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MNN. Sept. 26, 2022. The judgement was rendered on September 20, 2022 by Judge Gregory Moore of the Quebec Superior Court 500-17-120-468-221 Kahentinetha et al. v. Societe des infrastructure et al. concerning the right of kahnistensera Mohawk Mothers to represent themselves in court without an attorney. This judgment acknowledges that they have a right to follow the kaianerekowa.


DISMISSES the application for an order that would require the plaintiffs to be represented by legal counsel; 

WITHOUT prejudice to the defendants’ right to raise this issue at a later date after the hearing for an interlocutory injunction.


Gregory Moore J.S.C. Box 991, kahnawake Quebec Canada J0L 1B0 




BY OCT. 26, 2022

Tekanontak Solidarity Committee

Early in September, a purple haze of smoke ascended over the colonial cross on top of tekanontak (Mount-Royal), at the heart of Tiotiake (Montreal). Kanien’kehà:ka oral tradition says that smoke signals sent by their ancestors on tekanontak used to be picked up in the Adirondaks, making its way down the East Coast with surprising rapidity. Our signal today calls on people across Turtle Island to “open their minds and think how to help” so that these issues do not become white noise.

Tekanontak is at the heart of a colonial dispute. In their press conference of July 27th the Mohawk Mothers detailed their legal struggle to stop the construction of McGill University’s New Vic project. The risks are damaging multiple archeological sites of Rotinonshionni presence on the island of Montreal and throughout onowarekeh, turtle island, and destroying evidence of unmarked graves from the Mk-ultra experiments on indigenous children, orphans and innocent children classed as juvenile delinquents.

Contrary to colonial history’s cover ups, the smoke signaled that it is time to make things right! Mainly to do away with the religious symbols of the atrocities committed on Indigenous peoples ever since the Europeans grabbed Turtle Island. *** To stand firm with the Mohawk Mothers, we call on all solidarity groups to join in action to end the cycle of unquestioned ways of doing.

The Mohawk Mothers have filed an interlocutory injunction to “stop excavation of unmarked graves of children and disturbance of archeological remains of kahnienkehaka/Mohawks on tekanontak [Mount Royal Montreal]”. Regardless of the upcoming hearing on 26th October to address the unmarked graves on the grounds of the Royal Victoria Hospital, McGill and the Société Québécoise des Infrastructures announced that they will start excavating work in early October.

*** Credits Music – Bear Fox sings Ohenton Karihwatekwen Karenna Film & Editing – Take Back Tekanontak Solidarity Committee *** Fundraiser:


Unmarked Indigenous Graves on McGill Campus  The Weeks take place on the sidelines of the long legal battle waged by the Kanien’kehaka Kahnistensera (Mohawk Mothers) against McGill University’s New Vic project on the site of the former Royal Victoria Hospital. In this lawsuit against McGill, the City of Montreal, the Attorney General of Canada and the Société québécoise des infrastructures, the Mohawk Mothers seek an interlocutory injunction to stop the construction of the project because of suspicions ” that the site contains unmarked graves of indigenous children (tdlr) “, they express in a statement of September 17th. The hearing is set for October 26. . . . continue



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MNN. Sept. 24, 2022. RON-WANA-SETON [they make the people disappear in mass graves] MEMORIAL DAY.


OCTOBER 25, 1924 IS THE NINETY-EIGHTH ANNIVERSARY of the implementation by Canada of the holocaust laws known as the “Indian Lands Act” of each province. Canada gave indigenous resources to the provinces. The indigenous people were forced onto fenced in concentration camps called “reservations”. The Indian Lands Act is a 100 years business plan to rid Canada of indigenous people so the invaders can take onowarekeh, turtle island, for free and to be rid of the original people.

On October 25th 1924 the RCMP and the military put indigenous families in fenced in concentration camps. Today every reservation in Canada is still a concentration camp run by the band councils for the government. 

In the October 25, 1924 ron-wana-seton action, the indigenous people were all ages, many babies and some not even born yet. Many ran away who were disenfranchised and no longer ‘Indian’. The army snatched the children and put them into the residential schools to extinguish them. They were not allowed to leave the camps without a pass. Military permission was needed to do everything. If a child missed three days of school, they were classed as “juvenile delinquents” and removed by the truant officers. The parents were threatened with going to jail and loss of their children. The onkwehonwe indigenous houses that were taken were given to the white settlers for free.

On October 25, 2022, the people and supporters will stand for one minute of silence for the 98th anniversary of the Canadian Indian reservation ron-wana-seton system which is still upon us to this day. They tried to sever their connection to the earth. The indigenous continue to belong to their mother, the earth.  

Everyone in Canada will stand up on “The Canadian Reservation ron-wana-seton System Memorial Day” to remember the murdered indigenous people across turtle island at 11:11 A.M for one minute of silence. The dead children and murdered people who cannot stand on that day will be honored. Many died at McGill or they would have come home.

[Read Indian Lands Act].

Grand Funk sings for these children that wanted to get home: “Everybody, listen to me and return my ship. I am your captain. I am your captain. Though I am feeling mighty sick. I have been lost now days uncounted and it’s months since I”ve been home. Can you hear me or am I all alone? If you are returning me to my home port I will kiss mother earth. Take me back now to the port of my birth. I am in my cabin dreaming or are you really scheming to take my ship away from me? You better think about it. I just can’t live without it. So please don’t take my ship from me”.

thahoketoteh MNN court reporter. Contact

Quebec Superior Court. #500-17-120-468-221  kahentinetha et al v. societe Quebecoise des infrastructure et al




Judge Rules Mohawk Mothers can Speak for themselves according to their own culture. READ PRESS RELEASE




kanien’kehá:ka kahnistensera (Mohawk Mothers) Kahnawake PRESS RELEASE FOR IMMEDIATE PUBLICATION Judge Rules that Mohawk Mothers Can Represent Themselves According to their Own Culture. On September 20th, 2022 at the Superior Court in Montreal, Justice Gregory Moore ruled that the Mohawk Mothers (kanien’keha:ka kahnistensera) can represent themselves, dismissing Quebec’s motion to make them get a lawyer. His judgement acknowledged that it is contrary to Mohawk culture to be represented. The Attorney General of Quebec and the Société Québécoise des infrastructures (SQI) are leading this case to stop the Mohawk Mothers from getting an injunction to block McGill’s New Vic project. The case will be heard on October 26th . The September 20th case management hearing also addressed the intervention of the Independent Special Interlocutor on unmarked graves, Kimberly Murray, who was appointed by the Federal government last June. Murray has experience at the National Truth and Reconciliation Commission and the searches for unmarked graves at the Mohawk Institute in Brantford, Ontario. The Special Interlocutor asked the court’s permission to join the case to provide her expertise and file evidence. However, the defendants the Attorney General of Quebec and the SQI opposed her intervention for “conservatory purposes”, impeding her from filing new evidence and historical context. At stake is Quebec’s non-compliance with Federal commitments to facilitate independent investigations of the genocide of Indigenous peoples in Canada. The guilt of genocide has been acknowledged by Pope Francis last July. For procedural reasons, the defendants also want to strike most of the evidence filed by the plaintiffs. Excavation work on the New Vic project is set to start in October 2022, before the hearing on the injunction on October 26th. The Mohawk Mothers want to halt the project to investigate the unmarked graves of victims of medical experiments as alleged by survivors. The Mohawk Mothers are concerned that human remains, forensic evidence and precolonial artifacts will be destroyed. The archeological film Arkéos affirmed the likelihood of finding these on site. McGill declined the Mohawk Mothers’ invitation to have out of court negotiations, while the SQI cancelled an informal meeting between them and Arkéos. The Mohawk Mothers were planning to request that special care be taken to stop any destruction of unmarked graves, using Ground Penetrant Radar, bioarchaeologists and cadaver dogs. The Mohawk Mothers also ask that Quebec’s Cultural Heritage Act be declared unconstitutional as it ignores any consultation with Indigenous peoples. “This law only specifies that they have to sent a notice to the Band Council, who don’t inform our people and who are agents of the Federal government“, said a Mohawk Mother. “It seems that they can legally bulldoze the bodies of our children, cover it up and no questions asked”, she said. By contrast with other provinces like British Columbia where the free, prior and informed consent of Indigenous peoples is required to excavate archaeological sites, Quebec’s Cultural Heritage Act treats Indigenous heritage as a property of the province. The Mohawk Mothers insist that the Royal Victoria Hospital is a crime scene and that forensic evidence must be protected throughout the site. Medical experimentation on mind control, brainwashing and torture techniques was rampant in the 1950s and 1960s. The testimonies and 141 exhibits filed by the Mohawk Mothers on August 26th show that Indigenous children were buried there after being used as guinea pigs in psychiatric experiments. Their research team discovered archival records showing ominous connexions between the Canadian Army’s cold-war deportation of Inuit children, the treatment of Indigenous children labeled as “juvenile delinquents” in residential schools and reform schools, and the CIA’s MK-Ultra program on mind control. This program was run by Dr. Ewen Cameron at the Allan Memorial Institute, which is part of the Royal Victoria Hospital and McGill University. The families of non-Indigenous survivors of the Mk-Ultra experiments are also in a legal battle for reparations. They wrote a letter to the Mayor of Montreal Valérie Plante to ask her to halt the excavation at the Royal Victoria Hospital. For the Mohawk Mothers, however, negotiations are at a stalemate as excavation work soon approaches. The Attorney General of Quebec served intrusive cross-interrogation questions to Kahentinetha, which bore no relation to her testimony. Quebec fears the Mohawk Mothers’ demand for a permanent injunction declaring Tekanontak (Mount Royal) an unceded and inalienable traditional territory of the kanien’keha:ka people. Their demands include removing the cross from the top of Tekanontak, which is a symbol of the atrocities committed against their people. For more information or for booking interviews with the Mohawk Mothers, write to

Press release Sept 22





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MNN. Sept. 20, 2022. Fifty-seven inane questions were served on the Mohawk Mothers which did not concern the case of the unmarked graves and bodies of  thousands of indigenous and other children. McGill University and its affiliates conducted mind control, brainwashing and torture techniques on these children. [Quebec Superior Court 500-17-120-468-221] kahentinetha et al. v. Societe des infrastructure et al.] The Mohawk Mothers are in Quebec Superior Court demanding  to know what happened to these children.  

An odd turn of events is that the Attorney General of Quebec, who is suppose to be an impartial third party on behalf of all people of Quebec, is now leading the case against the Mohawk Mothers. He entered a motion to block the inclusion of evidence from the independant Special Interlocutor of Unmarked Graves that was appointed by the Canadian government to basically make sure that the case is run ethically for both sides.  Canada created this special position to help all involved parties to investigate unmarked grave throughout Canada.  The Special Interlocateur has entered the case as a Friend of the Court but cannot file evidence. We want all of the truth to be revealed. 

The following 57 questions from the defendant are hereby reproduced. The respondents asked no questions about the main reason for the court case, the murdered children:

MUHC written examination


AGQ written examination 


It’s almost like Bruce Springsteen was singing about the 57 questions the defendants sent for the Mohawk Mothers to answer: [57 Channels and Nothing on]  

I bought a bourgeois house in the Hollywood hills. With a truckload of hundred thousand dollar bills. Man came by to hook up my cable TV. We settled in for the night my baby and me. We switched ’round and ’round ’til half-past dawn. There was fifty-seven channels and nothin’ on. 

Court Reporter   POBox 991 Kahnawake Que. Canada J0L 1B0



Help the Mohawk Mothers protect unmarked graves

In traditional Kanien’kéha:ka (Mohawk) society, the Kahnistensera (mothers) play a crucial role in political life, social governance, and land stewardship. The Kahnistensera Mohawk Mothers of Kahnawake are guided by this tradition, rooted in the Kaianerehkowa (the Great Peace), to seek justice for the people of Kahnawake and other Indigenous people whose lands, bodies, and cultures have been harmed by Canadian settler colonialism.

Kanienkehak land at the foot of Tekanonkak (Mount Royal, Montreal) is currently targeted for the construction of McGill University’s “New Vic” project on the site of the former Royal Victoria Hospital, without the permission of the indigenous land owners. However, McGill is on unceded Kanien’kehá:ka (Mohawk) territory, and built with funds borrowed from the Rotino’shonni:onwe (Iroquois) Trust Fund, which were never repaid. Furthermore, evidence suggests that the site contains remains of pre-colonial Iroquois villages, as well as the unmarked graves of Indigenous children who were experimented on at the Allan Memorial Institute in the 1950s and 60s as part of the CIA-funded MK ULTRA “mind control” experiments. 

In response to this persistent injustice, the Kahnistensera are mobilizing within their own community and with settler allies to advocate for their rights and title. They are joined by a research committee investigating McGill’s history of medical experimentation and its expropriation of Indigenous funds.

Finally, the Kahnistensera are taking McGill, the Société Québécoise des Infrastructures, the Attorney General of Canada and the City of Montreal to court for an injunction to stop the construction project and avoid the destruction of the gravesites. The hearing is scheduled for October 26th, 2022, but McGill University announced that they will proceed with excavation work in the vicinity of the alleged graves before the hearing. If nothing is done, the graves and forensic evidence could be destroyed, causing irreparable harm and profound disrespect to Indigenous communities and the spirits of the children buried at the site.

This struggle has already generated significant attention in Canada and garnered support from thousands of people. The Kahnistensera are now seeking your support to help with legal, research, and administrative costs. They are self-represented in court, refusing to be represented by lawyers who abide by non-Indigenous laws. Speaking the truth about the unmarked graves, treating the burial sites with respect and protecting forensic evidence of medical crimes are essential parts of the reconciliation process. Reconciliation is incomplete, however, without the repatriation of unceded lands. The Kahnistensera’s work is an important step toward restoring Kanien’kehá:ka title and addressing the ongoing legacy of settler colonialism in Canada.

By empowering Kanien’kéha:ka women as decision-makers and stewards of the land, you can help rebuild grassroots communities that is directly linked to Kanien’kehá:ka culture that educates and mobilizes the wider public around the continuing strength of Kanien’kéha:ka ways.



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This is an open letter to Parliament, the provincial legislatures and their institutions to help indigenous people’s efforts to obtain justice and for the courts to respect indigenous traditions. 


MNN. Sep. 6, 2022. The indigenous and officials of McGill knew the indigenous children were being experimented on at McGill University’s Allen Memorial Institute. It appears the bodies were hidden so they could never be found. The indigenous always wondered what happened to their children. McGill owes all indigenous people an explanation. It is time to remedy that. All graves must be found rather than more structures being built over them to hide them. Out West, the dead children were found buried in the concrete foundations. Many children are still out there somewhere. All of turtle island is soaked in the blood of the indigenous people. 

It is almost certain they are buried in the grounds of McGill University because it was known officially that these children were being experimented on and disposed of. As McGill and the Canadian government headed up those experimental projects they have to know what happened to those bodies. If they are not there, where are they? There are 88 children reported missing after being institutionalized in Quebec. Where are they? The Pope said, “Yes, it is genocide”. Hiding this is causing another crime, obstruction of justice. From the 1950s to the 1970s the indigenous were treated like outcasts and then forgotten. 

Since finding thousands of unmarked graves of indigenous children near Canadian government Indian Residential Schools, the Prime Minister has said that they all have to be found. Instead Quebec and McGill University are in the process of beginning excavation of one of the sites next to the Allan Memorial Hospital in October 2022 to start construction of the Royal Vic renovation of Mount Royal Montreal. It looks like a cover up. It is shocking that they continue to proceed. The kahnistensera Mohawk Mothers are filing for an interlocutory injunction in the Quebec Superior Court on October 26 to stop this atrocity which is the earliest date they could get. The Members of Parliament will be asked to use their authority to stop this so that there can be an investigation of this area, to force McGill and Quebec government [SQI] to look for these unmarked graves. 

Why doesn’t the government allow the indigenous to have the medical records on the victims and on the medical experiments carried out by MKUltra, the CIA, the Army and the Canadian and United States governments? Why are they being withheld? What is being hidden? Their refusal to release the files creates suspicion. No indigenous people gave permission for McGill University or anyone to take their children away, experiment on them, then dispose of them and secretly bury them. Why is this declared to be ‘top secret’? The people who propagated the crime are the same people that decide which information is “secret” or “top secret”. In effect their refusal proves the indigenous are right. What could be so secret? They had to meticulously know, proving the obstruction was planned, and to continue to conceal the crime. They know of the deaths of these children, and how they ordered the disposal of their bodies. Or there are no buried children, then they know that they were buried somewhere else or not! The perpetrators should be providing all the resources to help the search. No crime could be more horrific than what happened to these children. Possibly they know exactly where they are buried. Could they have and are still destroying all the evidence, like pulverizing little children’s bones?  If McGill is saying there are no children there, what facts are they relying on? Somebody knows where those children are. They have to keep extensive records. Murdering the children went to the top echelons of power as they were federal programs. MKUltra and other horrific psychiatric experiments including lobotomies were heavily funded by the Canadian government.

Has McGill dug up the grounds? Is it possible that they don’t know anything and just learning about it now? They can let the families know where these graves are and at least not interfere with indigenous efforts to seek the truth and recover their murdered family members. Millions of our people are gone. The dead children will find their way home. Every Member of Parliament can demand that nothing can be built until every child is accounted for. There are people alive today who know where they are. They say nothing because they don’t want to be implicated in the crime.  

The question is will the governments of Canada and Quebec stop the genocide by exposing all the evidence about federally funded medical experiments performed on indigenous and Canadians during the cold war. 

McGill University claims to be an expert at everything they do. Like the “Mule Skinner”, it won’t happen the way they think it will. As Jimmie Rodgers explains, the cards could start to fall.

Well, good morning, captainGood morning to you, sirHey, hey, yeah
Do you need another mule skinnerDown on your new mud run?Hey, hey, yeah
Well, I’m a lady mule skinnerFrom down old Tennessee wayHey, hey, I come from Tennessee MNN court reporter  POBox 991, kahnawake quebec canada J0L 1B0









Kahnistensera Mohawk Mothers file in Quebec Superior Court Case

#500-17-120-468-221 kahentinetha et al v. Societe quebecoise

des infrastructures et al.

The Mohawk Mothers filed at Montreal Superior Court on August 25, 2022 all the evidence for their demand for an interlocutory injunction to stop excavation of unmarked graves of children and disturbance of archeological remains of kahnienkehaka/Mohawks on tekanontak [Mount Royal Montreal]. Indigenous children and other test subjects were experimented upon in the 1950s and 1960s. More than 140 exhibits (affidavits, archives, scholar articles, newspaper clippings, drawings, pictures, maps, aerial photos, testimonies of witnesses, survivor statements, government reports, doctor correspondence, Phd. dissertations, book chapters government files,) support their position. On August 31 the opponents [McGill University, Royal Victoria Hospital, Allan Memorial Institute, McGill University Health Centre, City of Montreal, Quebec government, and Minister of Justice Canada] are challenging the right of the Mohawk Mothers to represent themselves. At the same time McGill threatens to excavate the unmarked graves and archeological remains before the hearing on October 26 to avoid an investigation of the archeological remains which their own institutions acknowledge as highly probable.



Affidavit Kahentinetha

Affidavit Lana Ponting

Affidavit Philippe

List of Exhibits

 C A N A D A  S U P E R I O R C O U R T 

(Civil Division) 



No.: 500-17-120468-221 



















Impleaded Party 


Exhibit P-1 kaianerehko:wa/ Great Law of Peace Wampum 44 – women as progenitors of the soil. The Inherent Right of the Haudenosaunee to Criminal Justice Jurisdiction in Canada: a Premilinary Inquiry. Ph D Thesis, Michael R Cousins, School of Criminology, Simon Fraser University. 2003, p.163. 

Exhibit P-2 Ville de Montréal, Sommaire décisionnel file no. 1217400001. 

Exhibit P-3 Land Rights : A Global Solution. Six Nations Lands & Resources Department. 2019. 

Exhibit P-4 Silver Covenant Chain, nation-to-nation relationship with the British Crown. 

Exhibit P-5 Recommandations. Site de l’hôpital Royal Victoria, étude de potentiel archéologique. Arkéos. 2016, pp. 71-72. 

Exhibit P-6 Testimony from MK-Ultra survivor Lana Ponting, October 6, 2021. 

Exhibit P-7 MK-Ultra experiments on children. British Journal of Psychiatry 167. 1995, pp. 264-264. 

Exhibit P-8 Nutritional experiments in Indian Residential Schools. Statement of Claim. Jean John Baptiste Pambrun vs. The Attorney General of Canada, Court of Queen’s Bench for Saskatchewan, Court File Number QBG 1359/18, pp. 7-13. 

Exhibit P-9 Research for the mentally ill. La Patrie, December 30, 1953. 

Exhibit P-10 Human remains found in the pigsty near St-Jean-de-Dieu hospital, in Montreal. Journal de Montréal. May 11, 1999 

Exhibit P-11 Electroshock torture practiced on children in Fort Albany’s St Anne’s Residential School. The Globe and Mail, October 21 1996. 

Exhibit P-12 Zone allegedly containing unmarked graves. Geoview Pro 

Exhibit P-13 Letters from the SQI to the Band Councils of Kahnawake and Kanehsatake. November 9, 2021 

Exhibit P-14 Synthèse de l’encadrement réglementaire, by the Arrondissement de Ville- Marie, Ville de Montréal, August 2021. 

Exhibit P-15 Statement of Dr. Richard Lloyd Letkeman, M.D., regarding the mental health of Lana Ponting. Sunshine Medical Clinique. Winnipeg, Manitoba. July 13, 2022. 

Exhibit P-16 Letter from family members of survivors of the MK ULTRA experiments to the City of Montreal. July 13, 2022. 

Exhibit P-17 “Executive summary”, “Chapter 2: Operational policies and custodial care” and “Burial policies and practices”. Canada’s Residential Schools: Missing Children and Unmarked Burials. The Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada, Volume 4, pp. 1-12, 35-47, 118-123. 

Exhibit P-18 “Ottawa Studies Brain Washing”, The Gazette, January 17, 1955. 

Exhibit P-19 Project Mk-Ultra, the CIA’s Program of Research in Behavioral Modification. Joint Hearing Before the Select Committee on Intelligence and the Subcommittee on Health and Scientific Research of the Committee on Human Resources. United States Senate. 59th Congress., First Session. August 3, 1977. pp. 1-8. 

Exhibit P-20 Julie Tanny vs. Royal Victoria Hospital et al. Re-amended Application to Authorize the Bringing of a Class Action. Montreal Superior Court File NO: 500-06-000972-196. 

Exhibit P-21 Correspondence between the Quebec minister of Health, the Allan Memorial Institute and the Royal Victoria Hospital about the Provincial card reporting system. Fonds Ministère de la Santé et des Services Sociaux. 

Exhibit P-22 Request for information A-2022-02989 at Libraries and Archives Canada, Philippe Blouin. June 23, 2022. 

Exhibit P-23 Email exchange with the Centre Intégré Universitaire de Santé et de Services Sociaux de l’Ouest-de-l’Île-de-Montréal. July 18, 2022. 

Exhibit P-24 Email exchange with the Centre Intégré Universitaire de Santé et de Services Sociaux de l’Est-de-l’Île-de-Montréal. June 3, 2022. 

Exhibit P-25 Email exchange with Libraries and Archives Canada regarding Clifford Scott Fonds. May 14, 2022. 

Exhibit P-26 Access condition: Waredale House, National Archives of Canada. 

Exhibit P-27 Cecile Hardy and Cecil Hardy vs. The Attorney General of Canada. Fresh as Amended Statement of Claim. Federal Court of Canada File NO: T-143-18 

Exhibit P-28 1 – The Coming into Force of the Act”. The Act to authorize the communication of personal information to the families of Indigenous children who went missing or died after being admitted to an institution, Secrétariat aux affaires autochtones in collaboration with the Direction des communication, April 2022, pp. 1-10. 

Exhibit P-29 “Ravenscrag cédé à l’hôpital Royal Victoria”. La Patrie, November 11, 1940. 

Exhibit P-30 Letter from Dr. Ewen Cameron to Dr. Cyril James, June 3, 1943. 

Exhibit P-31 Curriculum Vitae of Donald Ewen Cameron. McGill archives. 

Exhibit P-32 1949 Budget – Department of Psychiatry, McGill University 

Exhibit P-33 “Opinion of George Cooper, Q.C., Regarding Canadian Government Funding of the Allan Memorial Institute in the 1950’s and 1960’s”, Minister of Supply and Services Canada. 1986. pp. 1-50. 

Exhibit P-34 CIA MK ULTRA Subproject 68, declassified 2007/03/08 

Exhibit P-35 Eric Oosenburg, 2020. “4. Activities of the new Department of Psychology under William Tait, 1924-1935” and “Chapter Five: Between Brain and Body – The Legacy of Hebbian Neuropsychology”, In Building a ‘Cross-roads Discipline at McGill University: a History of Early Experimental Psychology in Postwar Canada, pp. 40-52, 190-204. 

Exhibit P-36 Ewen Cameron, J.G. Lohrenz, and K.A. Handcock. 1962. “The Depatterning Treatment of Schizophrenia”, Comprehensive Psychiatry 3 (2): 65-76. 

Exhibit P-37 Ewen Cameron, Leonard Levy, Thomas Ban, and Leonard Rubenstein. 1961 “Sensory Deprivation: Effects upon the Functioning Human in Space Systems”, in Bernard E. Flaherty, ed., Psychophysiological Aspects of Space Flight. New York, pp. 225-237. 

Exhibit P-38 Letters Between Donald Hebb and the Canadian Defence Research Board, 1952-1953., accessed August 20, 2022. 

Exhibit P-39 Ewen Cameron and S.K. Pende. January 1, 1958. “Treatment of the Chronic Paranoid Schizophrenic Patient”. Can 

Exhibit P-40 Yvan Prkachin. 2021. “Two Solitudes: Wilder Penfield, Ewen Cameron, and the Search for a Better Lobotomy”. Canadian Bulletin of Medical History 38 (2): 253-284. 

Exhibit P-41 Wilder Graves Penfield, M.D.”., accessed August 9, 2022 

Exhibit P-42 Donald O. Hebb. 1939. “Intelligence in Man after Large Removals of Cerebral Tissue: Report of Four Left Frontal Lobe Cases”. The Journal of General Psychology 21 (1): 73-87. 

Exhibit P-43 Ruth Hoyt. 1952. Table of contents and Acknowledgements. In Intelligence in Schizophrenic Patients with Lobotomy, PhD Dissertation, Doctor of Philosophy, McGill University, pp. i-vi. 

Exhibit P-44 Report to Rockefeller Foundation from the Department of psychiatry, McGill University. 1949-1954. McGill University Archives RG2 C.243 ACC641 Ref636. 

Exhibit P-45 Brianne M. Collins. 2020. “Chapter 2. No Longer ‘the Cinderella of Medicine’: Psychiatric Identity and the Introduction of Somatic Therapies in the 1930s. In Uncharted Territory: Psychosurgery in Western Canada, 1935 -1970. PhD dissertation, Department of Psychology, University of Calgary, pp. 67-80. 

Exhibit P-46 Robert A. Cleghorn. “E.C.T., L.S.D and the C.I.A”, Summary of AMI Controversy, GA3, Centre for Addiction and Mental Health, Archives. 

Exhibit P-47 Proposed alterations to part of the A.M.I. Stable to be used for Movie Photography”. 25 February, 1959. McGill Archives. 

Exhibit P-48 “Laboratory for Experimental Therapeutics. List of total personnel in Laboratory”. February 1957. McGill Archives. 

Exhibit P-49 Letter from Ewen Cameron to Cyril James, June 14, 1957. McGill Archives 

Exhibit P-50 Draft of Proposal for the Establishment of a Pilot Centre for Juvenile Delinquency”, and letter from Bruno Cormier to Ewen Cameron. 1963. McGill Archives. 

Exhibit P-51 University Centre for Criminology, plans and correspondence. 1956-1960. McGill Archives 

Exhibit P-52 Correspondence between Ewen Cameron and Bruno Cormier, February 20, 1959. McGill Archives 

Exhibit P-53 Geraint B. Osborne. 2006. “Scientific Experimentation on Canadian Inmates, 1955 to 1975”. The Howard Journal 45 (3): 284-306. 

Exhibit P-54 Rapport annuel au Commissaire des pénitenciers, 1958-1959, pp. 1-19, 93-100, 211-216., accessed August 12, 2022. 

Exhibit P-55 Ewen Cameron and Bruno Cormier, note on Services Conference, October 25, 1962. McGill Archives. 

Exhibit P-56 Proposed World Mental Health Research Institute”, McGill Archives. 

Exhibit P-57 Alastair MacLeod. “La Clinique du mieux-être”. L’Action Catholique – Québec, September 18, 1955, pp.7-8. 

Exhibit P-58 Une institution pour les jeunes malades mentaux”, La Presse, May 4, 1951. 

Exhibit P-59 Centre de recherches pour maladies mentales”, La Patrie, December 30, 1953. 

Exhibit P-60 “Étude sur l’adolescence subventionnée par Ottawa”, La Patrie, June 9, 1955. 

Exhibit P-61 Une étude sur l’adolescence”, La Presse, June 9, 1955. 

Exhibit P-62 “Enfants difficiles”, Le Droit, November 28, 1956. 

Exhibit P-63 Puériculture”, La Patrie, November 20, 1956. 

Exhibit P-64 Heinz Lehmann, T.A. Ban, and J.J. Lorenz. 1961. “Observations on the Action of Sernyl – A New Psychotropic Drug”, Canadian Psychiatric Association Journal 6 (3): 150-157. 

Exhibit P-65 Program of the Regional Research Conference of the American Psychiatric Association, McGill University, December 4-5, 1953. 

Exhibit P-66 Lauretta Bender, Lothar Goldshmidt and Siva Sankar. “Treatment of autistic schizophrenic children with LSD-25 and UML-491”. 1961. Recent Advances in Biological Psychiatry 4: 170-179. 

Exhibit P-67 Gloria Menard. 1996. “Preface” In Anne MacLennan. Red Feather in Montreal. Red Feather Foundation, pp. i-x. 

Exhibit P-68 Krista Maxwell. 2011. “Chapter 3 From Mental Hygiene to Family Healing: Mental Health Professionals, Aboriginal Parenting and Indigenous Resistance”. In Making History Heal: Settler-Colonialism and Urban

Indigenous Healing in Ontario, 1970s-2010. PhD dissertation, Dalla Lana School of Public Health, University of Toronto, 2011. 

Exhibit P-69 “Research memorandum concerning Family Health, Adolescent Roles and Mental Health”. McGill Archives. April 2, 1954. 

Exhibit P-70 Emmanuel Delille. 2018. “Eric Wittkower and the foundation of Montréal’s Transcultural Psychiatry Research Unit after World War II”. History of Psychiatry 29 (3): 282-296. 

Exhibit P-71 David H. Price. 2016. Cold War Anthropology. The CIA, the Pentagon and the Growth of Dual Use. Durham and London: Duke University Press. 

Exhibit P-72 Raymond H. Prince. 2000. “Transcultural Psychiatry: Personal Experiences and Canadian Perspectives”. Canadian Journal of Psychiatry 45: 431-437. 

Exhibit P-73 H.B.M. Murphy. 1969. “Ethnic Variations in Drug Response: Results of an International Survey”. Transcultural Psychiatry 6 (1): 5-23. 

Exhibit P-74 H.B.M. Murphy. 1974. “Theories of Youth Unrest in Cross-Cultural Perspective”. Australia and New Zealand Journal of Psychiatry 8: 31-40. 

Exhibit P-75 Wallace E. Lambert, Eva Libman, and Ernest G. Poser. 1960. “The effect of increased salience of a membership group on pain tolerance”. Journal of Personality 28: 350–357. 

Exhibit P-76 Ernest G. Poser, George W. Fenton and Leila Scotton. 1965. “The classical conditioning of sleep and wakefulness” Behaviour Research and Therapy 3 (4): 259-264. 

Exhibit P-77 Wallace E. Lambert and Yosh Taguchi. 1956. “Ethnic Cleavage Among Young Children”. The Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 53 (3): 380–382. 

Exhibit P-78 E. David Sherman. 1943. “Sensivity to Pain (With an Analysis of 450 Cases). Canadian Medical Association Journal 48 (5): 437-441. 

Exhibit P-79 Barbara Wainrib and Joan Rothman, under the supervision of H.B.M. Murphy. A Look at the Children of Caughnawaga. Paper presented at the Services Conference – May 23, 1963, Allan Memorial Institute. 

Exhibit P-80 Minutes of the Panel on Indian Research. Library and Archives Canada, RG10, vol 6036. 

Exhibit P-81 Stanley Brice Frost.1984. “Chapter 6: Developments Between the Wars”. In McGill University: For the Advancement of Learning, Volume II, 1895-1971. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, pp. 139–186. 

Exhibit P-82 Correspondence about the Panel on Indian Research. Library and Archives Canada, December 15, 1947. file 150-144 and RG10, vol 8618, File 1 1-15-1. 

Exhibit P-83 G.H. Turner and D.J. Penfold. 1952. “The Scholastic Aptitude of the Indian Children of the Caradoc Reserve.” Canadian Journal of Psychology/Revue canadienne de psychologie 6 (1): 31–44. 

Exhibit P-84 Hugh Shewell. 2001. ” ‘What Makes the Indian Tick?’ The Influence of Social Sciences on Canada’s Indian Policy, 1947-1964″. Histoire Sociale/Social History 34 (67): 133-167. 

Exhibit P-85 R.A. Farmer. Letter to Ross Macdonald, May 17, 1950. Library and Archives Canada, Indian Affairs School Files, RG10, vol 6036, File 150-144, part 1. 

Exhibit P-86 Fred Voget. 1951. “Acculturation at Caughnawaga: A Note on the Native-Modified Group”. American Anthropologist 53 (2): 220-231. 

Exhibit P-87 Oswald Hall. 1949. “The Use of Sampling Procedures and Role Theory in Sociological Research”. The Canadian Journal of Economics and Political Science 15 (1): 1-13. 

Exhibit P-88 Joan Eleanor Kabayama. 1958. “Outline”. Educational Retardation Among Non-Roman Catholic Indians at Oka. Masters dissertation, Department of Education, McGill University, pp. 1-9. 

Exhibit P-89 Ian Mosby. 2013. “Administering Colonial Science: Nutrition Research and Human Biomedical Experimentation in Aboriginal Communities and Residential Schools, 1942-1952” Histoire sociale / Social History, XLVI (91): 145-172. 

Exhibit P-90 Jonathan Turner. 2012. “Chapter 3.7: The Program” The Defence Research Board of Canada, 1947 to 1977. PhD dissertation, Institute for the History and Philosophy of Science and Technology. University of Toronto, pp. 84-113. 

Exhibit P-91 Shane Wiseman. 2017. “Chapter 3: Funding Defence Research and Development.” Matthew The Science of Defence: Security, Research, and the North in Cold War Canada. PhD dissertation, Department of History, Wilfrid Laurier University, pp. 121-157. 

Exhibit P-92 Rod Mickleburgh. “Ruling upheld in ‘deplorable’ case of abuse by therapist”. The Globe and Mail, April 19, 2003. 

Exhibit P-93 Matthew S. Wiseman. 2015. “Unlocking the ‘Eskimo Secret’: Defence Science in the Cold War Canadian Arctic, 1947–1954”. Journal of the Canadian Historical Association 26 (1): 191-223. 

Exhibit P-94 Matthew Farish. 2013. “The Lab and the Land: Overcoming the Arctic in Cold War Alaska”. Isis 104 (1): 1-29. 

Exhibit P-95 Kieran Oudshoorn. “Inuit in Canada’s Eastern Arctic Speak Out about Skin Grafts Done Without Consent in 1970s. CBC news. May 14, 2019. 

Exhibit P-96 Robert A. Cleghorn. 1990. “The McGill Experience of Robert A. Cleghorn, MD: Recollections of D. Ewen Cameron”. CBMH/BCHM 7: 53-76. 

Exhibit P-97 J.W. Thomas, Margaret A. Stuckey, H.S. Robinson, J.P. Gofton, D.O. Anderson and J.N. Bell. 1964. “Blood Groups of the Haida Indians”. American Journal of Physical Anthropology 22: 189-192. 

Exhibit P-98 Letter from the Regional Direction of Medical Services, Northern Region. May 31, 1967. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-99 Library and Archives Canada, School File Series, Indian Affairs, RG10, vol 6258, file 576-10, part 8. 

Exhibit P-100 A.A. Foster. 1943. “ESP Tests with American Indian Children. A Comparison of Methods”. The Journal of Parapsychology 7 (2): 94-103. 

Exhibit P-101 Tyler Clarke. “Brandon sanatorium named in lawsuit filed on behalf on ‘Indian Hospital’ patients”. The Brandon Sun, February 3, 2018.¸ 

Exhibit P-102 Donna Carreiro. “‘Our people were experimented on’: Indigenous sanatorium survivors recall medical tests”. CBC News, September 22, 2017. 

Exhibit P-103 “Insane Indians”, Department of Indian Affairs, August 9, 1933. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-104 “Services for the Care of Mentally Defective Persons in Canada”, Department of National Health and Welfare, Letter to the Direction of Indian Health Services, September 28, 1956. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-105 “Memorandum”. Deputy Superintendant General, June 9, 1936. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-106 Library and Archives Canada. RG29 Vol 333 File 436-3-4 – Mental Health – Administration- consultant services, Indian Health Services 

Exhibit P-107 Mental Illness in Indians. Letter from P.E. Moore, Director of Indian and Northern Health Services, May 7, 1956. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-108 Indian and Northern Health Services 1956”. Annual Report for the Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 1957. The Department of National Health and Welfare, pp. 76-93. 

Exhibit P-109 Mentally Ill Eskimos. Letter from John S. Willis, M.D., D.P.H, to the Regional Superintendent of the Eastern Region, November 3, 1955. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-110 Minutes of the fifth meeting of the Committee on Eskimo Affairs held on November 29th, 1954. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-111 List of hospitals and affiliated N.A. & N.R. Officers, Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-112 Letter from Paul Martin, the Minister of National Health and Welfare, April 1, 1955. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-113 Press Release, Indian Health Survey, James Bay. October 28, 1947. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-114 Letter from Indian Health Services officer Leroux to social worker Fortin, April 5, 1952. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-115 The Indian Act and its Amendments. S.C. 1951, c. 29, pp. 351-352., accessed August 15, 2022. 

Exhibit P-116 Joan Sangster. 2002. “She Is Hostile to Our Ways”: First Nations Girls Sentenced to the Ontario Training School for Girls, 1933-1960″. Law and History Review 20 (1): 59-96. 

Exhibit P-117 Robert Menzies and Ted Palys. 2006. “Turbulent Spirits: Aboriginal Patients in the British Columbia Psychiatric System, 1879–1950”. In David Wright and James E. Moran (eds.), Mental health and Canadian society historical perspectives. Montreal: McGill-Queen’s University Press, pp. 149-175. 

Exhibit P-118 Nadia Kanani. 2011. “Race and Madness: Locating the experiences of Racialized People with Psychiatric Histories in Canada and the United States.” Critical Disability Discourses 3. Retrieved from, accessed August 14, 2022. 

Exhibit P-119 “Chapter 5: Medical and Hospital Services”. Annual Report for the Fiscal Year Ended March 31, 1951. The Department of National Health and Welfare. 1951, pp. 62-66. 

Exhibit P-120 Project 35: Study of Lobotomy in Schizophrenia. Restricted file R1183, RG38, vol 340, no 35. Library and Archives Canada. 

Exhibit P-121 A.O. Bernstein. 1976. “The significance of reports of mercury in various body tissues”, Circumpolar health: proceedings of the 3rd international symposium, Yellowknife, NWT. pp. 650-663. 

Exhibit P-122 Arrêté en Conseil, chambre du Conseil exécutif, no. 816, August 1954. 

Exhibit P-123 “Justice At Last? The Duplessis Orphans Scandal”. AMI Magazine, February 16, 2011, pp. 48-55. 

Exhibit P-124 Le Cimetière oublié des Orphelins de Duplessis”. Le Journal de Montréal, May 11, 1999. 

Exhibit P-125 Insurance Plan Maps, December 1957, Ville de Montréal 

Exhibit P-126 Patrimoine Montréal. Énoncé de l’intérêt patrimonial. Site de l’Institut Allan Memorial (ancienne villa Ravenscrag)., 29 août 2019. 

Exhibit P-127 Your Pocket Guide to the New Royal Victoria Hospital, 1955. 

Exhibit P-128 Viewpoints and urban profiles of the Allan Memorial Institute and the Royal Victoria Hospital. August 2022. 

Exhibit P-129 City of Montreal Aerial photos and Google Earth snaphots of the Royal Victoria Hospital and Allan Memorial Institute throughout history. 

Exhibit P-130 Photographs of the Allan Memorial Institute and Ravenscrag gardens, November 2021. 

Exhibit P-131 “Chapter 6. Determination of Archeological Potential”. Royal Victoria Hospital Archaeological Potential Study. Arkeos and Decasult. 2016, pp. 63-72. 

Exhibit P-132 Donovan King, “Indigenous Burial Sites on the Mountain and Beyond”, August 2022. 

Exhibit P-133 Mathieu Sossoyan. Sacred but Forgotten: Prehistoric Burials on the Island of Montreal. Powerpoint Presentation. 2014. 

Exhibit P-134 Karonhianoron. “A Critique of the Arkeos Report”. August 10, 2022. 

Exhibit P-135 Brief presented by the Kanien’kehá:ka Kahnistensera (Mohawk Mothers) to the Office de consultation publique de Montréal, November 10, 2021. 

Exhibit P-136 Letter from the Société québécoise des infrastructures to the Mohawk Council of Kahnawake, November 9, 2021. 

Exhibit P-137 Samir Shaheen-Hussain. 2020. “Chapter 9. Cruel Treatment: Indian Hospitals, Sanatoria, and Skin Grafting”. In Fighting for a Hand to Hold: Confronting Medical Colonialism against Indigenous Children in Canada. McGill-Queen’s University Press, pp.150-178. 

Exhibit P-138 Alisa R. Lombard. “Mistreatment & Violence Against Women During Reproductive Care, With Focus on Childbirth – RE: Forced Sterilization of Indigenous Women in Canada”. Letter to Dubravka Šimonović, Special Rapporteur on Violence against Women, OHCHR-UNOG. May 17, 2019. 

Exhibit P-139 Dr. Kisha Supernant, Director, Institute of Prairie and Indigenous Archaeology. “Overview of Technologies for Searching for Human Remains and Unmarked Graves”. Prepared for the kahnistensera – Mohawk Mothers. August 2022. 

Exhibit P-140 JAllore. “Tales from The Douglas Psychiatric Institute for the Insane / WKT5 #18”. Podcast. October 19, 2021., accessed August 18, 2022. 

Exhibit p-141 Facebook post by Ian Lafrenière, Quebec Minister Responsible for Indigenous Affairs, July 29, 2022. 

Kahnawake, August 24th, 2022