Former us spy claims that he was infected with Parkinson’s disease with the microwave of the attack. Because the exact cause of this disease is unknown, experts are unable to refute this assumption.
A former employee of the national security Agency USA Mike Beck is convinced that 10 years ago he was the victim of a well-designed “microwave attack”, which provoked in his body Parkinson’s disease. Mike emphasizes that he is currently slowly dying of this incurable disease. Degenerative disorder he was diagnosed with in 2006, when he was only 46 years old. The exact cause of Parkinson’s remains a mystery to doctors and scientists, so they can’t refute such a bold assumption. In addition, the relationship between parkinsonism and exposure to microwave radiation is practically not carried out any research.
Mike Beck has joined the intelligence service in 1987, and most of the service, he traveled to other countries, especially in the period of acute conflicts. Mike was protecting information critical to U.S. security. In 1996 together with another agent he was also involved in ensuring this kind of security. The former spy did not tell what was related to his fateful mission, and where it happened. However, according to him, within two hours he was held and interrogated, during which the translator hinted that his partner is “the impact of special waves”.
In 10 years, after diagnosis, Mike received access to the classified report, which describes the use of microwave radiation to it and when they were in one of the hotel rooms. Thus, according to representatives of service of staff of intelligence, the problems Mike’s health is irrelevant to his work have not. However, the spy believes that his body exposed to microwave radiation. This kind of wave, as has been concluded by scientists not associated with the risk of cancer. It is known that in the body of the victims of Parkinson’s disease is the deterioration of brain cells, which leads to decreased production of the neurotransmitter dopamine, but the exact reason is still unknown to science.