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The CIA Interim Assessment

When the Intelligence Community Assessment Report was released in March of this year it received mixed reviews. There were 7 intelligence groups that were part of the assessment and it was evident that they did come to a few disagreements. The report also does not necessarily agree with the sentiments of the victims of Havana Syndrome.

It is important to note, while the intelligence community states that there was a lack of evidence, a lack of evidence does not mean that the events did not take place. It’s almost like we have yet to see a resolution. For Marc Polymeropoulos, the CIA couldn’t solve his case, but still managed to take part in the Interim Assessment. Polymeropoulos told The Miami Herald, “The CIA wants to have it both ways. They paid out settlement money to us, acknowledging that we suffered a brain injury in the line of duty that was not a preexisting condition. But then they also say at the same time, nothing happened to us.”

There are many instances where this is true, and there are facts to back up his statement. According to research, the CIA and the U.S. Government offered Havana Syndrome victims medical aid for their symptoms, but the Interim Assessment suggests there is no cause for them. The HAVANA Act of 2021 was also introduced by the Biden administration, in which victims with brain injuries were compensated.

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