There are those who say that electronics and Wi-Fi are the most dangerous things for our health in today’s world, and perhaps, they are the most dangerous health risks we have ever encountered as a human species. [The Pleiadians—a number of lectures from between 2014-2016.] Not only do they disconnect us from each other by less face-to-face interaction, but the frequencies keep us in a more solid frequency prison, and these frequencies will eventually make us sick.
Wi-Fi, and electronics in general, destroy our neurological system, and it gives people cancer. Also, I read about a study done recently, which showed, contrary to previous studies, that looking at computer screens and smartphone screens makes people nearsighted. The number of nearsighted people who need glasses or contact lenses has increased exponentially since the beginning of the computer age, says the report. [The Lund Report, Feb. 29, 2016, “Report: Nearsightedness Increasing at Alarming Rate”]. I showed the article to my eye-doctor yesterday, and he whole-heartedly agreed.
Another thing that electronics, such as computers and smartphones, do is to make people think in black and white, according to another article in the The Daily Mail, Jan. 15, 2016: “Is TINDER changing the way we think? Experts warn 'binary thinking' teaches people to over simplify and become disconnected”. Experts are alarmed because the binary system, on which computer science is built, affects humans to think in zeros and ones (black and white), without also including everything in-between. In other words, people stop thinking in complexities. This new way of thinking dumbs people down significantly, and the phenomenon is known as Tinderization. When humans have the options to make decisions based on just yes or no, and no deeper thinking is being used, we become more robotic over time, say the experts.
The main danger in all this is that it pushes aside human connections and opts towards binary sorting techniques, such as when we swipe. The smartphone gives us available options while we’re swiping, and we don’t even need to think; we only need to choose the option that we want at the moment. Some would say that this is handy, while others, who still have thinking capacities left, say it’s dangerous.
'Tinder is more than a dating app,' Eler and Peyser write, 'it is a metaphor for speeding up and mechanizing decision-making, turning us into binary creatures who can bypass underlying questions and emotions and instead [do] whatever feels really good in the moment.' [Ibid. op. cit.]
This means that when you are ready to choose a life partner, you don’t need to date a person and really get to know him or her. Now computer apps do the thinking for us, basing it on our personality. So we trust binary software to make life decisions for us, instead of getting to know ourselves and others in initial face-to-face connections and figure out what we actually feel about somebody. Subsequently, if the software says someone is not a match, people tend to believe the software rather than their own judgment or gut feeling.
Occasionally, it does happens that dating apps help somebody connect with a life partner, but this is not the point; the point with all these “apps” we download to our smartphones is so much more significant to understand than what one single app can or can’t do; this entire idea has to do with having people stop using their individual minds! Again, smartphone apps are a typical example of how we are being indoctrinated to stop thinking and feeling individually. Instead, we are letting AI do the thinking for us. Needless to say, this is per design, and the ultimate goal is of course the Singularity.
A relatively new feature that Apple developed was Siri, which is an AI software, basically designed for Apple’s smartphone. It has the voice of a female, and it learns from the users’ patterns, behaviors, and ways of thinking. “She” can then assist the users, so they don’t have to even think about how to use their device; Siri does that for them.
Siri is an AI app that learns from humans and attempts to think as humans do. If the user keeps the smartphone long enough, Siri will be able to keep a meaningful communication with the smartphone user. Siri was met by critical acclaim when first released in 2010, which the following Wikipedia entry tells us:
Siri was met with critical acclaim for its ease of use and practicality, as well as its apparent "personality". However, issues did arise when Siri was used by consumers from areas with distinct accents.
We will see more and more of similar apps flooding the market, and there is, as usual, a reason for this. Besides being used to make people stop thinking individually, such apps also contribute to pulling the users’ consciousness into the devices and become part of the new virtual realities that these devices offer! These virtual realities are, evidently, run by AI!
It’s becoming easier to see now how AI technology is sneaking up on us daily, and our electronic devices are incrementally taking our attention away from 3-D and into different virtual realities. Those behind such technologies have first studied the human psyche to the extreme, and they know how people react to certain stimuli. With this knowledge, it’s very easy to plan each step on the way to a certain goal—in this case, the Singularity. Hence, we have all good reasons to be concerned about the future of humankind.
I am not suggesting that 3-D reality is what we should choose instead of AI and the Singularity. What we call 3-D, as we’ve discussed earlier, is also a deception and a virtual reality (VR), created by the same invader force. What I mean is that we don’t need to dig ourselves even deeper into the mess, by wittingly or unwittingly getting lost in new layers of VRs. We still have a chance to get out of the 3-D trap if we’re willing to, but once trapped in the Singularity, it will be next to impossible to escape. This is the area in which the great danger lies!
Time just recently posted an article about intrusion of privacy, Time, Jan. 20, 2016, “Technology Is Destroying Our Inner Lives”, something the author knew had been going on for a long time, and she had, until recently, accepted it as part of being on the Internet. Her wakeup call came when she was reading a book on her iPad one day. Suddenly, a message popped up on her screen, saying, “You are the 123rd user to underline this same passage.” Shocked and irritated, she threw the iPad onto the bed and started thinking. She became afraid:
Someone was reading over my shoulder. Not a person, but a Program, calculating what I found most important in the text. Was I supposed to feel validated (or banal) to learn that a passage I noted many others also liked? Or was this data only for some marketing strategy?
The idea of surveillance, in the abstract, has not bothered me as much as it perhaps should. I have acclimated to the notion that everything we do is findable, knowable and marketable—forever—except, I believed, our deepest thoughts, which is why the intrusion on my contemplative reading affected me so profoundly. Reading is my refuge from the world, and now it too had been invaded. [Ibid. op cit.]
The author, Carol Becker, further contemplates how dependent we are on all these devices we are using. She writes,
Most of us are addicted to these systems of connection. That’s what humans do: we get addicted to the things we create. People expect an answer, and they expect it now. At times the ability to work depends on this immediate access. We have internalized these time/space obligations and don’t know how to step away from them. If we do not make a Herculean effort to remain balanced within this imbalance, we feel fragmented and often unhappy. [Ibid. op cit.]
I whole-heartedly agree with this insightful author. All these electronic devices lead to separation, even though the illusion is that we are more connected through our devices. In addition, she remarks that when using our devices, virtually all the time when we are awake (and many sleep with them on at night), we have no time to reflect on our lives.
I’ve emphasized it before and I emphasize it again; the New World Order (NWO) is AI and the Singularity! The NWO is not the world leaders coming together to decide, through the United Nations, who should lead the One World Government; that will all be determined after the Singularity, and it’s all up to the gods.
Some people have come up with the idea to either isolate their houses so that Wi-Fi can’t penetrate or to live outside the grid. Unfortunately, it doesn’t make much difference; Wi-Fi is everywhere, and satellites these days cover the entire planet. Although living outside the grid would be better than living in the cities, we would still be exposed both to Wi-Fi, chemtrails, and nanobots. The only ways to protect ourselves is to gain knowledge about what is happening and make a conscious decision not to get caught up in this madness, but it’s also important to protect ourselves metaphysically. I explain in detail how to do this in the WPP, The Vedic Players and their Counterparts in Other Ancient Texts and in my previous e-book Beyond 2012—A Handbook for the New Era. In addition to containing some unique information, the e-book is full of useful exercises how to protect ourselves against psychic attacks. The book can be downloaded for free.
In the following video, we can clearly see, where things are heading. Here we see an example of how employees are using headsets that will show them things just outside the visible spectrum to be able to see the effect of the microprocessors that they are creating. I am not exaggerating every time I emphasize to the reader that we are very close to being trapped forever.
Since we have mentioned Wi-Fi and how it’s distributed over the planet, there is an Apple app people can buy for $2.99, which shows the entire Wi-Fi grid across the Earth: The Verge, Nov. 28, 2015, See the invisible wireless signals around you with this augmented reality app. Although it’s the work of an artist rather than studying the grid in real time, it’s supposed to be quite enlightening. I am not suggesting that you necessarily should buy this app, only that it is now available, and it is presented as something awesome and cool; not as something alarming, of course, which would defeat the purpose of those who presented it in the first place.
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