3 3. Implantable electronic chip mind control Many researchers, using nanotechnologies had developed implantable electronic chips that established new nerve connections in parts of the brain that controlled movement or even altered emotion and thought. Researchers at the University of Washington (UW) had been working on an implantable electronic chip that might help establish new nerve connections in the part of the brain that controlled movement. Their study, to be published in the November 2, 2006, edition of Nature, showed such a device could induce brain changes in monkeys lasting more than a week (Leila Gray, Tiny Electronic Chip, Interacting with the Brain, Modifies Pathways for Controlling Movement, University of Washington News, October 24, 2006).  On March 18, 2008, the Central Intelligence Agency responded in writing to a Larson Media Freedom of Information Act request. The document disclosed that the CIA’s use of biomedical intellectual property developed at the Alfred Mann Foundation, Second Sight LLC, Advanced Bionics, and under Naval Space Warfare (SPAWAR) contract NC, was currently and properly classified pursuant to an executive order in the interest of national security and applied to the CIA Director’s statutory obligation to protect from disclosure, intelligence sources and methods The technology, developed under the DARPA programs of Tony Tether, Col. Geoffrey Ling and NIH programs of William Heetderks, had been protected as a Defense Special Access Program SAP, which was the official terminology fora black project The research had resulted in implantable devices that were millimeter and sub-millimeter in size, could be surreptitiously implanted (and had been fabricated in a manner that the devices could not be detected or localized by clinical medical or radiology techniques, and provided a shocking amount of surveillance capability regarding a subject’s activities, which might include visual and auditory biofeedback data. Additionally, the devices were capable of delivering testosterone or any other biological agent.