The purpose of this series is to educate and inform with regard to how a select group of individuals devised a plan (decades ago) to invade the bodies of all humans, hacking our God-given biology, and transhumanizing humanity by embedding invisible, remotely-controlled nanotechnology.
EVERY U.S. president since Clinton has signed off on this agenda, contributing billions of taxpayer money to the effort, culminating in Biden’s recent Executive Order Advancing Biotechnology.
A central figure in this psychopathic plan is Google’s Director of Engineering, scientist and inventor Ray Kurzweil who, along with Peter Diamandis, Google, and many others co-founded Singularity University.
To remove the possibility of having this series at NoFakeNews mislabeled as “disinformation” or “theory” of any kind, I continue with direct quotes from Kurzweil’s 2005 book, “The Singularity is Near – When Humans Transcend Biology, below (quotation marks have been left out simply to make for easier reading.):
P. 215 – [Through Somatic Gene Therapy] Researchers can now . . . switch the material a virus unloads into cells by removing its genes and inserting [new] ones. . . [I]t may cause an immune response. And precisely where the new DNA integrates into the cell’s DNA has been a largely uncontrollable process.
. . . Electric pulses can be employed to deliver a range of molecules (including drug proteins, RNA, and DNA) to cells. Yet another option is to pack DNA into ultra-tiny “nanoballs” for maximum impact.
P. 217 – [“Kurzweil gives a shout-out to Pfizer for a drug — Torcetrapib — that resulted in an $800 million faiilure for their company. He also states Pfizer planned to combine this with their best-selling “statin” drug, Lipitor. However, multiple lawsuits have ensued over the massive kidney damage, and other devastating effects of that drug.]
P. 221 – Human Cloning
All responsible ethicists, including myself, consider human cloning at the present time to be unethical. The reasons, however, for me have little to do with manipulating human life. Rather, the technology today simply does not yet work reliably.
[A gentle reminder: This book was published in 2005. Technology develops exponentially, not linearly, doubling its power every year or so, while dropping in cost. For instance, according to genome.gov, the first “official” sequencing of the human genome took place over a 15-month time period in 1999/2000 and cost $300 million. By 2015, the cost was under $1500. In 2017, a human genome was able to be sequenced for $100 in one hour’s time. Further, Greg Reese’s April 2, 2022 report, “The Real Agenda Behind Transgenderism” (https://banned.video/watch?id=62486e35df23624965ae82d3) shows a human embryo was created from stem cells without any sperm or egg.]
P. 223 – By manipulating . . . proteins, we can influence gene expression and trick one cell (say, a liver cell) into becoming another (like a pancreas cell).
Transdifferentiation will directly grow an organ with your genetic makeup. . . .
Even more exciting is the prospect of replacing one’s organs and tissues with their “young” replacements without surgery (with repeated treatments over a period of time) . . . enabling us to grow progressively younger.
P. 224 – Human Cloning Revisited – Once the technology is perfected . . . so what if we have genetic twins separated by one or more generations?
P. 226 – Nanotechnology promises the tools to rebuild the physical world — our bodies and brains included — molecular fragment by molecular fragment, — potentially atom by atom.
P. 227 – [R]obotic replacements for our red blood cells could be thousands of times more efficient than their biological counterparts. Biology [e.g., God] will never be able to match what we will be capable of engineering. . . .
.. . . [N]anotechnology . . . will ultimately enable us to redesign and rebuild, molecule by molecule, our bodies and brains and the world with which we interact.
P. 230-231 – The incremental cost of creating any physical product would be pennies per pound — basically the cost of the raw materials. [Eric] Drexler estimates total manufacturing cost for a molecular manufacturing process in the range of four cents to twenty cents per kilogram regardless of whether the manufactured product were clothing, massively parallel supercomputers, or additional manufacturing systems.
The real cost, of course, would be the value of the INFORMATION describing each type of product — that is, the software that controls the assembly process. In other words, the value of everything in the world, including physical objects, would be based essentially on information.
The design of the software controlling molecular-manufacturing systems would itself be extensively automated, much as chip design is today. Chip designers don’t specify the location of each of the billions of wires and components but rather the specific functions and features, which computer-aided design (CAD) systems translate into actual chip layouts. Similarly, CAD systems would produce the molecular-manufacturing control software from high-level specifications. (Please see my previous article, “Carpe Datum: How Autodesk Has Enabled The Hacking of Humans,” here.
P. 232 – The ultimate existence proof of the feasibility of a molecular assembler is life itself. Indeed, as we deepen our understanding of the information basis of life processes, we are discovering specific ideas that are applicable to the design requirements of a generalized molecular assembler.
P. 235 – A study conducted for NASA by General Dynamics has demonstated the feasibility of self-replicating nanoscale machines.
Both nanotubes and DNA have outstanding properties for information storage and logical control, as well as for building strong three-dimensional structures.
Viruses, which are also self-assembling, usually have outer shells of protein with DNA (or RNA) on the inside.
P. 237 – The ability of the scanning-probe or scanning-tunneling microscope . . . and the more sophisticated atomic force microscope . . . provides additional proof of the concept of molecular nanotechnology assembly, dismissed by Nobelist Richard Smalley in Scientific American.
P. 239 – [T]he primary thrust of our technology has been to develop systems that are not limited to the restrictions of biological evolution [God’s creation], which exclusively adopted water-based chemistry and proteins as its foundation. Biological systems can fly, but if you want to fly at thirty-thousand feet and at hundreds or thousands of miles per hour, you would use our modern technology, not proteins. Biological systems such as human brains can remember things and do calculations, but if you wanted to do data mining on billions of items of information, you would want to use electronic technology, not unassisted human brains.
PP. 240-241 – Certain future realities may be inevitable, but they are not yet manifest, so they are easy to deny.
P. 241 – By the 2020s molecular assembly will provide tools to effectively combat poverty, clean up our environment, overcome disease, extend human longevity, and many other worthwhile pursuits. Like every other technology that humankind has created, it can also be used to amplify and enable our destructive side. It’s important that we approach this technology in a knowledgeable manner to gain the profound benefits it promises, while avoiding its dangers.
A particularly exciting application is to harness nanoparticles to deliver treatments to specific sites in the body. Nanoparticles can guide drugs into cell walls and through the blood-brain barrier. . . The nanopill is small enough to pass through the cell wall and deliver medication directly to targeted structures within the cell.
P. 248 – Scientists at the University of Texas have developed a nanobot-size fuel cell that produces electricity directly from the glucose-oxygen reaction in human blood — a “vampire bot” . . . [enough] to power conventional electronics and could be used for future blood-borne nanobots. [Note: Using humans as batteries was featured in The Matrix.
A primary implication of the nanotechnology revolution is that physical technologies, such as manufacturing and energy, will become governed by the law of accelerating returns. All technologies will essentially become information technologies, including energy.
P. 251 – [T]he creation of designed molecules through nanotechnology will itself greatly accelerate the biotechnology revolution.
As with all new technologies, there is a downside to nanoparticles: the introduction of new forms of toxins and other unanticipated interactions with the environment and life. . . The same properties that enable nanoparticles and nanolayers to deliver highly-targeted beneficial results can also lead to unforeseen reactions particularly with biological systems such as our food supply and our own bodies. Although existing regulations may in many cases be effective in controlling them, the overriding concern is our lack of knowledge about a wide range of unexplored interactions.
PP. 253-254 – Nanobots in the Bloodstream
“Nanotechnology has given us the tools . . . to play with the ultimate toy box of nature — atoms and molecules. Everything is made from it. . . . The possibilities to create new things appear limitless.” – Nobelist Horst Stormer
“The effect of these nanomedical interventions will be continuing arrest of all biological aging to whatever new biological age is deemed desirable by the patient, severing forever the link between calendar time and biological health. Such interventions may become commonplace several decades from today [in 2005]. Using annual checkups and cleanouts, and some occasional major repairs, your biological age could be restored once a year to the more of less constant physiological age that you select. You might still die of accidental causes, but you’ll live at least ten times longer than you do now.” – Robert A. Freitas, Jr. (pioneering nanotechnology theorist and leading proponent of nanomedicine)
[Nanomedicine entails] reconfiguring our biological systems through engineering on a molecular scale.
A prime example of the application of precise molecular control in manufacturing will be the deployment of billions or trillions of nanobots: small robots the size of human blood cells or smaller that can travel inside the bloodstream.
[M]any such microdevices are already working in animals.
Freitas designed . . . respirocytes (robotic blood cells) [to replace human blood cells]. [With these in their bloodstream] a runner could do an Olympic sprint for fifteen minutes without taking a breath.
Freitas’s robotic microphages, called “microbivores,” will be far more effectivevthan our white blood cells at combating pathogens.
Other medical robots he has designed (“medical nanorobots” is Freitas’s preferred term) can serve as cleaners (debris and chemical removers . . . . [of] individual human cells.
[N]anoscale medical robots will be thousands of times more stable and precise than blood cells or bacteria.
[M]edical nanobots will not require much of the extensive overhead biological cells need to maintain metabolic processes such as digestion or respiration. Nor do they need to support biological reproductive systems.
P. 255 – [Nanobots] will keep you healthy . . . destroy pathogens such as bacteria, viruses and cancer cells and they won’t be subject to . . . autoimmune reactions. Unlike your bioligical immune system, if you don’t like what the nanobots are doing, you can tell them to do something different.
.. . . The nanobots will be under our control. They’ll communicate with one another and the internet [which, of course, opens everybody up to unimaginable horrors — horrors Kurzweil dismisses by insinuating VPN’s (virtual private networks), with their security firewalls, would protect us from bad actors.
[Security firewalls to protect against software viruses, etc. are] not perfect, true, and they never will be, but we have another couple of decades [from 2004] before we’ll have extensive software running in our bodies and brains.
It’s going to be a nervous standoff, for sure [between individuals wanting to protect the sanctity of their own bodies and body-hackers wanting access to every cell].
.. . . Nanobots will be able to travel through the bloodstream, then go in and around our cells and perform various services, such as removing toxins, sweeping out debris, correcting DNA errors, [etc.]. For each aging process, we can describe a means for nanobots to reverse the process, down to the level of individual cells, cell components, and molecules. [Staying young indefinitely] is the idea . . . [and] the timeframe to get there [is] about twenty to twenty-five years [from 2004]. . . .
Each year we’ll have more powerful techniques, and the process will accelerate. Then nanotechnology will finish the job.
.. . . Stopping and reversing aging is only the beginning. Using nanobots for health and longevity is just the early adoption phase of introducing nanotechnology and intelligent computation into our bodies and brains. The more profound implication is that we’ll augment our thinking processes with nanobots that communicate with one another and with our biological neurons. Once nonbiological intelligence gets a foothold . . . in our brains, it will be subject to the law of accelerating returns and expand exponentially. Our biological thinking, on the other hand, is basically stuck.
[Additionally, we are developing in 2004] the means to instantly create new portions of ourselves, either biological or non-biological. It became apparent that our true nature was a pattern of information, but we still needed to manifest ourselves in some physical form. However, we could quickly change that form . . . By applying . . . high-speed MNT [molecular nanotechnology] manufacturing . . . we could readily and rapidly redesign our physical instantiation. So I could have a biological body at one time and not at another, then have it again, then change it, and so on. [Think Bewitched.]
.. . . I could have my biological brain and/or body or not have it. [But even that will become] a bit anachronistic. I mean, the simulations of biology are indistinguishable from actual biology, so why bother with physical instantiations?
[And as to the question of what happens to your continuity if you’re able to change your physical embodiment, Kurzweil states:] “You’re changing your particles all the time. . . It’s just your pattern of information that has continuity [though that, too, will be able to be instantly changed, as well].
P. 310. We will incorporate MNT-based fabrication into ourselves, so we’ll be able to rapidly alter our physical manifestation at will [in real — not just virtual — reality]. . . .
[F]oglets . . . can control sound and light. Using them a person can modify his body or his environment. . . Foglets . . . are able to link together to form a great variety of structures . . . Using them a person can modify his body or his environment.
[Bill Joy, founder of Sun Microsystems who wrote a seminal article, “Why The Future Doesn’t Need Us” protested to Kurzweil:] “You’re suggesting replacing the entire human body and brains with machines. There’s no human being left.”
[Kurzweil responded:] “We don’t agree on the definition of humans. . . .
To be continued. . . .
Ashley Hayes is a former business entrepreneur, patented inventor, researcher, and writer seeking to bring attention to the clearly-organized crimes of unlawful and corrupt law enforcement and fusion center personnel against innocent Americans and citizens worldwide, as well as crimes committed by military contractors via 21st century technology, and to the pandemic of child trafficking by those in power.
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