DARPA & Transhumanism: Mark of the Beast

Mark of the Beast: melding humans with machines

DARPA claims that the technology is completely innocent, as similar iterations of it for disabled veterans are already in use. “Revolutionizing Prosthetics,” as it’s called, is a program by DARPA that implants electrodes into disabled veterans’ brains, allowing them to control prosthetic limbs simply by thinking about it.

But isn’t that always how egregious new forms of transhumanism typically start? Positive anecdotes about how invasive technologies are “helping people” almost always functions as the gateway to more government control over humans – in this case, military servicemen who are being told that implantable technologies stand to benefit humanity.

DARPA’s rhetoric would have us all believe that combining man with machine is somehow beneficial and even “natural,” even though its true implications are more “mark of the beast” than they are revolutionary breakthrough.

Consider that with N3, able-bodied members of the military would need to ingest “different chemical compounds,” according to reports, in order to activate external sensors that both read and write information to the brain. This technology has to be “bidirectional,” claims DARPA, though the agency has not fully revealed precisely why this is the case.

It’s the type of thing one might expect to see in a sci-fi movie, except it’s now happening in real life. In the future, as openly admitted by DARPA, members of the military will be able to control attack drones with their brains, or deploy robot warriors using just brain motor signals and thoughts.

The technology is even being designed to provide real-time feedback about events happening in the world, such as cyber attacks. Users will purportedly be able to “feel” these events inside their bodies through “sensations.”

“We don’t think about N3 technology as simply a new way to fly a plane or to talk to a computer, but as a  tool for actual human-machine teaming,” Emondi admits.

“As we approach a future in which increasingly autonomous systems will play a greater role in military operations, neural interface technology can help warfighters build a more intuitive interaction with these systems.”

For more information about the agenda of the military-industrial complex to combine man with machine, be sure to see Transhumanism.news.

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