Dave Emory’s entire lifetime of work is available on a flash drive that can be obtained here.  (The flash drive includes the anti-fascist books available on this site.)
COMMENT: With PTSD at extraordinary levels in the ranks of military veterans as a result of the decades-long conflicts in Afghanistan and Iraq, finding ways to relieve the suffering of veterans is on the front burner.
Note in this regard that the current brouhaha about lagging treatment at VA hospitals is nothing new, to say the least. Talk to any vet. This has been going on for a long time and is simply another ginning-up of scandal by the same GOP that allowed 9/11 to go forward (courtesy of the followers of a member of the Bush family’s long-time business partners–the Bin Laden family.)
Dubya then seized on the opportunity to fulfill his long-standing goal of invading Iraq.
DARPA is developing chips to be implanted in the brain, in order to combat PTSD. While we welcome treatment and consequent relieving of the suffering of vets, the possibility for abuse/mind control is one to be contemplated.
EXCERPT: With $12 million (and the potential for $26 million more if benchmarks are met), the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, or DARPA, wants to reach deep into your brain’s soft tissue to record, predict and possibly treat anxiety, depression and other maladies of mood and mind. Teams from the University of California at San Francisco, Lawrence Livermore National Lab and Medtronic will use the money to create a cybernetic implant with electrodes extending into the brain. The military hopes to have a prototype within 5 years and then plans to seek FDA approval.
DARPA’s Systems-Based Neurotechnology for Emerging Therapies, or SUBNETs,  program draws from almost a decade of research in treating disorders such as Parkinson’s disease via a technique called deep brain stimulation. Low doses of electricity are sent deep into the brain in somewhat the same way that a defibrillator sends electricity to jumpstart a heart after cardiac arrest.
While it sounds high-tech, it’s a crude example of what’s possible with future brain-machine interaction and cybernetic implants in the decades ahead.
“DARPA is looking for ways to characterize which regions come into play for different conditions – measured from brain networks down to the single neuron level – and develop therapeutic devices that can record activity, deliver targeted stimulation, and most importantly, automatically adjust therapy as the brain itself changes,” DARPA program manager Justin Sanchez said. 
SUBNETs isn’t the only military research initiative aimed at stimulating the brain with electricity. The Air Force has been studying  the effects of low amounts of electricity on the brain by using a non-invasive interface (a cap that doesn’t penetrate into the skull.) . . . .