Who Owns Your Mind?
All the problems in America are the result of people being led to believe things that are not true.
Dr. Michael Persinger, a distinguished professor at Laurentian University in Ontario, Canada, specializing in psychology and neuroscience, has made significant contributions to the study of electromagnetic fields and their impact on the human brain. His research includes stimulating the temporal lobe to induce sensations of being watched, visualizing shadowy figures, and experiencing various perceptual anomalies, even leading to nightmares. His groundbreaking work was notably encapsulated in his 1995 article, “On the Possibility of Directly Accessing Every Human Brain by Electromagnetic Induction of Fundamental Algorithms,” published in “Perceptual and Motor Skills.” This work, which has been featured on various scientific and conspiracy-related websites, discusses the potential for fundamental algorithms to convert sensory data into brain-specific codes. These codes could theoretically be used for direct stimulation of the brain's temporal or limbic cortices through electromagnetic patterns, aligning with the energy levels of geomagnetic activity and current communication networks. Persinger proposed that this method could be synchronized with the brain's narrow temperature range, suggesting the possibility of influencing all human brains through a sub-harmonic frequency around 10 Hz with minimal variation.
Persinger, drawing from decades of neuroscience research and technological advancements, identified what he described as a burgeoning potential, which at the time was only marginally feasible. He envisioned the technical ability to directly impact the brains of approximately six billion people globally, bypassing traditional sensory channels, by creating neural information within a physical medium that encompasses the entire human species.
This concept might remind one of the scenarios depicted in science fiction, such as “The Matrix.” The essence of this idea, regardless of how many times it's considered, remains constant: we are approaching, if not already at the threshold of, developing technologies capable of controlling human minds on a massive scale. This control could manifest as neural programming to alter beliefs and behaviors or as some form of widespread manipulation of collective consciousness. The implications of such technologies are vast, potentially serving benevolent or more sinister objectives. There's a growing interest, undoubtedly fueled by government, military, and corporate entities, in discovering methods to essentially make decisions on our behalf, influencing our minds directly.
The central query here is whether we, as individuals, have any agency in this emerging technological landscape.
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