Anomalous Health Incidents

Anomalous Health Incidents (AHIs) 

The HAVANA Act, which was signed into law on October 8, 2022, authorizes the Director of the Central Intelligence Agency, the Secretary of State, and the “head of agency”, in limited circumstances, to provide additional financial support for American public servants who have incurred brain injuries likely from directed energy attacks. 

The Act authorizes agencies to provide compensation for the mysterious health problems known informally as “Havana Syndrome.” Havana Syndrome is an assumed set of medical symptoms with unknown causes experienced mostly abroad by U.S. government officials and military personnel. The federal government calls these Anomalous Health Incidents, or AHIs. The symptoms range in severity from pain and ringing in the ears to cognitive difficulties and were first reported in 2016 by U.S. and Canadian embassy staff in Havana, Cuba. Beginning in 2017, more people, including U.S. intelligence and military personnel and their families, reported having these symptoms in other places, such as China, New Delhi, India, Europe, and Washington, D.C. 

As we are all aware, FBI employees are assigned to these same locations both overseas and stateside and may have been impacted in a similar manner as diplomatic and intelligence officials. The State Department, having responsibility for all overseas AHI matters, has promulgated regulations through the Office of Management and Budget (OMB). The Department of Justice is following suit and is working to implement regulations for all DOJ connected individuals affected by an AHI.

At this time, if any FBI employee, former/retired employee, or dependent family member, believes they may have been impacted by an AHI, then they should notify the FBI by reporting the incident at the following email address for FBIHQ:
[email protected]