Post #91

Utilizing the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA), John Greenewald Jr. has filed more than 8,000 FOIA requests. His web page has more than 2,000,000 pages of declassified US Government documents ready to download on nearly any government secret you can imagine. For example, according to documents released under the Freedom of Information Act, the CIA has participated in mind control projects since the 1950s. The Central Intelligence Agency experimented on humans and animals to learn how to implant thoughts into brains. We are quickly approaching the day where there will be no place to hide, and privacy will be a thing of the past, even a criminal offense.

MasterCard and Microsoft have partnered to develop a universally recognizable digital identity, and LG has a phone where your hand is your identity. In a short while, we will produce phones to scan bodies biometrically. For example, China utilizes vein technology called “Deep Blue,” which identifies people. A digital ID contains a profile, such as buying habits, voting preferences, education, travel experiences, banking, etc.

A few years ago, parents were shocked when their son or daughter announced that they were gay or transgender—now, some young people want to exist as data. BBC and HBO jointly produce a mini-series called “Years and Years.” At one point, the daughter explains that she is a transhumanist, and she wants to exist as data. Transhumanism is a cultural and intellectual movement that believes we can, and should, improve the human condition through the use of advanced technologies. An example of transhumanism is the Borg in the series Star Trek. The Borg are organisms with cybernetic components linked in a hive-mind called “the Collective.” Facebook is developing a system in which you will type out words and messages using only your brain. You will have to wear a device, but a computer chip implanted into your brain will allow you to mentally interact with machines and other people. Alvin Toffler predicted a future society in his 1970 book Future Shock, whereby people cannot adjust to the quickening pace of society due to technological change.


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Published by Kenneth E. Long

Author, college professor of economics, swimming and tennis enthusiast

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