Bibliography: p. 524-527.
|Statement||[by] A. H. Stanton Candlin.|
|LC Classifications||HV5840.C6 C35|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||540|
|LC Control Number||73010649|
PSYCHO-CHEMICAL WARFARE The Chinese Drug Offensive Against The West [Candlin, A. H. Stanton] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. PSYCHO-CHEMICAL WARFARE The Chinese Drug Offensive Against The WestAuthor: A. H. Stanton Candlin. Stanford Libraries' official online search tool for books, media, journals, databases, government documents and more. Psycho-chemical warfare; the Chinese Communist drug offensive against the West in SearchWorks catalog. Psycho-chemical warfare; the Chinese Communist drug offensive against the West (Book, )  Your list has reached the maximum number of items. Please create a new list with a new name; move some items to a new or existing list; or delete some items. Your request to send this item has been completed. Follow A. H. Stanton Candlin and explore their bibliography from 's A. H. Stanton Candlin Author g: Psycho-chemical warfare.
Published on Raffi Khatchadourian on Colonel James S. Ketchum’s career developing psychochemical weapons during the Cold War and his film on psychochemical warfare, "Cloud . By way of definition, chemical warfare embraces the use of such compounds as the psycho-chemicals to create hallucinations in the enemy’s mind or the deadly nerve gases and other toxic substances. Operation Delirium. Psychochemical warfare certainly promised a form of conflict less deadly than clouds of sarin—even more humane, in that sense, perhaps. the book was in Ketchum’s. Psychochemical definition, pertaining to chemicals or drugs that affect the mind or behavior. See more.
Army veteran and co-founder of Black Rifle Coffee, @MBest11x, hits back at critics of his unapologetic, non-PC approach in a wide-ranging interview with Tomi Missing: Psycho-chemical warfare. Barefoot in the Head published in , the very year of Woodstock, widespread dropping of LSD, expanded consciousness and becoming followers of Eastern spiritual teachers. Who would have thought nirdy looking British SF author Brian Aldiss, age forty-four, would be a key writer to express the spirit of that trippy, far-out age of Aquarius year in novel form?/5. The Bone Man of Benares is my favorite book by Terry Tarnoff. The quixotic exotic adventures are told in Terrys all too human voice; you will want to read the book over and over again, and you will wonder if this really happened. It did. Reading one of Terry Tarnoffs novels is remarkably akin to listening to him play harmonica/5. The directorial debut from longtime Wheatley collaborator Nick Gillespie unfolds like a delirious, pulse-pounding puzzle. From executive producer Ben Wheatley (Kill List, High-Rise) comes a 13%.