- Financial reset.
- Global government
- How it will be done!
- And much more juice.
Genghis would have been part of the global elite and Gill Gates best mate! Gill is doing the same thing but just not as obvious. Think about it. What is the sustainable definition? 95% depopulation of the world. (agenda 21)
“His empire lasted a century and a half and eventually covered nearly a quarter of the earth’s surface. His murderous Mongol armies were responsible for the massacre of as many as 40 million people. Even today, his name remains a byword for brutality and terror. But boy, was Genghis green.
Genghis Khan, in fact, may have been not just the greatest warrior but the greatest eco-warrior of all time, according to a study by the Carnegie Institution’s Department of Global Energy. It has concluded that the 13th-century Mongol leader’s bloody advance, laying waste to vast swaths of territory and wiping out entire civilisations en route, may have scrubbed 700m tonnes of carbon from the atmosphere – roughly the quantity of carbon dioxide generated in a year through global petrol consumption – by allowing previously populated and cultivated land to return to carbon-absorbing forest.
An intriguing notion, certainly. But possibly not a guaranteed vote-winner for the Green party’s next manifesto.”
Artificial intelligence is on the rise
By Paul Budde
Sophia the robot in 2017 (image by ITU Pictures from Geneva, Switzerland: AI for GOOD Global Summit via Wikimedia Commons)
New developments and opportunities are opening up in artificial intelligence, says Paul Budde.
I RECENTLY followed a “lunch box lecture”, organised by the University of Sydney. In the talk, Professor Zdenka Kuncic explored the very topical issue of artificial intelligence.
The world is infatuated with artificial intelligence (AI), and understandably so, given its super-human ability to find patterns in big data as we all notice when using Google, Facebook, Amazon, eBay and so on. But the so-called “general intelligence” that humans possess remains elusive for AI.
Interestingly, Professor Kuncic approached this topic from a physics perspective. By viewing the brain’s neural network as a physical hardware system, rather than the algorithm-based software as for example AI-based research used in social media.
Her approach reveals clues that suggest the underlying nature of intelligence is physical.
COVID-19 sparked the ‘digital economy’. https://t.co/XxFZKuvVlo
— Nick (@supportindepaus) June 10, 2020
Basically, what this means is that a software-based system will require ongoing input from software specialists to make updates based on new developments. Her approach, however, is to look at a physical system based on nanotechnology and use these networks as self-learning systems, where human intervention is no longer required.
Imagine the implications of the communications technologies that are on the horizon, where basically billions of sensors and devices will be connected to networks.
The data from these devices need to be processed in real-time and dynamic decisions will have to be made without human intervention. The driverless car is, of course, a classic example of such an application.
The technology needed to make such a system work will have to be based on edge technology in the device out there in the field. It is not going to work – in any scaled-up situation – if the data from these devices will first have to be sent to the cloud for processing.
Nano networks are a possible solution for such situations. A nanonetwork or nanoscale network is a set of interconnected nanomachines (devices a few hundred nanometers or a few micrometres at most in size), which at the moment can perform only very simple tasks such as computing, data storing, sensing and actuation.
— Forbes (@Forbes) June 28, 2020
However, Professor Kuncik expects that new developments will see expanded capabilities of single nanomachines both in terms of complexity and range of operation by allowing them to coordinate, share and fuse information.
Professor Kuncik concentrates, in her work, on electromagnetics for communication in the nanoscale.
This is commonly defined as the ‘transmission and reception of electromagnetic radiation from components based on novel nanomaterials’.
Professor Kuncik mentioned this technology was still in its infancy. She was very upbeat about the future, based on the results of recent research and international collaboration. Advancements in carbon and molecular electronics have opened the door to a new generation of electronic nanoscale components such as nanobatteries, nanoscale energy harvesting systems, nano-memories, logical circuitry in the nanoscale and even nano-antennas.
From a communication perspective, the unique properties observed in nanomaterials will decide on the specific bandwidths for the emission of electromagnetic radiation, the time lag of the emission, or the magnitude of the emitted power for input energy.
The researchers are looking at the output of these nanonetworks rather than the input. The process is analogue rather than digital. In other words, the potential output provides a range of possible choices, rather than one (digital) outcome.
The trick is to understand what choices are made in a nanonetwork and why.
Can I reply by tweet “#ArtificialIntelligence holds great potential for both students and teachers – but only if used wisely” https://t.co/G5QtAIPsvN #AI #education #edtech w/ @sbuckshum
— Simon Knight (@sjgknight) November 27, 2018
There are two main alternatives for electromagnetic communication in the nanoscale – the one as pursued by Professor Kuncik – the other one being based on molecular communication.
Nanotechnology could have an enormous impact on for example the future of 5G. If nanotechnology can be included in the various Internet of Things (IoT) sensors and devices than this will open an enormous amount of new applications.
It has been experimentally demonstrated that is possible to receive and demodulate an electromagnetic wave by means of a nano radio.
Second, graphene-based nano-antennas have been analysed as potential electromagnetic radiators in the terahertz band.
Once these technologies are further developed and commercialised, we can see a revolution in edge-computing.
The benefits and risks of AI and post-human life : Philosophers involved in the theories of post-humanism and transhumanism are captivated by the possibilities, or dangers, that the future poses to our understanding of human life … https://t.co/lWqf44Omw8
— Philosophy Matters (@PhilosophyMttrs) April 22, 2020
Paul Budde is an Independent Australia columnist and managing director of Paul Budde Consulting, an independent telecommunications research and consultancy organisation. You can follow Paul on Twitter @PaulBudde.
Digital infrastructure in post-pandemic era should be left to experts, not politicians – Means a close collaboration between Private and Public Parties in needed.@paulbudde, Paul Budde Consulting, thank you for your constructive…https://t.co/9nbc0SU2zw https://t.co/Ict0XxzBG3
— Dr. David Soldani (@DrDavidSoldani) May 15, 2020
Cities AND countries have taken action to ban, delay, halt, and limit 5G installation as well as issue moratoriums due to severe health and safety warnings (see 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10. 11, 12). In fact, the majority of scientists worldwide oppose deployment until studies prove it’s safe. Of course, proving it’s safe is unlikely to happen any time soon since there are already studies that prove it’s NOT SAFE.
Opposition to 5G is worldwide. Many in Australia have been protesting deployment and continue to do so. One municipal council has agreed to conduct a safety investigation because of this.
DESPITE their admitted lack of the required scientific expertise, Mornington Peninsula Shire officers have been ordered to investigate alleged health issues surrounding the 5G telecommunications network.
The councillors’ decision to investigate what is essentially a federal government responsibility was made in response to 700-signature petition expressing concerns that the introduction of the 5G technology could endanger health.
Fears of health risks from 5G have sparked street protests in Australia, including Melbourne, where marches have often been combined with those opposing vaccines.
Since 2018, there have been reports of people and animals becoming sick after 5G was turned on (see 1, 2, 3, 4). Decades of research indicates that exposure to other sources of Electromagnetic Radiation (aka “Electrosmog”) can cause symptoms and illness too. That’s why so many health experts and organizations (including the World Health Organization and American Academy of Pediatrics) have been recommending that we decrease our exposure – not increase it.
Donald Trump has repeated a claim that the coronavirus is going to “just disappear”, a day after the United States announced a record number of new cases.
“I think we’re gonna be very good with the coronavirus. I think that at some point that’s going to, sort of, just disappear — I hope,” Mr Trump told Fox Business on Wednesday.
The president’s comments come as more than 48,000 coronavirus cases were announced across the country on Tuesday, the highest daily number since the pandemic began.
On the same day, eight states reported single-day highs: Alaska, Arizona, California, Georgia, Idaho, Oklahoma, South Carolina and Texas.
It is not the first time Mr Trump has made the claim that the virus will vanish on its own, contradicting his own expert advisors. Speaking in February, when just over a dozen cases had been confirmed on US soil, Mr Trump said the virus was “going to disappear.”
“One day it’s like a miracle, it will disappear,” he said at a reception in the White House.
Then, and now, public health officials said the opposite. Dr Anthony Fauci, the country’s top infectious diseases expert and a key member of the White House coronavirus task force, told Congress on Tuesday that the US could soon witness 100,000 new cases a day.
“I can’t make an accurate prediction but it’s going to be very disturbing,” Dr Fauci told senators in a hearing held by the Senate Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee. “We are now having 40-plus-thousand new cases a day. I would not be surprised if we go up to 100,000 a day if this does not turn around, and so I am very concerned.”
Mr Trump also praised the economy, despite the country entering a recession in February and with around 13 per cent of the country unemployed.
“Retail sales are at a record number, especially when you talk about increase. When you look at percentage increase nobody has ever seen anything like it,” Mr Trump said.
“It’s important for Arizonans to put the COVID-19 data in context and tune out the daily hysteria from the mainstream media,” Arizona Congressman Andy Biggs said in a tweet.
Quote: “Ok, I am already confused. How is the coronavirus actually “changing the traditional context for decision-making?” Does COVID-19 render our brains incapable of making decisions the way humans have for hundreds, if not thousands, of years? Does coronavirus have the ability to rewire our brains so that we fail to “make decisions” as we always have?”
Chris Talgo (firstname.lastname@example.org) is an editor at The Heartland Institute.
These are daunting figures and serious problems. But in some ways, they are not the worst part of the story. The United States, after all, is an incredibly wealthy nation. The vast majority of the poorest among us are still relatively well off from a material perspective, with access to shelter, running water, food, and other amenities and forms of assistance. It’s a fact often unspoken that the poorest counties in the US struggle with obesity.
Obesity is a serious matter, but many parts of the world struggle with a more severe form of malnutrition: hunger. Sadly, many of the most economically depressed parts of the world stand to see tens of millions of more people slip into extreme poverty, a new World Bank study says.
“Poverty projections suggest that the social and economic impacts of the crisis are likely to be quite significant,” the report states. “Estimates based on growth projections from the June 2020 Global Economic Prospects report show that, when compared with pre-crisis forecasts, COVID-19 could push 71 million people into extreme poverty in 2020 under the baseline scenario and 100 million under the downside scenario.”
Most of the increase will occur in places already suffering from high poverty and hunger. Projections show that roughly half of the individuals falling into extreme poverty—which the World Bank defines as “living on $1.25 or less a day”—live in South Asia, while more than a third come from Sub-Saharan Africa.
South Asia and Sub-Saharan Africa already are the poorest regions in the world. In fact, a separate World Bank report shows that the five most populous countries in these regions—India, Nigeria, the Democratic Republic of Congo, Ethiopia, and Bangladesh—account for half of the world’s extreme poor.
The new figures are even worse than a previous World Bank analysis, published in April, that projected the COVID-19 crisis would push about 50 million people into extreme poverty.
Whether the total ends up being 50 million or 100 million, the surge in extreme global poverty would be the first increase since 1998.
Some might argue 100 million people pushed into extreme poverty is simply collateral damage in the greater war against COVID-19. Pandemics are not wars, however. They can’t be defeated, only endured and, at best, mitigated.
The World Bank is careful to say the economic fallout stems from the “COVID crisis,” but that’s a bit euphemistic. The economic fallout stems primarily from the global reaction to COVID—mass economic lockdowns—not the virus itself.
We know this because we can compare the economic carnage to past pandemics. Via Ryan McMaken at Mises Wire:
Specifically, we can look to the pandemic of 1957–58, which was more deadly than the COVID-19 pandemic has been so far. We can also look to the 1918–19 pandemic. Yet we will see that neither produced economic damage on a scale we now see as a result of the government-mandated lockdowns.
This thoroughly undermines the claims that the lockdowns are only a minor factor in economic destruction, and that the virus itself is the real culprit.
The CDC estimates that as of May 18 this year approximately ninety thousand Americans have died of COVID-19. Adjusted for population size, that comes out to a mortality rate of 272 per million. This is (so far) less than half the mortality rate for the 1957–58 flu pandemic. In that pandemic, it is estimated that as many as 116,000 Americans died. Yet, the US population was much smaller then, totaling only 175 million. Adjusted for population size, mortality as a result of the “Asian flu” pandemic of 1957–58 was more than 660 per million.
That’s the equivalent of 220,000 deaths in the United States today.
Yet, Americans in 1957 did not respond by shutting down commerce, forcing people into “lockdown,” or driving unemployment up to Depression-era levels. In fact, reports show that Americans took little action beyond the usual measures involved in trying to slow the spread of disease: hand washing, staying home when ill, etc.
The 1957 pandemic was even more deadly than the 2020 coronavirus, but its economic impact appears to have been mild. Via D.A. Henderson et al. in “Public Health and Medical Responses to the 1957–58 Influenza Pandemic:
Despite the large numbers of cases, the 1957 outbreak did not appear to have a significant impact on the U.S. economy. For example, a Congressional Budget Office estimate found that a pandemic the scale of which occurred in 1957 would reduce real GDP by approximately 1% ‘but probably would not cause a recession and might not be distinguishable from the normal variation in economic activity.’
The Spanish Flu offers a similar scenario. The deadliest pandemic of the 20th century “left almost no discernible mark on the aggregate US economy,” write economists Efraim Benmelech and Carola Frydman. “According to some estimates, real gross national product actually grew in 1919.”
The economic costs of the lockdowns are relevant considering there is widespread discussion as to whether the US should once again close its economy in light of recent increases COVID cases, even though deaths continue to decline and evidence suggests COVID-19 is weakening.
Proponents of lockdowns say they are motivated by protecting lives, which no doubt is true. Yet evidence suggests lockdowns are not particularly effective at curbing the spread of COVID-19. Indeed, in the US the states with the strictest lockdowns have the highest fatality rates.
There is certainly room to debate the effectiveness of lockdowns, but while doing so we should not ignore lockdown costs—economic and psychological, both of which carry severe ramifications for human beings.
“One of the great mistakes is to judge policies and programs by their intentions rather than their results,” the economist Milton Friedman famously said.
If the first round of lockdowns ends up thrusting 100 million people into extreme poverty, that is a cost too severe to ignore—whatever the intentions of those enforcing them.
The pandemic is being used as a mechanism to push the reset button on the global economy by the deep state. Their desire is to so entrench people in fear that they will be so completely paralyzed and distracted that they will not notice the irreversible damage until it is too late and they become slaves of the state. This has always been the plan but it will not be as easy as they believe as there are opposing forces that will not surrender so easily fighting behind the scenes.
Our thoughts have been shaped by a complex matrix of information and philosophy. We are not even aware of this psi-op and how it controls the direction of our lives. It shapes the very reality and the choices we make even down to what we will purchase for breakfast.
Why are people so convinced of this false pandemics power and afraid for their lives even though the actual facts contradict the matrix of covid19? The death rate is over exaggerated, falsified and misrepresented but we still believe what the mass media feeds us as though our lives depended on it.
There is a war for our minds. The subconscious is being overwhelmed by the torrent of false information blasting our conscious mind until we acquiesce and believe these false memories are actually our own and therefore must be true. At this moment we become the captured and not the freed. We become the unknowing slave of the insipid powers that have convinced us that their existence is just a conspiracy theory.