns” are able to incapacitate humans at a range of 20 meters (~60 feet). They also found—after testing the LED incapaciator on themselves—that “the higher the intensity of the pulses, the higher the [physiological] effects observed.”

Adding another dimension to the idea of weaponized street lights is the possibility of using them as beam-forming weapons, as well as tracking devices. In the video clip below, for example, former British Military Intelligence agent Barrie Trower describes a computer system dubbed “celldar,” which is able to track individuals using transmitters, including ones embedded in street lights.

“Once it’s locked onto you, the computer will take away anything that isn’t moving, like buildings, and it will have your size, and then, as you walk up the road, and… get lost from this [or that] transmitter, the next one will pick you up, and then the next one. And they can follow you everywhere,” Trower says. He adds that “if they want to, they can also send a [microwave] beam into you.”

While some outlets have painted Trower as a crackpot conspiracy theorist, note that in October 2002 The Guardian reported on celldar, noting that the technology (back then!) “uses mobile phone masts [cell towers] to allow security authorities to watch vehicles and individuals ‘in real time’ almost anywhere in Britain.”

The Guardian added, “The system works wherever a mobile phone can pick up a signal,” and that “By using receivers attached to mobile phone masts, users of the new technology could focus in on areas hundreds of miles away and bring up a display showing any moving vehicles and people.”

Further highlighting the potential of smart street lights as controlling mechanisms for smart cities is the idea of them being deployed as emission detectors. Infineon Technologies AG, Germany’s largest semiconductor manufacturer, for example, touts its “intelligent streetlights”—made by eluminocity—as being able to detect excess emissions and then alert governmental authorities.

One Infineon page describing the smart street lights says the following:

“Until electrically powered vehicles have completely replaced cars with combustion engine [sic], it is necessary to measure the emission of pollutants in order to take appropriate measures, such as speed limits, if the values are too high. The intelligent street light measures air quality at various locations and relay these to the authority in charge via Internet. If emission values exceed the permissible limit, the lantern alerts local governments, which then can respond accordingly. Complex measurements, combined with high administrative costs, could thus soon be a thing of the past.”

Perhaps the most outlandish—yet still seemingly possible—use for weaponized smart street lights is to deploy them as a way to identify who has had their DNA altered with mRNA injections and who hasn’t. In this clip from an episode of Dr. Jane Ruby’s “Aftertalk” show, ER physician Dr. Daniel Nagase describes how he began seeing streetlights with a “strange blue” or “lavender” hue beginning in the Fall of 2020 on the main highways going between British Columbia and Alberta. He adds that the “very unusual” and “very intense” street lights then began appearing in Vancouver in 2021 and 2022.

“Either it’s [the observation] a mistake or these purple-hued lights are appearing everywhere intentionally on main thoroughfares, like roads where a lot of people pass,” Nagase tells Ruby. He says these locations could be considered traffic “chokepoints.”

Nagase notes that in the molecular biology world ultraviolet lights are used for immunofluorescence. Immunofluorescence (IF) is a technique that permits the visualization of the components of a given tissue or cell type. This broad capability is achieved through combinations of specific antibodies tagged with fluorophores. (Fluorophores are fluorescent chemical compounds that can re-emit light upon light excitation.)

“If you’re doing genetic engineering and you splice a gene into a cell and then you want to know [if] the gene was successfully spliced into a cell… you tag it with red fluorescent protein, green fluorescent protein, or luciferase,” Nagase says. “Then, if that cell starts producing green fluorescent proteins in addition to whatever you spliced into it, then you have a high probability that that cell had the gene successfully spliced into it.”

Using that line of thinking, Nagase hints that ultraviolet streetlights may be a way to detect if people have had a gene successfully spliced into their genome, noting that the lights can be used to detect genetic alterations of entire animals, not just cells.

Feature image: Joegoauk Goa

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