Havana Syndrome linked to Russian intelligence — report

Havana Syndrome linked to Russian intelligence — report

Russian GRU accused of using sonic weaponry in “Havana Syndrome” attacks

In a recent joint media report, evidence has surfaced suggesting that Russia’s GRU intelligence agency may have utilized sonic weaponry to trigger the mysterious “Havana Syndrome” that has affected US diplomats since 2016.

First reported in Havana, Cuba, the syndrome is characterized by symptoms such as headaches, bloody noses, memory lapses, dizziness, and vision problems. A year-long investigation into the attacks has pointed to Russian GRU Unit 29155 as a potential source of the incidents.

This particular GRU unit has been linked to other controversial incidents, including the poisoning of former Russian spy Sergei Skripal in the UK in 2018. Additionally, reports indicate that similar attacks may have occurred in Frankfurt, Germany prior to 2016.

To address the growing concerns surrounding the syndrome, the US Congress passed the Havana Act in 2021. This legislation provides assistance to individuals affected by the debilitating symptoms.

Despite US intelligence agencies stating in 2023 that it is “very unlikely” the syndrome is caused by international sabotage, Russia has vehemently denied the allegations. The country has dismissed the accusations as “groundless and unfounded.”

As more information comes to light about the potential involvement of the Russian GRU in the “Havana Syndrome” attacks, the international community remains on high alert for further developments. Stay tuned to Insider Wales Sport for the latest updates on this ongoing investigation.

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