Suspicious Suicides Caused By Telekinesis?


Turkish Prime Ministery Inspection Board names telekinesis as possible culprit in suicides

ASELSAN, a military and defense contractor has been named in a report filed by the Turkish Prime Ministry Inspection Board. Engineers, Hüseyin Başbilen, Halim Ünal, Evrim Yançeken and Burhanettin Volkan, all employees of ASELSAN were also named in the report. Working on a recognition system for Turkish warplanes, all four had their lives ended and telekinesis is allegedly a viable factor in their deaths.

Here’s the story from the Hurriyet Daily News:

The suspicious suicides of four engineers working at the Turkish corporation ASELSAN could have been caused by telekinesis, according to a report by the Turkish Prime Ministry Inspection Board.

The report, presented to the Ankara Public Prosecutor in accordance with the ongoing investigation over the 2006-2007 suicides, claimed the victims could have been directed toward the suicides by way of telekinesis, citing the work done by neuropsychology expert Nevzat Tarhan.

Hüseyin Başbilen, an engineer at Turkey’s military research and development enterprise, Aselsan, was found dead in his car on Aug. 7, 2006. A court ruled in 2009 that he committed suicide. Two other engineers working at Aselsan died shortly after Başbilen.

Halim Ünal was shot in the head with one bullet on Jan. 17, 2007, while Evrim Yançeken fell from the balcony of his sixth-floor apartment nine days later. Burhanettin Volkan allegedly killed himself in 2009.

Tarhan’s study, included in the board’s report, asked the prosecution not to disregard the possibility of telekinesis as a possible cause of the suicides, which could cause severe distress and headaches in the victims, giving them a tendency to kill themselves.

The waves could be sent from 1.5 kilometers, and could direct victims towards a suicidal state of mind, Tarhan told daily Hürriyet.

Tarhan said an overcharge of electromagnetics could have also had the same effect on the engineers, which would then indicate neglect.

All three engineers were working on a friend-or-foe recognition system for Turkish warplanes at the time of their suicides, which had been brought back to public debate during the Ergenekon coup trials.

Telekinesis recently made the news after journalist Yiğit Bulut claimed that certain powers were trying to kill Turkish Prime Minister Erdoğan through telekinesis. Weeks after his teories, Bulut was named a chief consultant for Erdoğan.

ASELSAN is one of country’s leading military electronics companies, with multiple defense and technology awards in its history.

As most of us know, many governments, private organizations and individuals have dabbled in telekinesis. In fact, it was just a few years ago that Hollywood adapted author Jon Ronson’s book, ‘The Men Who Stare at Goats‘ to film.

The Men Who Stare at Goats trailer:

I’ve never been convinced that telekinesis is a viable ability. In fact, many factors, including percentages tend to play a role in accuracy of “remote viewing”. Of course I’d be a fool to completely dismiss it, but you’d never catch me betting on someone who makes such a claim.

Of course, like anything else, if there’s money to be made, someone will come along to fill the void. There are plenty of places you can go on the interwebs and get trained in the “art” and many are quite serious about it.

Now, the question still remains, could telekinesis actually cause a suicide? I honestly think it’s a definite possibility. However, I don’t believe that it could force someone to commit such an act. What I do believe is that a person in intense study in the field could be driven to suicide just based on the effects said training could have on the mind.

It would seem that telekinesis is a major force in Turkey. In fact, when something can’t be nailed down, telekinesis is one of the go to wild card. Yiğit Bulut, mentioned in the quoted content is more than just a journalist, he’s also chief advisor to Prime Minister Erdoğan and he’s convinced…or trying to convince whoever will listen that forces are at work to kill the Prime Minister via telekinesis.

Apparently, the good Prime Minister has made more than just a few mistakes since taking his post and with all sorts of wacky 007 rhetoric flying around, Bulut thought it a perfect opportunity to slip in the ol stand by telekinesis to whip up drama and support for his fearless leader.

This from The Guardian:

It has to be said that when the Turkish government began to flail around for the “real reasons” behind the Gezi protests, their initial conspiracy theories lacked imagination – the CIA, Europeans jealous of their economic success, unspecified foreign forces in cahoots with terrorists, Twitter, the “interest rate lobby”, and, of course, the international Jewish conspiracy. What would a search for a scapegoat be in Turkey (or indeed Greece) without our old friends the Elders of Zion?

Since it was obviously inconceivable that the Turkish people themselves – knowing they were living through a golden age of good governance, piety and profit – would ever take to the streets, there must have been a plot.

Well now we have the answer – it was all a giant telekinetic attack by dark forces to discredit Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, because he had made Turkey a “model for the world”. Quite rightly, the man who made this astonishing discovery, Yiğit Bulut, has just been made Erdoğan’s chief adviser. No, this is not a joke. Telekinesis, you may have noticed, is a Greek word.

Ministers, and the majority of Turkey’s media, have been outdoing each other for the last month with outrageous theories and often outright lies to mask Erdoğan’s staggering mishandling of a minor planning dispute over an Istanbul park that brought millions on to the streets in protest at his authoritarian style and police violence against demonstrators.

Head over to The Guardian to read more of this story….

Is telekinesis instrumental when someone gets you all peeoooed? Well, I’ve come to a conclusion. When in Turkish government, always keep it in your back pocket as you never know when you might need it.

Sources for this article include:

Hurriyet Daily News
The Guardian

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