A member of CIA Director Bill Burns’ team experienced symptoms per the elusive Havana Syndrome in a recent trip to India, Fox News confirmed Tuesday.

The CIA has not commented on the incident, nonetheless sources acquainted with the occasion acknowledged it was the second time in a month {{{that a}}} U.S. official exhibited symptoms associated to the mysterious ailment. 

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The official touring with Burns obtained fast medical consideration upon returning to the U.S., first reported CNN.

Last month, a trip to Vietnam for Vice President Kamala Harris was delayed after two U.S. personnel have been believed to have experienced symptoms per Havana Syndrome.

The situation first emerged in 2016 when 26 diplomats and their households in Havana, Cuba, reported uncommon circumstances of dizziness, headache, fatigue, nausea, anxiousness, cognitive difficulties, reminiscence loss and even ideas hurt. 

In the 5 years on condition that first reported circumstances, higher than 200 incidents have been reported amongst diplomats and security officers. 

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Cases have been furthermore reported in Russia, China, Austria and Germany.

Both Russia and Vietnam have denied involvement in perpetuating the ailment.

The CIA launched a job drive in December to examine the reason for Havana Syndrome after scientists for the National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine acknowledged “directed, pulsed radio frequency (RF) energy” because of primarily essentially the most positively objective for the mysterious situation. 

The undercover official tapped with spearheading the company’s search for Usama bin Laden will now lead the CIA’s effort to discover whether or not or not or not a person or group is behind the ailment focusing on U.S. officers overseas. 

Burns has reportedly made the Havana Syndrome phenomenon a extreme precedence for the intelligence agency as some take into consideration U.S. officers have been deliberately centered. 

The Director of National Intelligence Avril Haines furthermore launched a 100-day probe into the availability of Havana Syndrome and one of the best ways to counter it.

Danielle Wallace contributed to this report.