“The individual is not a poker chip in a game. He isn’t a marker or a cipher or a symbol. The individual is an independent creative force. More energy is expended on denying that creative force than the sum required to light all the lightbulbs and run all the machines on the planet.” (THE MAGICIAN AWAKES, Jon Rappoport)
The analysis in this article is based, in part, on the work of Patrick Wood, and his book, Technocracy Rising, which is a major breakthrough in understanding the elite plan for our world.
As you read this article, you’ll notice some Technocratic changes are long-term plans, while other changes are already underway.
Technocracy, in its most radical form, which IS the form on the planning table, would eliminate private property in exchange for “a better life for all.”
Every person would have an energy quota. During a given time period, he would only be allowed to “spend” so much—calculated from how much energy has been used to produce the goods he buys. (The smart grid is a step in that direction.)
Real time tracking would calculate all energy inputs and outputs on the planet.
The tracking of a) energy use by each citizen and b) overall energy production would be the true purpose of the Surveillance State. Not the defeat of terrorism.
Terrorism and wars exist to mount sufficient chaos to “require” the imposition of a “better order.”
Politicians would eventually subordinate themselves to engineers and “computer professionals,” who believe they can create a society that operates like a well-oiled machine. Every person would have a cog-role in the machine.
Obviously, this new system is not meant to compete with any version of free enterprise; therefore, self-determined nations would disappear, and One Planet, under managed Technocracy, would be the only nation. So borders would have to be erased—and this is the ultimate purpose of unlimited immigration, worldwide.
Most people would view this basic sketch of the new world order as pure science fiction.
It is not.
Under Technocracy, every person would have to give up his freedom.
Strive, as an individual to achieve what you profoundly desire? OUTMODED.
Own Property? OUTMODED.
Vote out technocratic rulers? OUTMODED.
Opt out of automation on any front? OUTMODED.
Assert any of the rights in the Bill of Rights? OUTMODED.
Demand the freedom to voice an opinion, judgment, or fact that others might find offensive or disturbing? OUTMODED.
None of this even begins to cover the interior changes that would be made to human beings, through genetic reconfiguration and other techniques.
In other words, this is Huxley’s Brave New World. But as Huxley was writing his novel, the nascent technocratic movement was already underway.
Several French philosophers had already touted the Planned Society based on science, as if the same means for control of Nature’s forces in the physical world should be applied by humans, to themselves. In order to evolve.
All problems could be overcome, as long as humans were looked at as parts in an overall mechanism. Then, formulas would work.
Take all wild cards and jokers out of the deck.
Bring about order.
Call it harmony.
Even call it love…
Huxley, in Brave New World, writes about a future Technocratic society in which the “science” of human behavior, organization, and operant conditioning have triumphed:
“Wheels must turn steadily, but cannot turn untended, there must be men to tend them, men as steady as the wheels upon their axles, sane men, obedient men, stable in contentment.”
“’Fortunate boys!’ said the Controller. ‘No pains have been spared to make your lives emotionally easy – to preserve you, so far as that is possible, from having emotions at all’.”
“One cubic centimeter [of soma, the wonder drug] cures ten gloomy sentiments.”
“The world’s stable now. People are happy; they get what they want, and they never want what they can’t get. They’re well off; they’re safe; they’re never ill; they’re not afraid of death; they’re blissfully ignorant of passion and old age; they’re plagued with no mothers or fathers; they’ve got no wives, or children, or lovers to feel strongly about; they’re so conditioned that they practically can’t help behaving as they ought to behave. And if anything should go wrong, there’s soma.”
In the ultimate Technocratic society, there is no need to deny the creative force within. It’s been conditioned into amnesia.
Therefore, as long as the walls of narrow feeling and perception hold steady, people are content.
If you asked a member of that society whether he missed experiencing and acting on his own creative impulse (or asked many members of this society, now), he would give you a blank look. He wouldn’t know what you were talking about.
Create? Create what?
“What do I want to create?” Far from the madding crowd of Technocracy, that is the question every person should ask.
It opens the door to a new life.
It puts every individual at the center of his own destiny.