July 15, 2012
The transhumanist agenda seeks to:
Organizations like Humanity+ seeks “the continuation and acceleration of the evolution of intelligent life beyond its currently human form and human limitations by means of science and technology, guided by life-promoting principles and values.”
They are “an international nonprofit membership organization which advocates the ethical use of technology to expand human capacities.”
In their Transhumanist Declaration , they assert:
Through funding research and development, they move toward improving on humanity intellectually and culturally by utilizing technology to enhance cognitive and physical capacities. In a posthuman world, when science has enhanced humanity, intelligence will be enhanced by augmentations to the biological human.
One way to usher in the era of Transhumanity is to curb addictions such as smoking. Globalist scientists like Dr. Kim D. Janda, professor at the Scripps Research Institute, believes that immunizations against nicotine addiction is “an alternative or better way for some people” as a “system to get people off the drugs.”
Janda’s vaccines cause the immune system to produce antibodies that control the brain’s response to narcotics prior to the onset of addiction. This is based on the hypothesis that addiction causes physical changes in the brain and has spurned medical advocacy for solving America’s drug problems with immunizations.
The “scientific principle” is “simplistically stupid” according to Janda. Vaccines introduce a foreign substance into the blood that coerces the immune system to develop antibodies; however molecules like cocaine, nicotine and methamphetamine are smaller than disease molecules. This means that the immune system ignores them. To ensure the vaccine effects the immune system, a chemical cocktail is used to coerce the production of antibodies. Smugly, Janda claims that this process does not “mess with brain chemistry.”
However Janda says that the vaccine works by “blocking the pleasure centers in the brain” that respond to either the synthetic or actual drug, i.e. nicotine. “These vaccines would be very useful for those weak moments.”
In 2011, Janda’s team successfully produced a vaccine that would blunt the effects of heroin on the brains of rats. However, when introduced in human trials, Janda’s vaccine was no more effective than placebo in forcing people to quit smoking. And even still the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) has approved Janda’s vaccines for use on the general public.
Janda admits that “the big problem plaguing these vaccines right now is difficulty predicting in humans how well it’s going to work.”