21 June 2021
Springerville RV Park
Springerville, AZ

A quick trip into town with breakfast at Safire. Then to Safeway and back to the Park by 8:00.

It is forecast to reach 91 today but at 9:00 it was already 81. That was very comfortable because there was a nice breeze; usually it is calm in the early hours. There is a very slight chance of rain but the breeze is expected to become gusty winds by the afternoon. Maybe into the 80s for the high starting tomorrow through the next 10 days — I hope the forecast is right.
leftpic One of the most renowned and prolific writers of the twentieth century, Aldous Huxley produced not only dystopian fiction like Brave New World and philosophical memoirs like The Doors of Perception, but also insightful travel writing. This is a collection of essays that was first published in 1925. The travel writing is outdated but still interesting. His efforts to be an art critic did not improve the book in my opinion. Here, he discusses his visits to Italy, France, and other European destinations; reflects on cultural landmarks; and ruminates on the benefits and challenges of travel itself, offering a fascinating glimpse into the Europe of a century ago—and the mind of a remarkable author. — Book promo @ Barnes & Noble
There are those that will immediately class this as tin hat conspiracy thinking. However, there has never been anything invented/developed by man that has not been used for either good or evil. If it exists then someone is going to use it.
The development and introduction of neural implants, magneto proteins, etc., can go in any number of directions. Some types of these promise to give elites ‘super-human’ cognitive abilities. However, another very practical application is to mandate that these are used on the general populace as to handicap them or control their thoughts in some way.

In that sense, neural implants can work like pharmaceuticals are used in psychiatry. In the creation of this sort of Huxleyesque ‘Brave New World’, we can easily see the continuation of a paradigm already existing today. This is one where it is common-place to find various predictable depressions, anxieties, and neuroticisms caused by contemporary social conditions, but treated psychiatrically instead of resolved socio-economically.

Neural implants can also perform a similar function, but go even further. Beyond emotions or basic effect on the re-uptake of certain hormones like serotonin, etc.; neural implants can direct thoughts or change whole cognitive processes. Beyond feelings, drives, and impulses, neural implants promise to produce actual thoughts in the minds of the subject.

In between these two is a hybrid form — nanotech and chemogenetics working with optogenetics. Because the delivery system to the brain can be through injection, nanolipids and other compounds can come in the form of shots. These can be delivered as part of a required ‘vaccination’ regimen (insofar as that term has been redefined), as nanotech features already in the Covid-19 shot.

Therefore, such can be included — whether disclosed to the public or not —– in required vaccinations. The development of these would seem, however, to be a technology that would support slavery, but does not rule out genocide. Certainly the ability to control the thoughts of a population would greatly mitigate risk in the view of the state apparatus, especially as it moves towards genocide.–Have the Great Reset Technocrats Really Thought This Through? Evil: Between Depopulation & Neuralink, Joaquin Flores

Today is Prime Day, the second most important feast-day in the Church of Consumerism after Black Friday.…
The first Prime Day was “celebrated” in 2015. Six years later, studies show that at least 60 percent of U.S. households have a Prime membership. Some researchers put that number at 80 percent or more. Practically overnight, well over half of Americans became dependent on Amazon. … So, dear comrades, on this glorious Prime Day, I’m asking you to make this one small sacrifice: cancel your Prime membership.–Delete Your Amazon Prime Account. Now, Michael Warren Davis