Saturday, April 11, 2009

Brain Editing

The latest achievement from our scientific community and their research is “Brain Editing”, a means to remove selective parts of our memory, the parts that the government may want us to forget. In other words, are we intended to become the idealized Citizen of the World?

It is our memories that make us who we are, and then who we become! By changing our memories, we thus become a different person. Perhaps that it the intent!

This research is merely an extension of a surgical procedure called lobotomy but with a chemical rather than a surgical component.

During the 40’s and 50’s it was believed that by cutting certain nerves in the brain could eliminate excess emotion and stabilize a personality. Indeed, many people who received a lobotomy seemed to lose their ability to feel intense emotions, appearing childlike and less prone to worry. But the results were variable, according to Dr. Elliot Valenstein, a neurologist who wrote a book about the history of lobotomies: "Some patients seemed to improve, some became 'vegetables,' some appeared unchanged and others died."

What type of patient was chosen for a lobotomy?

The most common reason for lobotomizing a patient was to treat schizophrenia, especially in patients who had just recently been diagnosed with the disease. The procedure was also used to treat chronic pain and suicidal depression. According to a New York Times article from 1937, people with the following symptoms would benefit from a lobotomy: "Tension, apprehension, anxiety, depression, insomnia, suicidal ideas, delusions, hallucinations, crying spells, melancholia, obsessions, panic states, disorientation, psychalgesia (pains of psychic origin), nervous indigestion and hysterical paralysis."

About 50,000 people received lobotomies in the United States, most of them between 1949 and 1952, and most were without the patients consent.

Rosemary Kennedy, the oldest sister of President Kennedy

In the summer of 1941, Rosemary Kennedy underwent a lobotomy. This operation was a famous failure, leaving her inert and unable to speak more than a few words. After her lobotomy she was sent to live at St. Coletta's School in Wisconsin, where she remained until her death at the age of 86.

The actress Frances Farmer was another example of a failed lobotomy.

Is this drug a new approach to lobotomy by taking us to a new level as the Ideal Globalized Citizen, ever smiling, and ever content, never questioning our rulers?

What is the Idealized Citizen?

Idealized Citizens are men and women that do not question their government, its actions and its policies. They accept their role as the servant of the masters of finance and politics. Free thought is eliminated instead we are to become the ever smiling, dogmatic evidence of arrogance, accepting all without discourse.

This is the ultimate mind control that the CIA sought for decades. The “Manchurian Candidate”, the perfect assassin, whose memory of the killing is lost even before it takes place.

If this drug is to advance, as we believe it will, we are to become the Stepford Citizen. Men and women detached from reality.

A headline in The New York Times April 6 2009 announced: "Brain Researchers Open Door to Editing Memory."

Scientists are now able to erase certain memories by tinkering with a single substance in the brain: Researchers in Brooklyn have recently accomplished comparable feats, with a single dose of an experimental drug delivered to areas of the brain critical for holding specific types of memory.

From life’s experiences, we know that there is more than one way to be "editing memory."

This new drug will eliminate the immediate need for media censorship as an expediency of government. Once the drug gains popular use in the appropriate circles, will we who question, rather than accept, be unwitting victims?

Dominant media have blotted out memories for decades- - by treating them as irrelevant or incidental to news and concerns that really count.

Schools have blotted out memory by eliminating important historical documents and purposes from the class room and the text books from which our children learn of history. We call this propaganda.

The greatest triumphs of propaganda have been accomplished, not by doing something, but by refraining from doing.

Great is truth, but still greater, is silence about the truth.