How to Establish A Technocracy
The Ten Commandments of Technocracy and Their Connection to a Dystopian Blueprint for Subjugation
Currently, we are in the midst of a Great Mental Reset, essential for the lasting acceptance of the world as it emerges from the Great Reset. In contrast, the system in Huxley's “Brave New World” is already established and stable. It's beneficial for us to examine in detail how this was achieved in his dystopia: Human embryos, after artificial fertilization, are multiplied into several thousand genetically identical beings in flasks and raised in bottles (these are the “genotypically uniform creatures” as described by the Nyder author group). Huxley explains in his novel that the “main instrument of societal stability” is “standardized men and women in constant numbers”. During the artificial process leading up to birth, different classes of people are produced as needed, and, based on descending mental quality, are labeled as Alphas, Betas, Gammas, Deltas, or Epsilons: “No, we predetermine and condition. We decant our babies as socialized beings, as Alphas or Epsilons, as future sewage workers or...” — the Director of the City Hatchery and Conditioning Center (CHCC) meant to say “World Controllers” but instead said: “future Directors of Hatcheries.”
While Alphas may even rule the world, the classes below them experience gradual neural development disorders caused by oxygen deprivation during their bottle maturation: “There's nothing like oxygen shortage for keeping an embryo below par," explains the Director of the CHCC. An employee elaborates: “The lower the caste, the less oxygen,” adding: “For Epsilons, we don't need human intelligence.”
But the ratio matters. “The ideal population,” explains one of the ten “World Controllers” of the technocratic elite, “is structured like an iceberg – eight-ninths below the waterline, one-ninth above.” Thus, about 11 percent would be Alphas, because, as Huxley informs us, “a society of only Alphas would be unstable and unhappy.” The reason, according to the World Controller, is: “An Alpha-decanted, Alpha-conditioned individual would go mad doing the work of an Epsilon Semi-Moron – or would wreck everything. Alphas can be completely socialized, but only if they are intended for Alpha work.” Thus, they are “emotionally conditioned not to be infantile.” That's why the CHCC had to reprimand an Alpha who became a problem for societal stability due to non-infantile thinking and behavior: “All the more reason for them [because he has the apparent choice] to strive for conformity.” According to technocratic guidelines, it would ultimately be their “duty to be infantile, even against their inclinations.”
To facilitate this for the Alphas, their brains (as well as those of the lower classes, but with different content) are embedded with the operating system or narrative deemed ideal by the technocratic elite. This is done throughout childhood up to puberty using a method called Hypnopedia (repeated whispering during sleep). This programs them for their predetermined role in the system, “until the child's mind becomes identical with the whispers,” the “whispers of the State” (what Nyder refers to as “phenotypically uniform creature”"). The Director of the CHCC further informs us that “this is the secret of virtue and happiness - to love what one must do. All conditioning aims at making people find their inescapable social destiny agreeable.” Through thousands of nightly repetitions of hypnopedic messages, these are not only accepted, but “learned to be perceived as axiomatic, self-evident, and irrefutable.”
Personality development is thus reduced to the messages of the technocratic system. As the World Controller explains, “it would disrupt the entire social order if people wanted to act independently.” Consequently, everyone is “conditioned in such a way that they practically cannot but behave as they should.” This nightmare of total control over human behavior, through limiting mental capacity and shaping personality structures according to the technocratic narrative, might have inspired the protagonists of the Great Reset. They would have noticed the parallels regarding oxygen deprivation and the principle of being forced to love how one is made to be. How comparable cognitive manipulations currently affect us and could be refined in the near future is something I will describe in detail in the coming weeks.
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In Orwell's “1984,” people are made to accept their austere lives and “Big Brother's” omnipresent surveillance through a propagandistically staged war. In contrast, Huxley's “Brave New World” bypasses this type of control and the threat of physical and emotional violence by breeding people directly into their immutable social roles. Huxley's vision could therefore be seen as an evolution of “1984,” especially since his “Brave New World” follows the end of a war mentioned in the book: “The nine-year war, the Great Economic Collapse. The choice was between world control or destruction. Between stability and...” Huxley lets us know through one of the World Controllers, who doesn't need to finish his sentence.
Here, we see the recurring theme of recreation following a preceding, more or less targeted, destruction. Thus, Orwell and particularly Huxley might have provided the blueprint for a Great Reset, warning those of their time who were already foreseeably going to be rationalized away in a more efficient system or at least put under complete control, following the developments of their era. The principle of creative destruction is notably also found in a 2011 book by the American economist and Great Reset protagonist Richard Florida, published under the title “The Great Reset: How the Post-Crash Economy Will Change the Way We Live and Work”: “History teaches us that times of 'creative destruction', like the Great Depression of the 1930s, also provide opportunities to reshape our economy and society and create entirely new eras of economic growth and prosperity.”