John J. Conley
It is difficult to define, but it’s a growing movement. Transhumanism has its own central organization (Humanity+), its own demographic base (Silicon Valley), even its own political formation (the Longevity Party).
On one level the movement’s goals appear benign. One of its key documents, “Principles of Extropy,” sums up the basic values of transhumanism: “perpetual progress, self-transformation, practical optimism, intelligent technology, open society, self-direction, and rational thinking.” The local Rotary Club would not object.
But the fundamental ambition of transhumanism is more problematic. Its architects champion a use of technology to accelerate the evolution of humanity so radically that at the end of the process humanity as such would disappear. A superior posthuman being would emerge. According to Wikipedia, “Transhumanism is the intellectual and cultural movement that affirms the possibility and desirability of fundamentally improving the human condition through applied reason, especially by developing and making widely available knowledge to eliminate aging and to greatly enhance human intellectual, physical, and psychological capacities.” From its inception, the abolition of human death and aging has been one of the goals of transhumanism as it engineers a new being freed from the biological constraints of the current human condition.
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The promo of X Factor UK 2015 depicts the judges as mind controlled robots being programmed in an underground lab. It is a rather accurate way of describing the music industry.
X Factor is one of those singing competitions plaguing the music industry today, turning an art form that is about creativity and artistic expression into one big popularity contest, where the “winner” has the opportunity to become the latest music industry slave. These competitions, which take place around the world to reach various markets, are literal pop star creation factories, churning out one puppet after another, binding them into an airtight contracts and forcing them to follow the guidelines of the occult elite.
The judges of these shows are puppets themselves who are asked to sit there and judge one asinine music performance after the other, criticizing those who do not fit that specific “pop music” mold. So when I saw the latest promo of X Factor UK, which depicts the judges as programmed robots, I found it accurate yet troubling : It is yet another example of the elite flaunting its complete control on the industry to the masses – without them even realizing it. Here’s the promo.
The ad takes place in the “Secret X Factor Underground Base”. Why would a singing competition require a secret underground base?
Read more http://vigilantcitizen.com/latestnews/the-new-x-factor-uk-promo-is-all-about-illuminati-mind-control/