Scientist says Havana Syndrome is caused by guns firing intense radio waves

A new theory has been proposed by a scientist that the mysterious Havana Syndrome is caused by guns firing intense radio waves.

Havana Syndrome is a mysterious neurological condition that has been documented in a number of US and Canadian diplomats and other personnel who have served in Havana, Cuba over the past several years. Symptoms include dizziness, headaches, ringing in the ears, cognitive issues, and balance problems.

The new theory was proposed by Dr. Beatrice Golomb, a professor of medicine at the University of California, San Diego. Dr. Golomb believes that the condition is caused by a non-lethal weapon that uses directed energy to fire intense radio waves. The weapon has been used by the US military in Iraq and Afghanistan and has been known to cause similar symptoms.

Dr. Golomb believes that the Havana Syndrome is the result of exposure to these weapons, and that the symptoms are similar to those seen in other directed energy weapon cases. She believes that the US government may be using these weapons in order to target Cuban officials and diplomats.

Dr. Golomb's theory is based on a number of factors, including reports from US personnel in Havana who have reported hearing unusual, high-pitched noises in the area. She also points to the fact that many of the victims of the Havana Syndrome have reported similar symptoms to those experienced by other individuals who have been exposed to directed energy weapons.

The US government has denied any involvement in the Havana Syndrome, but Dr. Golomb believes that her research provides strong evidence for her theory. Her findings have been met with skepticism by some experts, who argue that the symptoms are more likely to be caused by psychological stress or a virus.

Dr. Golomb's research is ongoing, and she is hoping to further explore the link between the Havana Syndrome and directed energy weapons. Her findings could provide insight into the cause of the mysterious condition, as well as provide a better understanding of the potential dangers posed by directed energy weapons.