Brain Implants – The Internet of Things


Cultocracy note :

More and more articles regarding neural implants and brain computer interfaces are appearing in scientific journals and mainstream media publications .

The articles aim to soften up the public to what are essentially crimes against humanity .

brain-stem-implant

Brain Stem MEMS Implant

Alternative media source have been talking about this type of technology for decades , there has been widespread covert testing of implants and neural technologies on unsuspecting guinea pigs for decades . Deep state organizations and the military industrial complex are the main protagonists . The technology is now available on the open market to anybody with deep pockets . 

Neural implants have now crossed the boundary from MEMS miniaturized implants to more ‘organic’ implants involving nano technology and DNA origami .

Pandora’s box has been opened .

Are you ready for the global concentration camp ?



The article below was published at MIT Technology Review in 2017 .


The Surgeon Who Wants to Connect You to the Internet with a Brain Implant

Eric Leuthardt believes that in the near future we will allow doctors to insert electrodes into our brains so we can communicate directly with computers and each other.

“What I think is so interesting is that the future is always flying cars,” Leuthardt says, handing the resident his Sharpie and picking up a scalpel. “They captured the dystopian component: they talk about biology, the replicants. But they missed big chunks of the future. Where were the neural prosthetics?”

It’s a topic that Leuthardt, a 44-year-old scientist and brain surgeon, has spent a lot of time imagining. In addition to his duties as a neurosurgeon at Washington University in St. Louis, he has published two novels and written an award-winning play aimed at “preparing society for the changes ahead.” In his first novel, a techno-thriller called RedDevil 4, 90 percent of human beings have elected to get computer hardware implanted directly into their brains. This allows a seamless connection between people and computers, and a wide array of sensory experiences without leaving home. Leuthardt believes that in the next several decades such implants will be like plastic surgery or tattoos, undertaken with hardly a second thought.

“I cut people open for a job,” he notes. “So it’s not hard to imagine.”

But Leuthardt has done far more than just imagine this future. He specializes in operating on patients with intractable epilepsy, all of whom must spend several days before their main surgery with electrodes implanted on their cortex as computers aggregate information about the neural firing patterns that precede their seizures. During this period, they are confined to a hospital bed and are often extremely bored. About 15 years ago, Leuthardt had an epiphany: why not recruit them to serve as experimental subjects? It would both ease their tedium and help bring his dreams closer to reality.

Leuthardt began designing tasks for them to do. Then he analyzed their brain signals to see what he might learn about how the brain encodes our thoughts and intentions, and how such signals might be used to control external devices. Was the data he had access to sufficiently robust to describe intended movement? Could he listen in on a person’s internal verbal monologues? Is it possible to decode cognition itself?

Though the answers to some of these questions were far from conclusive, they were encouraging. Encouraging enough to instill in Leuthardt the certitude of a true believer—one who might sound like a crackpot, were he not a brain surgeon who deals in the life-and-death realm of the operating room, where there is no room for hubris or delusion. Leuthardt knows better than most that brain surgery is dangerous, scary, and difficult for the patient. But his understanding of the brain has also given him a clear-eyed view of its inherent limitations—and the potential of technology to help overcome them. Once the rest of the world understands the promise, he insists—and once the technologies progress—the human race will do what it has always done. It will evolve. This time with the help of chips implanted in our heads.

Read the full article here at MIT Technology Review


Related :

operation

  1. ECoG Speech Synthesis , BCI’s , Implant Arrays
  2. BAE Systems – Illegal Human Experimentation

Further reading :

  1. Nano Technology News – February 2018
  2. Strategic Trends Programme – UK Development Concepts and Doctrine Centre
  3. AI Controlled Brain Implants Tested by Military
  4. EMF’s , Nano Particles & Eugenics
  5. Nano Implants – Neural Smartdust
  6. Syringe Injectable Brain Implants
  7. MIND MANIPULATION: THOUGHT READING TECHNOLOGY, PSYCHOTRONIC WEAPONS, …
  8. Are You Targeted? Is ‘Targeted Individual’ Misleading Terminology?
  9. Emerging Areas of Cognitive Neuroscience and Neurotechnologies – Stalag Earth – Part III
  10. DARPA spent $62 million creating microchips for humans
  11. Elon Musk , Transhumanism & Telepathy
  12. 20 Billion Nanoparticles Talk to the Brain using Electricity
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