WASHINGTON, D.C. — Maine Sen. Susan Collins attended a bill signing ceremony at the White House Friday for the Havana Act, a bill she co-authored.
The Helping American Victims Afflicted by Neurological Aattacks, or the Havana Act, is a piece of legislation aimed at supporting public servants who’ve suffered mystery illnesses and brain injuries as a result of directed energy attacks.
The illness, which encompasses symptoms including headaches, nausea, loss of balance and other cognitive issues, is known as Havana Syndrome.
The term was coined after more than 40 U.S. Embassy staff in Havana, Cuba began suffering from these mystery symptoms.
The National Academy of Sciences found the symptoms to be consistent with the effects of directed, pulsed radio-frequency energy.
“What we know is that this is very real. When imaging has been done of these individuals’ brains, it shows evidence of a traumatic brain injury. And yet, these civil servants have had to battle the bureaucracy to get the medical care they need,” Collins said.
Collins said an estimated 200 U.S. civil servants have been afflicted by Havana Syndrome thus far.
She said the bill also sets up an increased effort to find out who is behind these energy attacks.