I vote for this being foil hat syndrome.
If this were true, these things alleged to be supported by documentation would be available in pdf scans on the website. Supporting documentation would be available to download from government archives if it were truly shared by Mr. Foil Hat with the US senate or with Canadian Pension and Workers Compensation commission. There would not be things like http://www.cdc.gov/cfs/publications/causes_19.htm (mycoplasma not found in chronic fatigue patients) as the result when the CDC tests for it. There would not be studies from the NIH http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/11218212 that did not find significant rates of mycoplasma infection in gulf war veterans.
Just because the Army sprayed zinc cadmium sulfide on people in the 1950's to see what would happen does not therefore mean that they weaponized brucellosis mycoplasma into an agent which causes an array of disabling and fatal diseases. If it were true, the tests by established pathogenic testing centers, using the same PCR testing methods done by Mr. Foil Hat, would show comparable infection rates of mycoplasma. Instead they are finding infection rates of like 5% when he is allegedly finding infection rates of like 95%. It screams F-A-K-E. That, and the fact that he wants you to buy his books or books written by his friends is also a big, red flag.
Have you ever been to wikileaks.com? Did you see the sony rootkit fiasco and its aftermath? Read any microsoft e-mails publicly available from their antitrust trials? Read any enron papers submitted to the GAO? That's what real conspiracies look like, and they have a paper trail. If there were government documents showing these alleged experiments and results with weaponized bioagents, and were available for Mr. Foil Hat to read and recite cliff notes for us, the documents he accessed would be available for public viewing. If it were not available for public viewing directly by the military or government, there would be some person somewhere on the internet who would have those incriminating official documents posted up on a website for everyone to see. These documents would then be seized by other people and shared on their websites, and linked to, and then become widely available common knowledge easliy located by anyone searching for the subject. That is not what's happening. It is not anywhere because those documents don't exist.
I'm surprised this foil hat story wasn't on snopes.com in the debunked urban legends section. I am disappointed that someone is trying to sell books and tell people that their unfortunate disease was intentionally inflicted upon them by the military.