Thought-controlled classroom: orgy of the group

Another fascinating article from Jon Rappoport.

I quote:

“In the middle of all the brain-research going on, from one end of the planet to the other, there is the assumption that the individual doesn’t really exist. He’s a fiction. There is only the motion of particles in the brain. Therefore, nothing is inviolate, nothing is protected. Make the brain do A, make it do B; it doesn’t matter. What matters is harmonizing these tiny particles, in order to build a collective consensus, in order to force a science of behavior.” (The Underground, Jon Rappoport)

Individual power. Your power.

It stands as the essence of what the founding documents of the American Republic are all about, once you scratch below the surface a millimeter or so.

Therefore, it stands to reason that colleges and universities would be teaching courses in INDIVIDUAL POWER.

As soon as I write that, though, we all fall down laughing, because we understand the absurdity of such a proposition. Can you imagine Harvard endowing a chair in Individual Power?

Students would tear down the building in which such courses were taught. They’ve been carefully instructed that the individual is the greatest living threat to the planet.

If you can’t see that as mind control, visit your local optometrist and get a prescription for glasses.

So we have this astonishing situation: the very basis of freedom has no reflection in the educational system.

End of quote. I commend the entire article.

But a little later in the article he wrote this:

From another discipline, medicine, here is an illustration of power-reduction, standardized and uniform treatment of every individual, avoidance of the unique elements of each person, and a chilling approach to surveillance, all wrapped up in one package:

Several years ago, the Business Insider printed a story:

“DARPA is at it again. This time, the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency [the technical-research wing of the Pentagon] has announced plans to create nanochips for monitoring troops’ health on the battlefield.”

Those who criticize the plan point out that gradually accustoming people to the insertion of chips will eventually lead to the mass chipping of society.

Yes, true. But there is another op, too.

Further down in the Business Insider, we have this official explanation: “…the sensors [nanochips] are targeted at preventing illness and disease, the two causes of most troops’ medical evacuation.”

Did you catch that? Apparently, the implanted nanochips are going to relay soldiers’ physical symptoms back to base in real time.

End of quote.

When I read this, a bomb went off inside my head. On my way back to Australia last week, circumstances found me thrown together briefly with an American guy coming to Australia on a diplomatic clearance to give a lecture. As I do, I asked what he did and he said he worked for part of the military that was developing systems by which they could know if a soldier had been injured in the field, perhaps more seriously than was obvious, so they could intervene and triage him more quickly, etc., and the reason he was in Australia was that there was interest in such systems for civilian use. We had limited time together, travelling on an airport transit bus and I left it there. But I was wondering how they would do this monitoring of the soldier’s vitals remotely, but also a system which could be used for civilian purposes. And here it is. A communicating nanochip.

Boom!!!

And this man is presenting on their military solution for civilian implementation, seemingly around the globe. Man, I wish I’d been alert enough to ask another question or two.

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