Modern Eugenics - Yuval Noah Harari
A scientific racist advises the head of the World Economic Forum - what could possibly go wrong.
“… I think that the biggest question in maybe in economics and politics of the coming decades will be what to do with all these useless people. I don't think we have an economic model to for that …” - Yuval Noah Harari
Yuval Noah Harari is an Israeli citizen who is a very admired professor & historian who works in the Department of History at the University of Jerusalem. He is also the beloved chief advisor to Klaus Schwab, founder of the World Economic Forum. More importantly to this space, Harari is a strong advocate of eugenics - now called Transhumanism.
Harari is a key player in shaping the minds of future world leaders because of his strong ties with Klaus Schwab. He is very open about his intentions for humanity. I’ve provided a link to an interview of his where he describes his vision of the future. TW: it’s quite twisted.
Watch on YouTube.
… and novel ways about technology have you thought about the social slide yes I
think that the social side is is the more important and more difficult one I don't have a solution I think again I
think that the biggest question in maybe in economics and politics of the coming decades will be what to do with all
these useless people I don't think we have an economic model to for that my
best guess which is just a guess is that a food will not be a problem with that
kind of technology you will be able to produce food for to fit everybody the problem is more important and how what
to do with them and how will they find some sense of meaning in life when they are basically a meaningless worthless my
best guess at present is a combination of drugs and computer games as the solution for more
it's already happening in under different titles different
headings you see more and more people spending more and more time or solving
the Reno problems with the advanced and computer games both legal drugs and illegal drugs and then this is just
about a wild guess and what I can say is that maybe we are again in an analogous
position to the world in 1800 when the Industrial Revolution begins
you see the emergence of new classes of people you see the emergence of a new class of the urban proletariat which is
a new social and political phenomenon nobody knows what what to do with it there are immense problems and it took a
century and more of revolutions and Wars and so forth for people to even start
coming up with ideas what to do with with the new class with the new classes
of people …
Is your life meaningless or worthless?
As the elite scavengers meet at Davos to plan the future of the world, and the Great Reset, please know that these scientific racists have no use for me and you. They look at us and wonder at what to do with us. He speaks of the meaninglessness of the masses rising up against the elites, because we’ve already been captured. According to this darling of the elite, we won’t be sober enough, or capable of putting down our game controllers for long enough to form any sort of meaningful opposition to their plans.
Don’t take my word for it. Listen to his own words in the link above. Below, I’ve assembled some of the more outrageous quotes from the interview.
Again, I think the biggest question in maybe in economics and politics of the coming decades will be what to do with all these useless people?
The problem is more boredom and how what to do with them and how will they find some sense of meaning in life, when they are basically meaningless, worthless?
My best guess, at present is a combination of drugs and computer games as a solution for [most]. It’s already happening. Under different titles, different headings, you see more and more people spending more and more time or solving their inner problems with the drugs and computer games, both legal drugs and illegal drugs.
You look at Japan today, Japan is maybe 20 years ahead of the world in everything. And you see all these new social phenomena of people having relationships with virtual; virtual spouses and you have people who never leave the house and just live through computers.
I think once you’re superfluous, you don’t have power.
Again, we are used to the Age of the Masses, of the 19th and 20th centuries…We saw all these successful massive uprisings; revolutions, revolts. So we got used to thinking about the masses as powerful. But this is basically a 19th century and 20th century phenomenon.
I don’t think that the masses, even if they they somehow organize themselves stand much of a chance. We are not in Russia of 1917 or in 19th century Europe.
What we are talking about now is like a second Industrial Revolution but the product this time will not be textiles or machines or vehicles or even weapons. The product this time will be humans, themselves.
We are basically learning to produce bodies and minds. Bodies and minds are going to visit, I think the two main products of the next wave of all these changes.
That is is optional. Again, and if you think about it from the viewpoint of the poor, it looks terrible, because throughout history, death was the great equalizer. The big consolation of the poor throughout history was that, “OK, these rich people they have it good but they’re going to die, just like me.”
But think about the world, say in 50 years, 100 years, where the poor people continue to die but the rich people, in addition to all the other things they get, they also get a exemption from death.
Once you really solve a problem like direct brain-computer interface; when brains and computers can interact directly; for example – to take just one example – that’s it, that’s the end of history; that’s the end of biology, as we know it. Nobody has a clue when what will happen, once you solve this.
If life can basically break out of the organic realm into the vastness of the inorganic realm, you cannot even begin to imagine what the consequences will be, because your imagination at present is organic.
So if there is a point of singularity, as it’s often referred to, by definition, we have no way of even starting to imagine what’s happening beyond that. Looking before the point of singularity just as a trend, it is gathering pace.
It is the new attitude, I think is to treat old age and death as technical problems, no different, in essence than any other disease. It’s like cancer, it’s like Alzheimer’s, it’s like tuberculosis.
Maybe we still don’t know all the mechanisms and all the remedies but in principle, people always die for one reason and one reason only – and these are technical reasons, not metaphysical reasons.
People today actually manage to live – many people – as isolated, alienated individuals.
In the most advanced societies, many people live as alienated individuals with no community to speak about, with a very small family. It’s no longer the big, extended family, it’s now a very small family; maybe just a spouse; maybe one or two children – and even they they might live in a different city, in a different country – and you see them, maybe once in every few months and that’s it.
After millions of years of evolution, suddenly, within 200 years, the family and the intimate community break; they collapse. Most of the roles filled by the family and by the intimate community for thousands and tens of thousands of years are transferred very quickly to new networks provided by the state and the market.
You don’t need children, you can have a pension fund. You don’t need somebody to take care of you. You don’t need neighbors and sisters or brothers to take care of you when you’re sick; the state takes care of you, the states provide you with police, with education, with help with everything, in terms of ideas, in terms of religions.
Saved here for future reference, and as a warning about what the Davos crowd wants for our future.