Gene therapy and the trans-human agenda

Cure disease or alter humans?

by Jon Rappoport

June 5, 2018

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“Researchers say they’re well on the way to curing thousands of diseases by tinkering with human genes. But is that true? Or is their effort really part of a long-range agenda to keep experimenting in the dark, through grotesque trial and error, to alter humans and make them into a new species?” (The Underground, Jon Rappoport)

With the onrush of new gene-editing techniques, the medical research establishment is beating an old drum: they will cure many human diseases by making genetic changes.

First of all, the new editing techniques have unknown consequences. A simple snip of a gene can bring on ripples in the patient’s overall genetic structure. This fact spells danger.

Second, and here is the old drum: there are a number of diseases caused by a problem with a single gene—one gene, one disease. Therefore, a precise edit of the offending gene will cure the disease.

But is this one-gene one-disease hypothesis actually true?

If so, we should already have seen these cures. But we haven’t.

I’m not talking about the occasional claim of a single cure in a single patient. I’m talking about curing a specific disease across the board in many, many patients.

It hasn’t happened.

Here is a very interesting quote from the book, “Understanding Genetics: A District of Columbia Guide for Patients and Health Professionals,” published by the District of Columbia Department of Health:

“Some of the more common single-gene disorders include cystic fibrosis, hemochromatosis, Tay-Sachs, and sickle cell anemia…However, despite advancements in the understanding of genetic etiology and improved diagnostic capabilities, no treatments are available to prevent disease onset or slow disease progression for a number of these disorders.”

Is it “a number of these disorders,” or “all these disorders?”

Let’s see the evidence that single-gene therapy has cured ANY disease across the board.

It isn’t forthcoming.

And since it isn’t, the hypothesis that there are single-gene disorders is at best unproven. Speculative.

Let’s say that for Disease X, researchers have found that, in every case, there is a particular gene that is malfunctioning. The researchers claim, “Well, that’s it, we’ve found the cause of X.” But have they? HOW DO THEY KNOW THERE AREN’T OTHER ESSENTIAL CAUSATIVE FACTORS INVOLVED?

There is a simple test. Correct the malfunctioning gene and watch thousands of cures for X.

Until that occurs, the hypothesis is up in the air. It’s interesting, it’s suggestive, but it isn’t verified. Not by a long shot.

Consider this typically absurd claim from “There are more than 6,000 known single-gene disorders, which occur in about 1 out of every 200 births. These disorders are known as monogenetic disorders (disorders of a single gene).”

Again, how would the authors show that even one of these supposedly 6000 disorders is caused by the malfunctioning of a single gene?

Cure the disease by correcting the gene.

“Well, ahem, we don’t have the technology to do that yet, because we aren’t sure our therapy would be entirely safe. We might bring about dangerous unintended consequences in the patient…”

Fine. Then don’t make the claim that you know a single gene is the cause.

Ah, but you see, the medical research establishment wants to jump the gun. Making bold claims makes them look good. It brings them a great deal of funding.

And it also deflects and stops research that would discover other causes of disease—for example, environmental causes connected to gross corporate pollution. Chemical pollution. The harmful effects of pesticides. And the harmful effects of toxic medical drugs. And vaccines.

“No, no, no. Let’s just say disease is, at bottom, genetic. It doesn’t matter what else is happening.”

The Holy Grail for genetic research would be: “We can cure any harmful impact brought on by environmental toxicity. It’s all in the genes. Major corporations can do whatever they want to, and there will be no danger. There never was any danger. We just needed to advance to the stage where we could correct damage to the genes. And now we’re there.”

They’re not there. They’re not even close. Whether they will ever get close is a matter of sheer speculation.

Here is an extreme but instructive analogy: Imagine that when it rains, an acutely toxic compound falls to Earth. A man stands out in the rain as the poison descends. Researchers assert that the rain isn’t the problem. It’s the man’s body. His body is built to “react negatively” to the poison. Rebuilding his body will make him immune to the poison. Who knows how much sheer trial-and-error rebuilding is necessary? Perhaps he will need to become non-human to survive. So be it.

This approach is part and parcel of the trans-human agenda. Don’t stop the poison. Make the human impervious.

If, in the process, he loses everything that makes him unique and free, that is just collateral damage.

But no matter how many changes are wrought in the human, the poison is still poison. Until, finally, the human is a machine—and then the poison has no effect.

Neither does life. Life has no effect. The machine is adjusted. It survives. It is no longer alive, and that is called victory.

If you think I’m exaggerating transhumanism beyond all possibility, contemplate this statement made by Gregory Stock, former director of the prestigious program in Medicine, Technology, and Society at the UCLA School of Medicine:

“Even if half the world’s species were lost [during genetic experiments], enormous diversity would still remain. When those in the distant future look back on this period of history, they will likely see it not as the era when the natural environment was impoverished, but as the age when a plethora of new forms—some biological, some technological, some a combination of the two—burst onto the scene. We best serve ourselves, as well as future generations, by focusing on the short-term consequences of our actions rather than our vague notions about the needs of the distant future.”

The basis for such lunacy is the presumption that The Individual isn’t important, and never was.

Whereas, The Individual is all-important.

A sane society would exist and operate on behalf of The Individual.

It isn’t the other way around.

The Matrix Revealed

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Jon Rappoport

The author of three explosive collections, THE MATRIX REVEALED, EXIT FROM THE MATRIX, and POWER OUTSIDE THE MATRIX, Jon was a candidate for a US Congressional seat in the 29th District of California. He maintains a consulting practice for private clients, the purpose of which is the expansion of personal creative power. Nominated for a Pulitzer Prize, he has worked as an investigative reporter for 30 years, writing articles on politics, medicine, and health for CBS Healthwatch, LA Weekly, Spin Magazine, Stern, and other newspapers and magazines in the US and Europe. Jon has delivered lectures and seminars on global politics, health, logic, and creative power to audiences around the world. You can sign up for his free NoMoreFakeNews emails here or his free OutsideTheRealityMachine emails here.

7 comments on “Gene therapy and the trans-human agenda

  1. Jacqueline Worthington says:

    Plants have experimented on so they can withstand pesticides. Perhaps insects are genetically modified to withstand pesticides as well. I can understand how tinkering with the human genetics could eventually create subhumans.This has no respect for the long history of humans evolving naturally to become stronger and healthier with each generation.

  2. Erika says:

    I have often considered that we may be living in the last generation of actual humans.

    Yes Pandoras Box is what they are opening.
    They can’t solve economic problems nor can they create harmony in society, but they feel QUALIFIED to delve into areas tthat they DO NOT have enough klnowledge in…much ajkin to what they did with Nuclear energy.

    It WILL be weaponized..there is no doubt of that.
    That is the REAL reason they are doing all this research.

    That and as evidence of Social Darwinism, as in the wealthy are wealthy because they are superior and not greedy immoral people who rig the system.

  3. Nadir Martello says:

    Dear Jon Rappoport, I know this is off subject; but what do you know about the Lyme disease? Thank you, Nadir Martello

  4. Jon

    I write a lot of stuff that is so bizarre, you will say “that couldn’t possibly be true”….because of “this” or “that”, but everything I write is represents truth. How truth is “interpreted” can present many problems for the dissemination of information. But, that’s another story.

    I hadn’t tried to submit this comment, but between trying to add one final line and hitting the “post comment” my writing was wiped by effervescent forces that have a massive interest in how this subject is “generally understood”.

    First point was the way genetics is categorised and perceived is all wrong, so it hardly surprises me that there are likely to be errors in categorisation. Human being is quite obviously a hybrid which, according to folklore, was created by “the Gods” (a codename for extra-terrestrials with greater dimensional prowess than anything “known”). When I say “a hybrid”, I mean hybrids. This accounts for the many difference in classification that used to be called “races”, until the ADL suffered from acute xenophobia. They used to be called “races” for good reason as origins of different batches may have been supplied from different planets. Given bananas are about “50% human” it seems likely, that the same batch source was used for everything on our planet.

    My second point, in relation to disorders, is that genetics cannot be seen in amino acids (only transitory “effects”). Permanence (of sorts) is located in the quantum layer. The ancients knew this. They also knew genetics are a form of light; light that is [surprisingly] compatible with any star source. Our “star” is the sun and it has a direct relationship with our genetic development. That’s why sun worship cults, such as sol invictus (which means “the sun is my inspiration and reason for being”) have sprung from the time memory persists..

    I discuss much more detail in this article

    Anyway, similar to making claims that “symptoms” or effects are causes in other medical sciences and the potential for innumerable misdiagnoses, so too is gene disorder science conceptually flawed. On that we are in total agreement.


  5. All of those supposed genetic diseases listed (cystic fibrosis, sickle cell, etc) are all nutritional deficiency diseases. Cystic fibrosis was discovered in monkeys 50 years ago and has been known since then to be a deficiency of selenium.

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