Humans will become gods by creating intelligent life in the form of a supercomputer. Machines "will
appear to have their own free will" and even "spiritual experiences". The hidden agenda is to replace humans altogether.
Despite Google's dictum of "Don't Be Evil," the company has aligned itself with the grand designs of American imperialism, which is a sock puppet for the Masonic Jewish NWO. Its executive chairman Eric Schmidt attended the infamous Bilderberg conference in 2008, 2010, 2011 and 2013. Schmidt also has a listed membership with the Trilateral Commission.
Far more disturbing, however, is Google's totalitarian plan to create a New World Order under a superconscious computer likened to God. While it may sound like science fiction, Google execs have been advancing the cause of "technological singularity," and the advent of superhuman intelligence, known as "transhumanism."
These delusional ambitions have their origin in the CIA-sponsored Cybernetics Group, inspired by the Macy Conferences of the 1940's and 50's. They were inheritors of the mad scientists of the Frankfurt School, a group of neo-Freudians who manufactured the foundations of American popular culture. Beginning with the 60s counterculture, it fostered the rise of the "personal computer," which grew out of the CIA"s MK-Ultra program for the proliferation of LSD. It would be through the aid of powerful psychedelics that the transhumanists would be aided in developing a delusional wonderment with this completely implausible scenario of a conscious computer.
Henry Makow provides a revealing account from his meeting with the aging MK-Ultra evangelist, Timothy Leary, left, in 1990. Makow reports:
Unfortunately, Leary was fixated on the benefits of what was then called the 'information superhighway.' Pioneer of LSD, his pantry table was crammed with bottles of alcohol.
He told me his "vision of God" was depicted in the last scene in William Gibson's book "Neuromancer."
At the end of the world, all the information stored in all the computers will rise up into Cyberspace and mingle together." he said. "That's God."
These aspirations are outgrowths of the Kabbalah, according to which man is evolving to become God without actually improving morally. From its origins with Isaac Luria in the sixteenth century, the idea has now evolved so that humans will become gods by creating intelligent life in the form of a supercomputer.
The use of the term "transhuman" goes back to Jesuit priest, philosopher and paleontologist Pierre Teilhard de Chardin., the "Catholic Darwin," who through his postulation that man would create the Noosphere, a supreme consciousness, is often regarded as the patron saint of the internet...
However, humans would have to merge their collective intelligence into one super-mind through computer technology, as a necessary first step in the collective evolution of the universe. Teilhard was unapologetic about the eugenic basis of his theory:
So far we have certainly allowed our race to develop at random, and we have given too little thought to the question of what medical and moral factors must replace the crude forces of natural selection should we suppress them. In the course of the coming centuries it is indispensable that a nobly human form of eugenics, on a standard worthy of our personalities, should be discovered and developed. Eugenics applied to individuals leads to eugenics applied to society.
The first use of the term "singularity" in this context was by mathematician John von Neumann, one of the leaders of the Cybernetics Group. According to Jeffrey Steinberg, in From Cybernetics to Littleton,
For John von Neumann and Norbert Wiener, the core of the Cybernetics Group project was the development of computers, and the prospect of combining high-speed computers with so-called Artificial Intelligence, to literally "program" the human race. Underlying all of these efforts was the unshakable, albeit preposterous conviction, most avidly presented by von Neumann, that there was nothing sacred about the human mind, and that the human brain was a machine, whose functioning could be replicated, and eventually surpassed, by computers...
Over the succeeding decades, this field continued to attract influential thinkers, such as Hans Moravec and Raymond Kurzweil. The coalescence of an identifiable transhumanist movement began in the last decades of the 20th century.
In 1966, FM-2030 (formerly F.M. Esfandiary), a futurist who taught "new concepts of the Human" at The New School in New York, began to identify people who adopt technologies, lifestyles and world views transitional to "posthumanity" as "transhuman."
These ideas were glamorized in Hollywood, such as Kubrik's version of 2001: A Space Odyssey by Arthur C. Clarke, the Terminator series, Blade Runner based on LSD-influenced author Philip K. Dick's Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep. Dick was also inspired by Teilhard de Chardin. ...
Other movies following the transhumanist trends have been the anime classic The Ghost in the Shell, The Matrix, the remake of Robocop, and more recently Her with Joachin Phoenix, and Transcendence, starring Johnny Depp.
RAY KURZWEIL, ILLUMINATI Ray Kurzweil, now a director of engineering at Google, cited von Neumann's use of the term "singularity" in a foreword to von Neumann's classic The Computer and the Brain. Kurzweil received the 1999 National Medal of Technology and Innovation, America's highest honor in technology, from President Clinton in a White House ceremony.
And in 2002 he was inducted into the National Inventors Hall of Fame, established by the U.S. Patent Office. He has received nineteen honorary doctorates, and honors from three U.S. presidents. Kurzweil has been described as a "restless genius" by The Wall Street Journal and "the ultimate thinking machine" by Forbes.
PBS included Kurzweil as one of 16 "revolutionaries who made America" along with other inventors of the past two centuries. Inc. magazine ranked him #8 among the "most fascinating" entrepreneurs in the United States and called him "Edison's rightful heir."
Kurzweil has authored seven books, five of which have been national bestsellers. The Age of Spiritual Machines, about artificial intelligence and the future course of humanity, has been translated into nine languages and was the #1 best-selling book on Amazon in science.
Kurzweil believes evolution provides evidence that humans will one day create machines more intelligent than they are. Kurzweil predicts the machines "will appear to have their own free will" and even "spiritual experiences".
Kurzweil's book The Singularity Is Near was a New York Times bestseller, says this will lead to a technological singularity in the year 2045, a point where progress is so rapid it outstrips humans' ability to comprehend it. Once the Singularity has been reached, Kurzweil predicts machine intelligence will be infinitely more powerful than all human intelligence combined. Afterwards, Kurzweil says, intelligence will radiate outward from the planet until it saturates the universe.
Kurzweil's standing as a futurist and transhumanist has led to his involvement in several singularity-themed organizations. Kurzweil is also among the founders of the Singularity Summit, the annual conference of the Singularity Institute for Artificial Intelligence, in 2006 at Stanford University. SIAI was founded to "help humanity prepare for the moment when machine intelligence exceeded human intelligence."
--------------- YouTube - MKULTRA, CIA, Cybernetics, and Social Control
---------------- Machines of Communism
---------------- Google and Big Business
----------------Transhumanists: Superhuman Powers And Life Extension Technologies Will Allow Us To Become Like God
First Comment from Anonymous:
Transhumanism is total horseshit. My PhD is in computer science, and I currently research neuroscience (the real brain). I studied the most advanced forms of artificial intelligence, worked for DARPA on a very cutting edge project, and incorporated new methods of learning in to my thesis.
There is so much bullshit and hype in "AI" its preposterous. All of AI boils down to stochastically analyzing previous data and trying to find trends. Its a tool at the end of the day and no more.
Kurzweil is a fraud and huckster. He has channeled his limited fame in other fields in Computer Science to push this bullshit agenda of the "singularity".
All of this nonsense is simply afterlife for atheists. We instinctively know our mind and consciousness live within, and apart from, our brain. Nobody knows how it works, or what our identities really truly are. Matter itself is an illusion - so what we are left with is patterns in the fabric of space-time that gives rise to self awareness. The fabric of space time is aware of itself. At a physical level, this cannot mechanistically happen because of the laws of entropy. So "Consciousness" and the beauty and complexity of life is a kind of "counter-force" to universal laws.
As your reader Anonymous pointed out, the science behind transhumanism is preposterous. Even it were possible to upload a mind to a computer, it would be just a copy. Do we believe Siri in the Iphone to be alive?
So why all this hoopla about the subject, even with a movie Transcendence featuring Johnny Depp?
For two main reasons:
First, the idea of a movable consciousness is an important part of Gnosticism (and Kabbalah), the religion of the new world order, which believes the human spirit to be trapped inside corrupt human bodies. The divine spark should be able to be transplanted to higher forms.
Second, this gives people the false hope of eternal life without judgement and accountability, which will only contribute to send them to Hell when they die.