Mind control scientists and their government bureaucrat counterparts are obsessed with trying to predict human behavior. As Jon Rappoport has elucidated, this is being done under the cover story of identifying brain injuries for treatment; but, in reality, it is a DARPA military command-and-control directive first and foremost, not benign medical research for the betterment of humanity.
The ongoing investment in the field of neuroscience has opened up many pathways to theoretically making direct remote mind control possible, as well as mapping the brain for other social engineering applications.
We are now beginning to enter an era where new findings are starting to become openly actionable. The following snapshot of articles highlights this trend, as does the latest press release from MIT (posted in full below), which shows how this technology is expanding beyond mere terrorism and other serious criminality.
- Landmark Case Highlights Pre-Crime Prosecution for Acts of Terrorism (10/27/2011)
- New Mobile Pre-Crime Technology Marketed to U.S. – Developed by Ex-Israeli Intelligence (10/19/12)
- New Pre-Crime Computer Model Deployed in California (11/5/13)
- Chicago Residents Get Police Visit Based on Pre-Crime Surveillance List (2/19/14)
- Pre-Crime Systems Now Actively Monitoring the Internet (4/23/14)
- Spy Tech “Stress Camera” Scans Crowds For Suicide Bombers (10/18/14)
- Feds Promote Orwellian Surveillance of Social Media (10/19/14)
- Germany’s New Pre-Crime System Directly Modeled After “Minority Report” (12/2/2014)
Press Release: Brain imaging may help predict future behavior
(My emphasis and comments added)
Noninvasive brain scans, such as functional magnetic resonance imaging, have led to basic science discoveries about the human brain, but they’ve had only limited impacts on people’s day-to-day lives. A review article published in the January 7 issue of the Cell Press journal Neuron, however, highlights a number of recent studies showing that brain imaging can help predict an individual’s future learning, criminality, health-related behaviors, and response to drug or behavioral treatments. The technology may offer opportunities to personalize educational and clinical practices.
(Predictive health applications, including mental health, are embedded in Obamacare and are slated to be rolled out; please read this essential article by Jon Rappoport – “Obamacare: watch out, here comes ‘predictive modeling'” – N.W.)
Dr. John Gabrieli of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge and his colleagues describe the predictive power of brain imaging across a variety of different future behaviors, including infants’ later performance in reading, students’ later performance in math, criminals’ likelihood of becoming repeat offenders, adolescents’ future drug and alcohol use, and addicts’ likelihood of relapse.
“Presently, we often wait for failure, in school or in mental health, to prompt attempts to help, but by then a lot of harm has occurred,” says Dr. Gabrieli. “If we can use neuroimaging to identify individuals at high risk for future failure, we may be able to help those individuals avoid such failure altogether.”
The authors also point to the clear ethical and societal issues that are raised by studies attempting to predict individuals’ behavior. “We will need to make sure that knowledge of future behavior is used to personalize educational and medical practices, and not be used to limit support for individuals at higher risk of failure,” says Dr. Gabrieli. “For example, rather than simply identifying individuals to be more or less likely to succeed in a program of education, such information could be used to promote differentiated education for those less likely to succeed with the standard education program.”
One could easily imagine that the above interest in predictive behavior creating a “differentiated” (think tiered) learning and health system, combined with modern-day genetics research, is leading us quickly down the path that will make fiction like Gattaca a day-to-day reality.
As I’ve stated many times, ethical concerns are clearly an afterthought to the experimentation itself – Just read “Biotech Seeking Ways to Make People Suffer Eternally” for a striking example of who is at the forefront of ethics – proving that those involved in this research are ill-equipped to provide their own oversight. The precautionary principle is routinely abandoned in favor of scientific tinkering and the release of unforeseen consequences. Except, in this case, DARPA has foreseen the consequences of predictive behavior technology, and is all too eager to ensure its full-spectrum rollout.
Related Activist Post Article:
Secret DARPA Mind Control Project Revealed: Leaked Document