The Conspiracy Wiki

CIA Heart Attack Gun revealed at a 1975 Congressional Hearing.[1]

This conspiracy is historical fact.

Heart Attack Gun (HAG) is a weapon that was revealed in 1975 at a hearing of a committee led by Frank Church. At the hearing, Church showed off the CIA's heart attack gun, which was a modified Colt 1911.[1]


Former CIA employee discusses the 'Heart Attack' Assassination Gun, made public 1975

The gun is electrically powered by a battery and fires an extremely small bullet of ice with frozen shellfish toxin in the centre. According to Mary Embree, a former CIA employee, the heart attack gun reportedly could pierce through clothing, leaving no signs of impact on the skin except a small red dot. The targeted person would feel nothing beyond a slight sting, comparable to a mosquito bite.[1]

CIA director William Colby stated that in 1952 the CIA began a super secret research program, code-named M.K. Naomi, partly to find countermeasures to chemical and biological weapons that might be used by the Russian KGB.[1]


Although the delivery system of a modified hand held dart gun is attributed to the CIA, the KGB had an earlier form of a penetrating resin dart used for assassinations. All intelligence groups, including the United Kingdom, are believed to have access to similar stealth weapons.


Author Michael Crichton portrayed a hand-held stealth gun in his 1980 film, Looker, in which the gun caused symptoms of missing time and paralysis, a stun gun that could cause the victim an accidently prone death. Crichton was famous for authoring many books and directing films loosely based on top secret projects (such as Andromeda Strain). Crichton died prematurely of "cancer".

HAG is confirmed to cause heart attacks. But because the weapon's delivery system is poison,[2] a cancer inducing toxin could also be applied. The weapon is linked to the untimely and mysterious deaths of public figures...

By heart attack toxin:

By cancer inducing toxin:

Radiation induced leukemia, in test animals, came into public awareness by 1977.

The first reported case of murder by cancer poisoning was in Nebraska, USA, 1978 in the case of Steven Roy Harper who, through his employment, had access to various carcinogenic drugs. Before murdering the Johnson family, Harper had pet animals suffering from symptoms of some type of poisoning which the veterinarian stated he had never seen before. Following the deaths of the Johnson household, an investigation by medical authorities for toxic substances, was without any success. However, the matter remained suspicious because of all family members who consumed the same substances before death. It was suggested that a toxic agent must have been used in their deaths, such as "Dimethylnitrosamine a carcinogen used to induce cancer in the liver."[3]

See also[]