Transhumanism seeks to improve a human through mechanical and electronic implants. A heart pace maker can add years to a person’s life, a robotic leg helos someone walk again. That’s wonderful. But curiously, there is a nefarious aspect to implant technology that I haven’t seen mentioned anywhere: Remote controlling humans. Countless journals, books and papers fail to address the issue, so let’s look into it here.
In recent History, implants began with heart pace makers and brain pace makers.
“A brain pacemaker is a medical device that is implanted into the brain with the purpose to stimulate nervous tissue with electrical signals. Brain pacemakers are used for the therapy of patients suffering for example from Parkinson’s disease, epilepsy or mental disorders” .
See also: Deep Brain Stimulation.
From the beginning, implants were made so that a person could be remote-influenced.
We have also been inserting devices into people for pain management.
A few examples, from Columbia University:
- Spinal Cord Stimulation: A board-certified specialist inserts a small programmable device into the patient’s spinal canal that emits mild electrical pulses to the spinal cord, altering the pain signals being sent to the brain.
- Intrathecal Drug Delivery Systems: Sometimes referred to as a “pain pump,” this treatment comprises a device embedded into a patient’s body to deliver small, timed doses of medication (lidocaine, phenol, morphine) directly to the targeted area.
- Dorsal Root Ganglion Stimulation: A more advanced version of spinal cord stimulation whereby a device is implanted into the dorsal root ganglion, a small cluster of nerves in the spinal cord directly involved in sending pain messages to the brain. Columbia University Medical Center was one of the first institutions to adopt this treatment.
These implants soothe and heal. But the same devices have been used for criminal purposes, as MKUltra victims have attested. They say implants are used to administer drugs to keep a hypnosis subject docile or to remote-induce pain to force a person to do what they want. Remote electrical charge has also been used to create sexual arousal. Some have attested that implanted people can be forced to experience half-hour long orgasms induced by external machinery.
Sound like science-fiction? Let’s examine more deeply and you’ll see it’s technically doable.
A recent CNN article was titled “French Army gets ethical go ahead for bionic soldiers“. People tend to scroll right past this kind of news without taking a moment to fathom how outrageous it really is.
“The French armed forces now have permission to develop “augmented soldiers” following a report from a military ethics committee.
The report, released to the public on Tuesday, considers medical treatments, prosthetics and implants that improve “physical, cognitive, perceptive and psychological capacities,” and could allow for location tracking or connectivity with weapons systems and other soldiers.
Other possible interventions considered by the armed forces ethics committee include medical treatments to prevent pain, stress and fatigue, and substances that would improve mental resilience if a soldier were taken prisoner.
The committee said that France needs to maintain “operational superiority of its armed forces in a challenging strategic context” while respecting the rules governing the military, humanitarian law and the “fundamental values of our society.”
As a result, it has forbidden any modification that would affect a soldier’s ability to manage the use of force or affect their sense of “humanity.”
Further examples of banned modifications include cognitive implants that would affect the exercise of a soldier’s free will, or changes that would affect their reintegration into civilian life.
Armed forces minister Florence Parly said “invasive” augmentations such as implants are not currently part of military plans.
“But we have to be clear, not everyone has the same scruples as us and we have to prepare ourselves for such a future,” she said in a press release published Tuesday”.
I’d like to point out these implied admissions in the article:
- There are “modifcations” that can affect a person’s “humanity” (turn them into a zombies)
- “Invasive implants” are not CURRENTLY part of the plan (but may later be)
- There are “cognitive implants” that affect a person’s free will
- There are “modifications” for location tracking and connecting a person to weapons systems.
- It’s “OK” to pump a person full of drugs to “enhance” their performance.
I wonder how popular these ideas would be, were they put to public vote.
The implant agenda is linked to the sciences of radiotelemetry or biotelemetry. It goes back a long way. A 1967 article titled “Continous Monitoring of Overt Human Body Movement by Radio Telemetry” published by the American Psychological Association shows that they were already into implant-surveillance more than fifty years ago:
“Although radio transmission of analog signals has been known for over 100 years, very few investigators have exploited this approach to the systematic study of overt human movement. .
..the only major obstacle to future use of this technique seems to rest with the design of unobtrusive motion transducers which are parsimonious in the acquisition of relevant data”.
Radiotelemetry has been used to tag animals and humans. But I say it’s not only to monitor human behavior, but to influence it. The psychopath is not content with observation, he wants to control the thing being observed. A biotelemetric device comes with a transmitter and receiver. The receiver is the body implant. And the transmitter is outside of the body, used by someone else. Implants have been used to remotely induce pain and pleasure through electrostimulation of the nervous sustem and perhaps even “sudden death” as the spy-novels say.
This is from a BBC article describing “Orgasm at the push of a button” (bolding mine):
Pleasure-inducing implants can induce orgasms at the push of a button, but as Frank Swain discovers, there’s a curious history behind this technology.
The Orgasmatron, patented by Dr Stuart Meloy, is a small box wired to the spine that can send out waves of pleasure signals whenever the user desires.
Meloy is a physician and co-founder of Advanced Interventional Pain Management, a clinic that treats patients suffering from chronic pain. Through this centre, he began working with electronic implants. Attached to nerves in the spine, these devices send out continuous, low pulses to dull chronic pain. But following an operation to install an implant, one patient reported an unusual but not undesirable side effect: the device emitted intensely pleasurable sensations. Meloy realised that he had a powerful technology in his hands, one that he thought might be used to treat men and women suffering sexual dysfunction.
Strangely, Meloy isn’t the first person to stumble upon the idea of installing a pleasure button in humans. In the 1950s, another US physician, named Robert Gabriel Heath, was treating psychological disorders at the Department of Psychiatry and Neurology at Tulane University in New Orleans. Heath wanted to develop something that was as effective as a lobotomy – still relatively common in that day – but was far less destructive. He achieved this with electrotherapy, using dentistry drills to cut tiny holes in the skulls his patients, through which thin metal probes were pushed, so that pulses of electricity could be administered directly to the brain.
Heath discovered that by activating the septal region, he could induce a rush of pleasure that subdued violent behaviours in by some of his patients. And when given their own pleasure switch, patients were able to manage their mood swings.
One patient clocked up 1,500 doses in a three-hour period, but overall, they showed surprising restraint. (Unlike rats that underwent the same procedure, which self-administered to the point of exhaustion).
Reportedly, Heath’s pleasure button earned him a visit from the CIA, who wanted to know if the technology could be used to inflict pain instead, to interrogate enemies of the state – or even control their minds.
Did you know about “surgical placement of electrodes”? From a Wikipedia page on Electroencephalography:
Electroencephalography (EEG) is a method to record an electrogram of the spontaneous electrical activity of the brain. …Electrocorticography, involving surgical placement of electrodes, is sometimes called “intracranial EEG”.
Do you know about smartbrains? From a Wikipedia Page on the Brain-Computer-Interface:
A brain–computer interface (BCI), sometimes called a brain–machine interface (BMI) or smartbrain, is a direct communication pathway between the brain’s electrical activity and an external device, most commonly a computer or robotic limb. BCIs are often directed at researching, mapping, assisting, augmenting, or repairing human cognitive or sensory-motor functions.
The follwing was published in 2018 on Muckrock, a well-known non-profit organization that helps file Freedom-of-Information requests to the Government. The Government “accidentally” sent them information on remote mind control and remote induction of orgasms:
“When you send thousands of FOIA requests, you are bound to get some very weird responses from time to time. Recently, we here at MuckRock had one of our most bizarre gets yet – Washington State Fusion Center’s accidental release of records on the effects of remote mind control.
As part of my ongoing project looking at fusion centers’ investigations into Antifa and various white supremacist groups, I filed a request with the WSFC. I got back many standard documents in response, including emails, intelligence briefings and bulletins, reposts from other fusion centers – and then there was one file titled “EM effects on human body.zip.”
Hmmm. What could that be? What does EM stand for and what is it doing to the human body? So I opened it up and took a look.”
This leaked information reflects what MKUltra victims have been saying for decades. The people telling us, have been ignored by law enforcement and doctors. MKUltra, Monarch and similar programs, have used torture, psychogenic drugs, abulic drugs, hallucinugens and psyschosurgery in an attempt to remove people’s free will and turn them into servo-mechanisms. Programmed slaves were sent to assassinate people or sexually seduce them for blackmail or other purposes. The goal was to force people to do things compulsively, to attack someone, to do a senseless highschool shooting or suicide bombing, to purchase items or anything the programmer desires. Pain-incuding implants are put into the spinal canal or around peripheral nerves by neurosurgeons. Some victims are kept in a somnambulant or comatose state for days while their implants are monitored and tested and they are hypnotically programmed. Later they are returned to the place they were originally kidnapped, often with no memory of what happened (due to amnesia-hypnosis).
Did it work? Does it work? It is my view that it’s costly and difficult to turn someone into a remote controlled slave. It requires some sort of consent from the person. Fortunately, we live in a consent-based universe. A person would have to give up their will to live, in combination with hypnosis, torture and drugs.
Meanwhile, in normie-world, the implant-agenda is ceaselessly inching forward.
The woman in the video below is paying through implant and says “it’s the coolest thing ever”.
But is it really “the coolest thing ever”? I must have missed the public debate we had about remote-implant-control? Or is this just the next thing all large corporations happen to be on board with, simultaneously and in unison and force anyone else to participate in, like with “Covid”?
The sales pitch is that cashless paying through implants is the most secure form of payment. You won’t have to carry a wallet that could be stolen. Is that so? Or does it make you subject to hacking, remote influence and external control?
Will the “approved” message after payment not only refer to having money but also be linked to your “social credit score” like already being done in China?
“AI machines will be small enough to be implanted in a human, perhaps molecular in size“, says Cameron Chell, CEO of the Drone maker Draganfly.
While Chell offered what some might consider wild predictions for artificial intelligence, he also described how Draganfly is already using large datasets for down-to-earth applications including cameras on drones to measure temperature, coughing and heartbeat among people in crowds, which can be useful for tracking the spread of a disease like COVID-19. Draganfly is also fixing magnetometers aboard drones to fly over tracts of land to help mining companies spot where to dig for precious metals.
Can you see where all of this is going?
Bottom line: Unless it’s medically absolutely necessary, I’d think twice about letting any implant, into my body. Much less an implant that can be remote controlled.