I think I hear Jibba Jabba saying wake up wake up?
Experimental medical trials for those on death row. ..."and they will not be confined to their cells for twenty-three hours a day". Sounds familiar.
"The High Cost of Death Row Appeals Is Not Appealing
This proposal is to allow voluntary death row inmates the opportunity to submit to clinical experimentation, and in exchange, they will receive the benefit of anesthetics, pain medication and medical care, and they will not be confined to their cells for twenty-three hours a day. Rather than sentencing inmates to death, with prolonged costly appeals at the expense of taxpayers, inmates can repay society for their heinous crimes in the name of science, for the betterment of humankind."
100 mystery brains in jars missing then destroyed for being of no value from the Texas State Asylum in Austin. “Some of [the jars] have one, some of them have three," Voorhes says. "We’re kind of immediately struck by that they don’t look like normal human brains, they look… different.” https://www.kut.org/science/20....14-11-21/the-mystery
The official story about the insane of the 1800's and those palace like lunatic asylums that were so popular of the era. Were they something like re-education camps? The saying: "How do we know where we are going if we don't know where we have been." comes to mind.
These two buildings operated at the same time in the late 1800's in Nevada, Missouri - Vernon County. The ornate building was the insane asylum. The other was the county jail. 1200 unknown graves were found on the asylum's property. Who they were was lost with the records. The state of Missouri had several large palace like insane asylums at operating at the time. Some were farms where the inmates worked the land, raised livestock and there were sewing factories as well. The interiors after viewing archived photos were quite resort like. Who were these insane people? Why were the outwardly treated (I'm sure the relief of the families who placed them there) like royalty?