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Archive for the ‘Transhumanism’ Category

BioTech Today: Transhumanism – Video

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BioTech Today: Transhumanism
Where do we draw the line between helpful medical prodedures and transhumanistic arrogance? I discuss with my son who hopes to design prosthetic robot limbs ...

By: Eden Cultures

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BioTech Today: Transhumanism - Video

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Steve Quayle & Tom Horn 2015 SATANIC WAR FOR FUTURE AND TRANSHUMANISM – Video

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Steve Quayle Tom Horn 2015 SATANIC WAR FOR FUTURE AND TRANSHUMANISM
Steve Quayle Tom Horn WAR FOR THE FUTURE 2015 TRANSHUMANISM on podcast.

By: Fririk Stefnsson

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Steve Quayle & Tom Horn 2015 SATANIC WAR FOR FUTURE AND TRANSHUMANISM - Video

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The Giant of Metropolis movie mixes Atlantis mythology with transhumanism – Video

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The Giant of Metropolis movie mixes Atlantis mythology with transhumanism
The Giant of Metropolis 1961 AD movie mixes Atlantis mythology with transhumanism such as from the Fritz Lang movie Metropolis. For example, in Metropolis an occult scientist downloads...

By: wwwTrueFreethinker

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The Giant of Metropolis movie mixes Atlantis mythology with transhumanism - Video

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Transhumanism Bionic Limbs & Eyes move and see using Mind Controlled Microchips Mar 01, 2015 – Video

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Transhumanism Bionic Limbs Eyes move and see using Mind Controlled Microchips Mar 01, 2015

By: GMSNEWS Ahmath

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Transhumanism Bionic Limbs & Eyes move and see using Mind Controlled Microchips Mar 01, 2015 - Video

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Transhumanism – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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This article is about the futurist ideology and movement. For the critique of humanism, see posthumanism. For the pattern of seasonal migration, see transhumance.

Transhumanism (abbreviated as H+ or h+) is an international cultural and intellectual movement with an eventual goal of fundamentally transforming the human condition by developing and making widely available technologies to greatly enhance human intellectual, physical, and psychological capacities.[1] Transhumanist thinkers study the potential benefits and dangers of emerging technologies that could overcome fundamental human limitations, as well as the ethics of developing and using such technologies.[2] The most common thesis put forward is that human beings may eventually be able to transform themselves into beings with such greatly expanded abilities as to merit the label posthuman.[1]

The contemporary meaning of the term transhumanism was foreshadowed by one of the first professors of futurology, FM-2030, who taught "new concepts of the human" at The New School in the 1960s, when he began to identify people who adopt technologies, lifestyles and worldviews "transitional" to posthumanity as "transhuman".[3] This hypothesis would lay the intellectual groundwork for the British philosopher Max More to begin articulating the principles of transhumanism as a futurist philosophy in 1990 and organizing in California an intelligentsia that has since grown into the worldwide transhumanist movement.[3][4][5]

Influenced by seminal works of science fiction, the transhumanist vision of a transformed future humanity has attracted many supporters and detractors from a wide range of perspectives.[3] Transhumanism has been characterized by one critic, Francis Fukuyama, as among the world's most dangerous ideas,[6] to which Ronald Bailey countered that it is rather the "movement that epitomizes the most daring, courageous, imaginative and idealistic aspirations of humanity".[7]

According to Nick Bostrom,[1]transcendentalist impulses have been expressed at least as far back as in the quest for immortality in the Epic of Gilgamesh, as well as in historical quests for the Fountain of Youth, the Elixir of Life, and other efforts to stave off aging and death.

There is debate about whether the philosophy of Friedrich Nietzsche can be considered an influence on transhumanism despite its exaltation of the "bermensch" (overman or superman), due to its emphasis on self-actualization, rather than technological transformation.[1][8][9][10] The transhumanist philosophies by Max More and Stefan Lorenz Sorgner have been influenced strongly by Nietzschean thinking.[8]

Fundamental ideas of transhumanism were first noted in 1923 by the British geneticist J. B. S. Haldane in his essay Daedalus: Science and the Future, which predicted that great benefits would come from applications of advanced sciences to human biologyand that every such advance would first appear to someone as blasphemy or perversion, "indecent and unnatural". In particular, he was interested in the development of the science of eugenics, ectogenesis (creating and sustaining life in an artificial environment) and the application of genetics to improve human characteristics, such as health and intelligence.

His article inspired academic and popular interest. J. D. Bernal, a crystallographer at Cambridge, wrote The World, the Flesh and the Devil in 1929, in which he speculated on the prospects of space colonization and radical changes to human bodies and intelligence through bionic implants and cognitive enhancement.[11] These ideas have been common transhumanist themes ever since.[1]

The biologist Julian Huxley is generally regarded as the founder of transhumanism, after he coined the term in an article written in 1957:

Up till now human life has generally been, as Hobbes described it, nasty, brutish and short; the great majority of human beings (if they have not already died young) have been afflicted with misery we can justifiably hold the belief that these lands of possibility exist, and that the present limitations and miserable frustrations of our existence could be in large measure surmounted The human species can, if it wishes, transcend itself not just sporadically, an individual here in one way, an individual there in another way, but in its entirety, as humanity.[12]

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Transhumanism - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Transhumanism in fiction – Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Many of the tropes of science fiction can be viewed as similar to the goals of transhumanism. Science fiction literature contains many positive depictions of technologically enhanced human life, occasionally set in utopian (especially techno-utopian) societies. However, science fiction's depictions of technologically enhanced humans or other posthuman beings frequently come with a cautionary twist. The more pessimistic scenarios include many dystopian tales of human bioengineering gone wrong.

Transhumanist art has been defined by Natasha Vita-More as art that is based on the transhumanist principles, visions, goals and sentiments.[1][2]

Examples of "transhumanist fiction" include novels by Linda Nagata, Greg Egan, Zoltan Istvan, and Hannu Rajaniemi. Transhuman novels are often philosophical in nature, exploring the impact such technologies might have on human life. Nagata's novels, for example, explore the relationship between the natural and artificial, and suggest that while transhuman modifications of nature may be beneficial, they may also be hazardous, so should not be lightly undertaken.[3] Egan's Diaspora explores the nature of ideas such as reproduction and questions if they make sense in a Post-human context. Istvan's novel The Transhumanist Wager explores how far one person would go to achieve an indefinite lifespan via science and technology.[4] Rajaniemi's novel, while more action oriented, still explores themes such as death and finitude in post-human life.

Fictional depictions of transhumanist scenarios are also seen in other media, such as movies (Transcendence), television series (the Ancients of Stargate SG-1), manga and anime (Ghost in the Shell), role-playing games (Rifts) and video games (Deus Ex or BioShock).

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Transhumanism in fiction - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Transhumanism: The Scientific Pursuit of The Supernatural

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Did you know that there is a direct link between fallen angels, Biblical giants, pagan mythology, and modern transhumanism? The current scientific interest in transhumanism can be traced back to the ancient past, in which we find supernatural motives behind the idea of creating a transcendent man. In fact, that is where the word Transhumanism comes from. It is a combination of the words transcend + human. If you believe that this is the stuff of fantasy, please be aware that this is based on real science and has also inspired the new movie, Lucy. The origins of modern transhumanism use to be in figuring out how to combine humans with animals or humans with plants. But, now with our current level of technology, we are looking at ways to combine man and machine in order to transcend what man currently is. Combining all three is also a very big possibility as well. Below youll find videos and links to all kinds of resources. Make sure you check them out.

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Transhumanism and Genetic Armageddon

The push toward transhumanism could be the beginning of the end of the human race as we know it. This FREE 106 page ebook reveals the hidden agenda behind the drive to be more than human.

When we talk about hybridization, what we are referring to is taking two different things and combining them into a new thing. That seems like a great place to start. Lets look at the origins of hybridization.

In Matthew 24:37 Jesus told the disciples that the end of the age would be similar to the days of Noah. It was in the days of Noah that the Watchers first began to lust after human women. This lust turned into the sinful action of having children with them, which was against Gods will (2 Peter 2:4). Genesis 6:1-4 fully explains how the concept of a supernaturally inspired super human begins to take shape. Lets look at these verses in three different translations so that you can get a good grasp on this concept:

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Transhumanism: The Scientific Pursuit of The Supernatural

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Transhumanism, Psychological Warfare and B.E.P.’s "Imma Be"

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The article named The Transhumanist and Police State Agenda in Pop Music briefly explored the transhumanist theme of the Black Eyed Peas video Imma Be/Rock that Body. Vigilant Citizen collaborator LVB expands on this subject and describes the Psychological Warfare techniques used in this video.

The Black Eyed Peas Imma Be / Rock that Body video is a masterpiece of high tech computer-generated imagery and state of the art digital music production. It is also one of the most blatant examples of Psychological Warfare and deception that I have ever seen in modern mass media. This article will discuss

1) What Transhumanism actually is.

2) The massive use of Psychological Warfare techniques in this video and all forms of mass media.

3) Analysis of the video, itself to show you how these psychological concepts, the occult and Transhumanist symbolism and the deceptive storyline are integrated in this video to promote the dangerous agenda of the cult known as Transhumanism.

Transhumanism is the name of a movement that claims to support the use of all forms of technology to improve human beings. It is far more than just a bunch of harmless and misguided techie nerds, dreaming of sci-fi movies and making robots.

It is a highly organized and well financed movement that is extremely focused on subverting and replacing every aspect of what we are as human beings including our physical biology, the individuality of our minds and purposes of our lives and the replacement of all existing religious and spiritual beliefs with a new religion of their own which is actually not new at all.

For now, lets just start at the start.

The term Transhumanism was coined by biologist Julian Huxley in 1957, who defined it as man remaining man, but transcending himself, by realizing new possibilities of and for his human nature.

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Transhumanism, Psychological Warfare and B.E.P.'s "Imma Be"

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March 5th, 2015 at 8:30 am

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