from Terrorism-Illuminati Website
Schmidt also has a listed membership
They were inheritors of the mad
scientists of the Frankfurt School, a group of neo-Freudians who
manufactured the foundations of American popular culture. Beginning
with the 60s counterculture, it fostered the rise of the "personal
computer," which grew out of the CIA's
MK-Ultra program for the
proliferation of LSD.
Henry Makow provides a revealing account from his meeting with the aging MK-Ultra evangelist, Timothy Leary, in 1990.
As Makow reports:
These aspirations are outgrowths of the Kabbalah, according to which human intellectual history is that of man evolving to become God.
From its origins with Isaac Luria in the
sixteenth century, the idea has now evolved so that it is proposed
that humans will become gods, by achieving the ultimate divine feat,
creating intelligent life, in the form of a supercomputer.
Because the capabilities of such an
intelligence may be difficult for a human to comprehend, the
technological singularity is often seen as an occurrence beyond
which the future course of human history is unpredictable or even
According to him, this is the work of christ.
Teilhard's beliefs also reconciled
panpsychism, the idea that all matter is intelligent. He developed
Omega Point Theory, which posits
that all the organisms on Earth will reach a higher evolutionary
point by merging into one "planetized spirit."
Teilhard was unapologetic about the eugenic basis of his theory:
The first use of the term "singularity" in this context was by mathematician John von Neumann, one of the leaders of the Cybernetics Group.
According to Jeffrey Steinberg, in From Cybernetics to Littleton,
The biologist and eugenicist Julian Huxley, who was once head of UNESCO and whose brother Aldous was one of the leading architects of MK-Ultra, popularizing the use of psychedelics, is generally regarded as the founder of "transhumanism."
Julian also wrote the introduction to Teilhard de Chardin's The Phenomenon of Man.
In 1957 he wrote:
Computer scientist Marvin Minsky wrote on relationships between human and artificial intelligence beginning in the 1960s.
Over the succeeding decades, this field continued to generate influential thinkers, such as Hans Moravec and Raymond Kurzweil. The coalescence of an identifiable transhumanist movement began in the last decades of the 20th century.
In 1966, FM-2030 (formerly F.M.
Esfandiary), a futurist who taught "new concepts of the Human" at
The New School in New York, began to identify people who adopt
technologies, lifestyles and world views transitional to "posthumanity"
There, they became affiliated with the
University in Exile, which the New School had founded in 1933, with
financial contributions from the Rockefeller Foundation, to be a
haven for scholars dismissed from teaching positions by the Italian
fascists or Nazi Germany.
Philip K Dick was also associated with Ira Einhorn, known as "The Unicorn," a prominent figure in the New Age counterculture of the late sixties and seventies, through The Whole Earth Review, a by-product of Stewart Brand's Catalogue, where they initiated discussion of Soviet psychotronics and mind control.
Shortly afterwards, Einhorn's
girlfriend's body parts were discovered in a trunk in his
Philadelphia apartment, and Einhorn charged with her murder.
Kurzweil received the 1999 National Medal of Technology and Innovation, America's highest honor in technology, from President Clinton in a White House ceremony. And in 2002 he was inducted into the National Inventors Hall of Fame, established by the U.S. Patent Office.
He has received nineteen honorary doctorates, and honors from three U.S. presidents. Kurzweil has been described as a "restless genius" by The Wall Street Journal and "the ultimate thinking machine" by Forbes.
PBS included Kurzweil as one of 16
"revolutionaries who made America" along with other inventors of the
past two centuries. Inc. magazine ranked him #8 among the "most
fascinating" entrepreneurs in the United States and called him
"Edison's rightful heir."
The Age of Spiritual Machines, about artificial intelligence and the future course of humanity, has been translated into 9 languages and was the #1 best-selling book on Amazon in science. Kurzweil believes evolution provides evidence that humans will one day create machines more intelligent than they are.
Kurzweil predicts the machines,
Kurzweil's book The Singularity Is Near was a New York Times bestseller, says this will lead to a technological singularity in the year 2045, a point where progress is so rapid it outstrips humans' ability to comprehend it.
the Singularity has been reached,
Kurzweil predicts machine intelligence will be infinitely more
powerful than all human intelligence combined. Afterwards, Kurzweil
says, intelligence will radiate outward from the planet until it
saturates the universe.
Kurzweil is also among the founders of the Singularity Summit, the annual conference of the Singularity Institute for Artificial Intelligence, in 2006 at Stanford University.
SIAI was founded to,
A leading evangelist for Kurweil's ideas is Jason Silva, is a television personality and "performance philosopher," who quotes Teilhard de Chardin to substantiate his pronostications. Silva started out as a presenter on Al Gore's cable channel, Current TV.
In September 2012, he appeared at the Festival of
Dangerous Ideas, where he presented a speech entitled "We
Are The Gods Now."
Pearce owns a series of websites that feature biographies and information about MK-Ultra personalities like Chilean psychiatrist Claudio Naranjo and Aldous Huxley.
In The Hedonistic Imperative, Pearce calls for liberation from our natural biochemistry, what he refers to as the,
With the help of psychedelics, he writes,
The Atlantic describes Silva as "A Timothy Leary of the Viral Video Age." 
Silva, who is also described as,
...is completely giddy with wild possibilities about transcendence.
Continuing the MK-Ultra tradition of drugs and computers, Silva says of himself that he is,