Browsing: Mind Control

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‘On Tuesday, Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg dropped a stunner when he announced to the attendees of F8, Facebook’s annual developers’ conference, that the tech giant is developing technology that will allow users to communicate using only their minds. The technology will come in the form of implantable chips that will create a brain-computer interface (BCI). It’s one of several secret projects being developed in the mysterious R&D division Building 8 labs.

Zuckerberg’s past statements on the fabled brain-computer interface have been nothing less than tantalizing. In 2015, Zuckerberg laid out his personal vision for the technology:

“One day, I believe we’ll be able to send full rich thoughts to each other directly using technology,” Zuckerberg said during a Q&A. “You’ll just be able to think of something and your friends will immediately be able to experience it too if you’d like.”’

Read More: Facebook Announces Mind-Controlled Computer Technology

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‘We are in the post-constitutional era in the United States, a time when the government does whatever it wants to whomever it wants, and there is not a thing anyone can do about it.

How it is possible that the president can bomb a foreign country or threaten a full-scale international war without so much as even mentioning the need for Congress to chime in, let alone actually vote on a declaration of war?

The short answer is, disinformation and propaganda, which is the domain of mainstream media. When people are confused, when truth is hidden, when agendas are presented as life or death options, and when the public has no clue about which laws government is bound to, then anything goes.

Regarding disinformation, the following list of 25 rules of disinformation is from Twenty-Five Ways To Suppress Truth: The Rules of Disinformation (Includes The 8 Traits of A Disinformationalist) by H. Michael Sweeney, and offers a comprehensive way of processing information in a time of universal deceit.’

Read more: The 25 Rules of Disinformation

‘The consensus view among psychiatrists and sociologists who have studied the issue of racism is that it’s a learned behavior; that no child is born to be racist, but that over time, as they get older, they are taught to believe certain things about people of certain ethnicities.

But two new studies claim that infants purposely and consciously exhibit signs of racism, even as young as 6 – 9 months – much sooner than was previously thought.

As reported by the UK’s Daily Mail, after several studies researchers say they have spotted infants demonstrating racial bias in favor of their own ethnicity and against those of other races.’

Read more: Absurd study claims 6- to 9-month-old infants showed signs of racism

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‘At least 20 people have been arrested after supporters and opponents of Donald Trump clashed in a California park.

Police were forced to use an explosive device to restore order after 1,000 people from competing rallies gathered in the park in Berkeley.

Local media reports said at least 11 people were injured.

A Reuters journalist at the scene described seeing several people with bloodied faces and minor injuries.’

Read more: Babes in arms: Violent clashes between pro and anti Trump groups in California

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‘If you’re someone who ‘can’t live without’ social media or know someone like that, there is science behind the addiction, and while sinister, most people who can’t stop checking Facebook or Google have no idea how they became so hooked.

It’s a mind technique the social media giants use to make us feel as though we can’t live without them, according to a former Google product manager.

As reported by the UK’s Daily Mail, the tactics are underhanded and designed to get our brains hooked on checking our smartphones, says Tristan Harris, who noted that technology companies are using mind techniques similar to those used by casinos. These techniques are meant to addict people to their phones and the constant access to social media content.’

Read more: Facebook and Google use casino-style brain manipulation tactics to ADDICT users to their mobile apps

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‘The Zika virus narrative concocted by first the medical “officials” in Brazil, the WHO (World Health Organization) and repeated by the mainstream media dating back to 2014 has taken many turns. All along, those pushing the Zika virus narrative have been faced with the dilemma of having to figure out how to overcome the real numbers told to us by doctors and researchers in Brazil and how to overcome the reality and history surrounding Zika virus in order to use the virus to accomplish their agenda and position themselves as saviors. They (the ruling elite who stand to gain from this operation) have been steadfast in their approach to the Zika virus mainstream narrative, consistently pushing the idea that the virus is confirmed by many subsequent “studies” to be related to the development of microcephaly (small brain).

So no one should be surprised that according to yet another round of CDC “studies” paid doctors and researchers on board with the CDC agenda are putting out statements directly opposite of what we know about the virus. So what DO we know? Author and vaccine researcher, Jagannath Chatterjee, summarizes the Zika story very well:’

Read more: How The Perfect Scenario For A Zika Virus Psyop Scare Is Slowly Evolving

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‘Last year, a strange self-driving car was released onto the quiet roads of Monmouth County, New Jersey. The experimental vehicle, developed by researchers at the chip maker Nvidia, didn’t look different from other autonomous cars, but it was unlike anything demonstrated by Google, Tesla, or General Motors, and it showed the rising power of artificial intelligence. The car didn’t follow a single instruction provided by an engineer or programmer. Instead, it relied entirely on an algorithm that had taught itself to drive by watching a human do it.

Getting a car to drive this way was an impressive feat. But it’s also a bit unsettling, since it isn’t completely clear how the car makes its decisions. Information from the vehicle’s sensors goes straight into a huge network of artificial neurons that process the data and then deliver the commands required to operate the steering wheel, the brakes, and other systems. The result seems to match the responses you’d expect from a human driver. But what if one day it did something unexpected—crashed into a tree, or sat at a green light?’

Read more: The Dark Secret at the Heart of AI

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‘In the wake of World War I, some veterans returned wounded, but not with obvious physical injuries. Instead, their symptoms were similar to those that had previously been associated with hysterical women – most commonly amnesia, or some kind of paralysis or inability to communicate with no clear physical cause. The Conversation

English physician Charles Myers, who wrote the first paper on “shell-shock” in 1915, theorized that these symptoms actually did stem from a physical injury. He posited that repetitive exposure to concussive blasts caused brain trauma that resulted in this strange grouping of symptoms. But once put to the test, his hypothesis didn’t hold up. There were plenty of veterans who had not been exposed to the concussive blasts of trench warfare, for example, who were still experiencing the symptoms of shell-shock. (And certainly not all veterans who had seen this kind of battle returned with symptoms.)’

Read more: From Shell-Shock to PTSD, a Century of Invisible War Trauma

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‘In 1971 Philip Zimbardo conducted one of the most widely known social psychology experiments of all time. A professor at Stanford University, Zimbardo recruited 18 college-aged male students to play the role of guards and inmates in a makeshift prison he would construct in the basement of the psychology department. After just one day of the experiment, these students quickly internalized the roles of the powerful and the powerless.

“Guards” became increasingly abusive and cruel toward “prisoners.” The prisoners responded first by resisting and then by succumbing to despair and a sense of learned helplessness. Although the experiment was originally planned for two weeks, Zimbardo stopped his experiment after six days. The lesson had been learned: When the correct group dynamics are present — and a set of rules legitimate the behavior — otherwise “normal” and “good” individuals will abuse and bully other human beings.’

Read more: Has America Become the Reality of the Abusive and Cruel Stanford Prison Experiment?

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