The phenomenon was quickly dubbed the "Havana syndrome." And while similar symptoms have been documented by U.S. government employees in other places abroad, reports emerged this week suggesting that the potential sonic attacks might be far more pervasive than what was publicly known. In turn, more fingers are pointing toward Russia as being behind the global barrage of possible sonic attacks.
"There are a number of Americans who have fallen ill now, and we need to know why and who is behind it," Dan Hoffman, a former CIA Moscow bureau chief who retired in early 2017, just before the strange illnesses began, told Fox News. "This is something worthy of a congressional hearing."
PUTIN SAYS US DEMOCRATIC PARTY' CLOSER TO SOCIAL DEMOCRATIC IDEAS,' WOULD WORK WITH 'ANY FUTURE PRESIDENT'
His ailments oddly lined up with those disclosed not only a year earlier in the newly-rehabilitated U.S. Embassy in Havana, but what would also start to unravel in China in 2018.