‘High-speed Russian car chase in Florida may be tied to mysterious Havana Syndrome’


New Delhi: A high-speed car chase in Key West, Florida, in June 2020 has emerged as a possible link to the mysterious incident.havana syndromeAs CBS News' “60 Minutes” reports. Originating in Cuba in 2016, “Havana Syndrome” has affected U.S. and Canadian embassy staff in several countries, manifesting as headaches, balance problems, cognitive impairment, and sleep difficulties. The cause remains unknown, despite extensive investigation, including a comprehensive study by the National Institutes of Health (NIH), with no evidence of brain injuries or abnormalities.
During the pursuit, police chased a car at speeds of over 110 mph for 15 miles. The driver, identified only as “Vitaly” of St. Petersburg, was found in possession of a Russian passport, bank account notes and a device capable of erasing the car's computer data. Despite being caught, Vitaly gave no apparent reason to the police for fleeing.
The incident adds a new layer to the Havana Syndrome mystery, which was initially speculated to involve directed energy attacks by alien adversaries. However, recent US intelligence assessments suggest that these health events are caused by a variety of factors, including environmental factors and unknown diseases, rather than an external attack.
What is Havana Syndrome?
Havana syndrome refers to a group of medical symptoms and conditions initially reported by U.S. and Canadian embassy staff in Havana, Cuba beginning in late 2016. Symptoms include a variety of complaints such as hearing strange grating sounds, experiencing pressure or vibration sensations and feeling as if they are standing in an invisible beam of energy. Affected individuals have reported symptoms such as intense headache, dizziness, tinnitus, visual and hearing problems, vertigo, and cognitive difficulties.
The syndrome has since been reported by diplomats, intelligence officers, and other government personnel in various countries, leading to widespread concern and investigation by multiple agencies, including the US State Department, the CIA, and the National Institutes of Health (NIH). Despite extensive study, the exact cause of Havana syndrome is unknown. Early theories suggested acoustic attacks, while later investigations considered microwave energy, environmental factors, or even psychological factors as possible explanations. However, as of my last update, no definitive cause has been established, and the phenomenon remains the subject of significant research and debate within the scientific and intelligence communities.

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