AustraliaOne Party – Deborah Tavares: Nasa Depopulation Document

AustraliaOne Party Published September 16, 2022

Interview from 2013

This document was retrieved from NASA’s website created in July 2001 that outlines how War HAS BEEN DECLARED AGAINST HUMANITY.

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Deborah Tavares Website:

SourceSouth Australian Gov Criminal Organisation

Swedes Are Implanting Microchip Vaccine Passports. It Won’t Stop There

Swedes Are Implanting Microchip Vaccine Passports. It Won’t Stop There

Last week, the world glimpsed a future in which vaccine passports are implanted under the skin. A viral video from South China Morning Post profiled a Swedish start-up hub, Epicenter, that injects its employees with microchips.

“Right now it is very convenient to have a COVID passport always accessible on your implant,” its chief disruption officer, Hannes Sjöblad, told the interviewer. Oddly enough, he repeatedly spoke of chipping “arms” when we clearly see a woman opening doors with her hand.

Two years earlier, Sjöblad told ITV, “I want us humans to open up and improve our sensory universe, our cognitive functions. … I want to merge humans with technology and I think it will be awesome.”

Naturally, some Christians see the Mark of the Beast. In a sane world, the idea of having your hand chipped to access public goods or private property—to receive a mark in order to “buy, sell, or trade”—should alarm anyone, regardless of religious persuasion. The same goes for using an implanted brain-computer interface to access the digital realm, as Elon Musk plans to do with Neuralink.

Yet for a growing fringe, this invasive tech isn’t just desirable. It’s already normal. Presently, some 5,000 Swedes use implanted radio frequency identification (RFID) chips to open doors, pay cashless, present medical records, access concert venues, and ride public transportation. According to Ars Technica, as of 2018 an estimated 50,000-100,000 people worldwide have microchip implants, primarily in their hands.

A 2019 analysis in Nature reported about 160,000 people have deep brain stimulation devices implanted in their heads. Currently, this is only done out of necessity to treat disorders like epilepsy and Parkinson’s disease, or even addiction and depression. Of these devices, only 34 are true brain-computer interfaces. However, with current advances in technology, enormous injections of capital, and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration’s (FDA’s) recent approval, that number will rapidly climb.

Hurtling Toward a Hybrid Humanity

Enthusiasts say they aim to propel these technologies from healing to enhancement. In 2018—the same year Biohax gained international attention for chipping thousands of Swedish hands—MIT Technology Review boosted it with the fawning headline: “This company embeds microchips in its employees, and they love it.”

Since the first human-grade RFID implant was patented in 1997, followed by FDA approval in 2004, subdermal microchips have become just another device in a growing cyborg toolkit. Drawing on that cache, the Internet of Bodies paradigm has gained enormous traction among the medical establishment. At the extreme end, the concept of natural-born humanity is to be abolished.

For more than six decades, the U.S. Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency (DARPA) has funded Human 2.0 projects, with particular interest in brain-computer interfaces. Citing these and many other human-machine hybrids, the World Economic Forum’s chairman Klaus Schwab recently spelled out his vision of civilizational transformation. His widely read books—“The Fourth Industrial Revolution” (2016) and “The Great Reset” (2020)—both describe inexorable progress toward total technocracy.

The same idea emerges in a 2019 government analysis by Policy Horizons Canada, entitled “Exploring Biodigital Convergence.” According to the authors, “Digital technology can be embedded in organisms [and today] biotechnology may be at the cusp of a period of rapid expansion—possibly analogous to digital computing circa 1985.” Its success will hinge on sweeping surveillance.

The document goes on to describe tracking chips, wearable bio-sensors, internal organ sensors, Web-connected neurotech, swallowable digital pills—merging body and brain with the digital beehive.

Last spring, the UK’s Ministry of Defense published the jarring study, “Human Augmentation: The Dawn of a New Paradigm.” The authors promise this “will become increasingly relevant, partly because it can directly enhance human capability and behaviour, and partly because it is the binding agent between people and machines.” Surveying today’s cyborgs, they write, “Once inserted, these ‘chips’ can…replace many of our keys and passwords, allowing us to unlock doors, start vehicles, and even log onto computers and smartphones.”

All the above authors fret over ethics in a perfunctory fashion, but most accept the “inevitable” fusion of man with machine. If military strategists, corporate elites, and government officials are taking this prospect seriously, so should we.

The New Normal Is Total Digitalization

For people with any sense at all, the notion of having a microchip jabbed into your hand (or your head) triggers animal revulsion. Disturbing as it may be, a more immediate concern is the widespread use of non-invasive biometric systems.

Wherever the New Normal takes hold, access to society is granted or denied on the basis of arbitrary “health and safety” concerns. Today, it’s masks or vaccine status. Tomorrow, it could be ideology. Authorities don’t have to chip you if they can simply scan your smartphone and tell you to get lost, or lock you in your dwelling pod whenever “the numbers” rise.

To cite one common example among many, the biometric company Clear rode the Patriot Act to prominence. Today, Clear is contracting to provide biometric and QR code-based vaxxports to fully jabbed citizens on the go.

It won’t stop there. Not without a fight. As Clear’s CEO Caryn Seidman-Becker told CNBC last year, “Just like screening was forever changed post-9/11, in a post-Covid environment you’re going to see screening and public safety significantly shift. But this time it’s beyond airports. It’s sports stadiums, it’s retail, it’s office buildings, it’s restaurants.”

Taking a more cerebral angle, tech mogul Bryan Johnson founded Kernel to develop non-invasive brain-scanning helmets to enhance your health and happiness. The devices can also gather users’ neurological data. Last summer, Johnson told Bloomberg Businessweek that by 2030 he’d like to put his BCI helmets in every American household.

These people want to completely transform our mental and physical spaces. It isn’t even a secret. They want some form of transhumanism, whether they use the term or not. It’s past time to smash their devices.

America Cannot Let This Happen

One by one across the globe, canaries are falling dead in the digital coal mine. We see implanted vaxxports in Sweden, lockdowns for the unvaccinated in Austria and Germany, and yes, quarantine camps in Australia.

The Untact program in South Korea is specifically designed to replace human interaction with social robots and the Metaverse. At the pandemic’s outset, American writers at The Atlantic and CNN urged U.S. leaders to adopt Chinese authoritarianism. Their wish is beginning to come true.

While I doubt any population will be forcibly chipped like wayward housecats—at least not in the near future—no nightmarish policy is truly off the table. In the past 21 months, the United States has seen mandated mRNA gene therapies, QR code-based vaccine passports, mass deletion of supposed “misinformation,” and even drone surveillance to monitor social distancing. Meanwhile, more young adults died from fentanyl overdoses than from any transmissible disease.

If the biosecurity state can force you to wear an obedience mask to buy groceries, what can’t they do? Resist their measures at every turn. Drag these people down from the seats of power. Dismantle the structures they’ve already put in place.

I’m no absolutist. Tools are tools, and every naked ape needs one. For the most part, I couldn’t care less if techno-fetishists chip themselves or refashion their appendages. Had their subculture remained on the fringe, I’d still find such people fascinating. But that’s not what’s happening.

Riding waves of germaphobia—the ultimate organic disruption—tech titans and their think tank ministers are establishing a secular religion. The world’s wealthiest men, wielding the most powerful tools on earth, are erecting inescapable systems of control. We can’t combat them if we don’t acknowledge what they are.

Scientism is their faith. Technology is their sacrament. Their cult is a cyborg theocracy. Even if they rain fire from the sky with the press of a button, never bend the knee to their silicon gods.




STRANGER THAN FICTION NEWS Published December 4, 2021

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SourceSouth Australian Gov Criminal Organisation

In ‘Human Forever,’ James Poulos Declares War On The Digital Age

In ‘Human Forever,’ James Poulos Declares War On The Digital Age

The editor of The American Mind has declared war. If his new book doesn’t shake you awake, you were meant to be a machine.

The world has already ended. The “cyborg age” arrived so quietly, few people noticed. Each person now carries a permanent digital device in his palm. In the blink of an eye, all of us—from the developed world to the farthest backwaters—were turned into cyborgs.

The year 2021 will be remembered as Year Zero. The children born into this “digital catastrophe” will be known as the First Generation. Our only recourse is to teach them how to survive or help them discover means of survival under the “digital swarm” unleashed upon us.

This is the argument laid out in Human Forever: The Digital Politics of Spiritual War, the latest book by James Poulos. If the premise sounds like science fiction, you haven’t been paying attention. As the powerful struggle for dominance, and the rest power through their lives, technology has seduced all our souls with little need of direct force.

Human Forever is a work of profound scholarship, conveyed with Straussian subtlety. Poulos’s narrative weaves together the finest minds to wrestle with technology’s impact: Marshall McLuhan, Norbert Wiener, Lewis Mumford, and David Deutsch, among others—including a superb confrontation with the posthuman mutant Benjamin Bratton.

In an effort to recover from the digital catastrophe, Poulos steadies himself on the Western tradition—Greek, Christian, and American—as a spiritual bulwark against electronic oblivion. “Until further notice, we must live—recognizably as we were created,” he writes. “Our task is not to ascend infinitely toward heaven or bring it ever closer down to earth, not to escape into the Creator or into creation, but to remain ourselves indefinitely.”

As executive editor of The American Mind and a fellow at The Center for the Study of Digital Life, Poulos had enormous momentum behind his manifesto, written in a single season. He skillfully channels the wisdom of the intellectual Right, while grasping the technical details of our greatest threat: digital dissolution.

How do we preserve humanity in the face of this rapid transformation? Poulos urges guarded “inwardness” in the maelstrom. Looking ahead, he emphasizes the rites of passage that turn young boys into men, elevating them to become “guardians of civilization.” Facing an uncertain future, they must be prepared to forge new paths we could never predict. They must be ready for spiritual war.

After the Digital Catastrophe

Human Forever delivers an alarming report from the enemy lines. One has only to observe children, or any person, stare blankly into their screens to predict the dead zone ahead. “The most arresting vision of the digital swarm acquiring a life of its own, a life over us, is the one aroused by the harsh comparison to human beings that, unlike us, the digital swarm does not need to be alive.” At once obvious and invisible, these lifeless automata wield unprecedented power over our minds and behavior.

Poulos describes this process as mental terraforming. Our social landscape is reconfigured according to the influence of digital devices and those who control them. By extracting our data and mining our private moments for profit and power, Silicon Valley titans, shadowy third-parties, and intelligence agencies are creating detailed models of our personalities—one by one—manipulating us to conform to their ideal simulation. In the aggregate, this process is creating a new type of human being: experimental subjects in a “cyborg vivarium.”

The electric phantasms that enshroud our minds, Poulos argues, stoke the imagination while eroding our memory. This lost memory is not limited to mere recall, which has certainly been outsourced to our devices. Rather, the delusional state sustained by digital culture has separated us from our own biographies and deep cultural lineage. This digital culture, dead and soulless, freezes our development in a perpetual present, with vapid fantasies of the future flickering on the edge of our screens.

“The master key to the transformational project of the transmaterial self is the work of queering,” Poulos says of the virtual realm (and the current regime). “Queered to the point of posthumanity, our consciousness has no need for human memory of who any of us were born as, or what any of our meat bodies, as they say, once looked like. … Memory can be relegated to the machines.” To the extent our natural heritage is preserved in this sadistic process, it’s warped and turned against us.

On a more mundane level, as artificial intelligence is increasingly employed to direct our attention or determine public policy, AI ethics provides justification to control of these silicon slave-drivers. In America, the left has paid far more attention to this shift toward digital power structures than the right:

It is this faction that has tried to impose itself atop the stack of ethereal ethicists and establish itself as the imaginative will in charge of digitalization, automation, face recognition, and artificial intelligence. … [T]heir desired catechesis is a totalistic universal incompatible with the foundational folkways of American civilization and unable to encompass and infuse it under the pluralizing pressure of the digital age.

Poulos correctly identifies their endgame, whether by design or default, as a social credit system that confers privilege or ostracism in accord with those commanding the digital swarm. He takes a complex view of this chaotic development, though. People on the left are still as vulnerable to the psychic erosion of rampant digitalization as those on the right, if not more so. Conservatives may have become complacent, but as Poulos dryly notes, liberals have devolved into repellent variations of the O-mouthed Soyface.

Even though digitalization has devastated American culture and Christian tradition, Poulos insists that electronics also open various paths to reassert Western values and identity. “Unable to sustain lives of indolence or madness alone, the people conscripted themselves en masse in the great global infowar.”  But victory will never be achieved, in either psychic or physical space, if legacy Americans—indeed, legacy humans—remain naive, as if the onrushing Fourth Industrial Revolution were only science fiction.

The Spiritual Weapons of Digital War

For Poulos, maintaining our humanity under the digital swarm is spiritual warfare. This isn’t simply a metaphor. From ubiquitous smart devices to advanced AI, many of the mesmerizing gadgets sold at Best Buy were first created in military research and development labs. Poulos amusingly calls this “the security state-to-startup pipeline.”

Advertised as “empowerment,” this weaponry is now aimed at our heads. Poulos follows the decades-long process to its fruition under the Obama administration, after the first smartphones appeared in 2007:

Now, the most powerful tool of governance on Earth was communications technology itself, a revolution that made it imperative for policymakers to load surveillance, security, and social media software with the primary responsibility for manifesting America’s and the world’s harmonious and unified new destiny. … But the epistemological funhouse in which America’s elite had locked itself produced a systemic culture of misinformation and misperception which…led to surprise after surprise and humiliation after humiliation, a staggering display of core incompetence.

While failing to secure world hegemony or even increase overall prosperity, this psychological warfare was most effective against American citizens. As material conditions continue to deteriorate in our country, Poulos predicts, we will increasingly retreat into the virtual realm for sensory satisfaction. Yet he’s confident the cyborg vivarium we’re being herded into is not inescapable. The cracks are all around us, if obscured by blinding artificial light.

Poulos believes our way out is a recovery of memory—of who we were before the digital catastrophe, going back into the depths of antiquity. He urges readers to cultivate an “inwardness,” a preservation of authentic identity against a society lost to delusional imagination. The way forward, ultimately, is to transmit this deep memory to the First Generation, to those born into the digital swarm, so they can carry humanity’s torch into whatever chaos may await:

We need [true revelation]—to be worthy of stories, to pass up and out of childhood into the fullness of maturity. The quest for that worth, that maturity, is a spiritual war—of the sort our souls cry out for most when the field of human life is artificially reduced in the name of perpetual peace.

Invoking the despondent optimism of Romano Guardini, the Catholic theologian, Poulos is convinced we must take control of these tools, employing everything from decentralized cryptocurrency to artificial intelligence to our advantage. We must “catechize” the bots and pick up every weapon at our disposal.

To some degree, adaptation is unavoidable. I typed these words on a laptop; you are reading them on a screen. But most of the coming technologies—advanced artificial intelligence, hyperreal virtual reality, neuroenhancement, and our robotic replacements—are inherently anti-human. Even smartphones are tools of the damned. This is an alien order of being, hostile to our nature and beyond redemption.

Poulos would be the first to say there are many forks in the dark road ahead. He doesn’t necessarily dismiss Luddite regression, although he certainly counsels against it. In the end, what tools any of us may accept or reject are less important than our common cause. His rallying cry is simple and absolute—under threat of mechanization, we must remain human forever. That any person still denies this struggle is a testament to the spell cast over us.



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