Concealed Devices

Warning: this website discloses medical evidence proving that British surgeons, working within the NHS, conducted a covert experimental neurosurgical operation on a five-year-old child, illicitly and without medical justification, at the North Staffordshire Infirmary in 1967. This operation was motivated not for medical reasons, but in the interest of the pursuit of enhanced scientific knowledge.

These extraordinary and shocking revelations will challenge your faith in ethical medicine.

Concealed Devices

If it is accepted that the MRI scan evidence shown on the title page of this section (and in my 2nd MRI scan) reveal the presence of objects in my neck which are non-biological in origin, and have therefore been placed there surreptitiously, it follows that the reasons and methods of this undertaking were covert (for suggestions of the possible medical and technological imperatives behind this enterprise, see the page: Technological Imperatives). It also follows that the objects were intended to remain in place permanently, and to remain undiscovered during my lifetime. It would have been an essential prerequisite therefore for the objects to remain concealed, not to be detected coincidentally at some later date through standard x-ray procedures.

The first medical MRI scanner was developed in 1972, and MRI scans did not become viable standard procedures in medicine until many years later. At the time of my operation, in 1967, medical imaging techniques were limited to x-ray procedures. It seems reasonable to conclude that, in the planning and design of this research proposal, some method may have been employed in order to prevent detection by standard x-ray procedures.

It is possible, I understand, to make an object invisible, or 'pseudo-transparent' to x-ray detection, by employing methods of optical diffraction on a minute scale. A functional property of x-rays is that they travel in straight lines. That is, they consist of linear sequences of sine waves of extremely small (sub-atomic) wavelength. When a solid object intercepts the x-ray beam, x-rays are absorbed in proportion to the density of the object's material structure and prevented from reaching the photo-sensitive plate, and what we see is a negative image of the object (i.e., the denser an object, the brighter its x-ray image). Objects of lesser density will have a higher degree of transparency and will appear less distinct.

Certain forms of polyimide resins, chemically similar in origin to 'Teflon' (developed by Du Pont in the 1960s), when combined with certain 'fillers' of a microscopic crypto-crystalline structure, may be employed to influence the x-ray beam by enhanced diffraction of the sine waves, continually bending and scattering the x-rays at the sub-atomic level. This can create an effect of pseudo-transparency to x-ray vision, as objects appear as continually changing or 'scintillating', and therefore impossible to 'fix' radiographically. The cumulative effect of myriad x-ray diffractions at the sub-atomic level can be employed to 'cloak' an object from detection by, in effect, 'bending' the x-rays around the object and hence artificially diffusing its actual density. The effect is somewhat analogous to that of an extremely out-of-focus object in front of a camera lens – if an out-of-focus object is moved increasingly closer to the lens, without adjusting focus, the object's penumbra may become so broad and diffuse that the object effectively disappears from view (in the case of x-rays, the property of focus is irrelevant, but the widening of the penumbra is achieved through enhanced diffraction).

"There are various kinds of interaction between X-rays and matter. X-rays are absorbed in dependency on the density of the material. At an interface of two materials they are slightly refracted. Due to their small wavelength, which is in the order of the inter-atomic distances, they are diffracted at a crystal lattice. By defects, they are diffusely scattered. X-rays can be used to stimulate fluorescence."1

By employing such techniques of enhanced diffraction hard, solid objects, conventionally detectable by x-rays, can be made to behave radiographically as if they were soft-tissue, such as is only effectively revealed by an MRI scan. Any solid object, metallic or otherwise, could be coated in a layer of polyimide, incorporating crystalline filler, to assist in concealing it. Polyimide is noted for its chemical stability and strength, has uses in semi-conductor manufacture (x-ray lithography), and is employed in the manufacture of antennae used in NASA space-craft. Polyimide, or flouro-polymer resins, are also employed in the manufacture of surgical implants, due to their inherent bio-compatibility.

In a recent patent application entitled: Matte Finish Polyimide Films and Methods Relating Thereto, E. I. DU PONT DE NEMOURS & Co. describe some of the functional purposes of polyimide 'coverlays' as follows:

"Broadly speaking, coverlays are known as barrier films for protecting electronic materials, e.g., for protecting flexible printed circuit boards, electronic components, leadframes of integrated circuit packages and the like. A need exists however, for coverlays to be increasingly thin and low in cost, while not only having acceptable electrical properties (e.g., dielectric strength), but also having acceptable structural and optical properties to provide security against unwanted visual inspection and tampering of the electronic components protected by the coverlay." (my emphasis)2

Although this quotation offers only a general technical description of some of the properties of polyimide films, the references to its "structural and optical properties" in offering "security against unwanted visual inspection", confirms in principle the possibility of employing this material for the purposes I have suggested above, i.e., to facilitate the concealment of a surgical implantation which, if its disclosure were not prevented, would reveal a medical and ethical atrocity.


  • On x-ray scattering & refraction – The Center for X-Ray Optics, Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory:
  • On technical & medical applications of polyimide resins – ZEUS Inc.:
  1. From: High-resolution radioscopy and tomography for light materials and devices, Lukas Helfen, Tilo Baumbach, Fraunhofer Institut für Zerstörungsfreie Prüfverfahren (IZFP), EADQ Dresden. John Banhart, Heiko Stanzick Fraunhofer Institut für Fertigungstechnik und Angewandte Materialforschung (IFAM), Bremen. Peter Cloetens, Wolfgang Ludwig, José Baruchel, European Synchrotron Radiation Facility (ESRF), Grenoble: [back]
  2. United States Patent Application Publication, US2011/0177321 A1, July 2011: [back]

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