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Memory Manipulation

From: Farm Wars

headscratchby Barbara H. Peterson


What is one of the most important functions that our brains provide? Memory. Without memory, we lose the ability to tie our shoes, or walk for that matter. Without memory we are as useless lumps, waiting to be molded into obedient slaves. Yes, control the memory and you control the person.
But how? How do you control the information that a person needs to remember to make adequate decisions? Since memories are only as good as the information they are drawn from, that outward information needs to be altered and/or erased to affect a complete mental takeover.
Down the Memory Hole – Erasing History
Hard copy books are hitting the trash bins in favor of digital copies, as in the case of the Davenport Public Library, which dumped 4,000 books in the dumpster.
shredder copyThe problem comes when books, especially those titles for which there are multiple copies, are no longer popular and no longer being checked out.  When the library attempts to sell these books, it is competing with countless other used copies that are available online through websites like Amazon.com. 
At the same time, many of these titles are also available for instant download in digital format.  Because of technology, the supply of a book can often outweigh the demand regardless of whether the book is still being physically published. 
And when books are digitalized, erasure and/or text manipulation is only a click away.
Schools across the country are contemplating a technology overhaul to meet new, tougher education standards adopted by 45 states and the District of Columbia, known as Common Core. Those standards take effect in the fall of 2014.
Individuals or companies that have a bad reputation can fix it with a click through online reputation management. That comment you left about the lousy service you got from a company that should never be in business to begin with? Gone. Down the memory hole.
Part PR gurus, part tech experts, they specialize in providing online makeovers—often by burying negative search results and promoting content that accentuates a client’s desired image.
Want to upgrade a soiled reputation and turn it into a stellar endorsement? No problem.
Ten years ago, on our first date, a woman looked at me with terror when I told her that I had Googled her and found the designer-shoe company she ran on the side. The look said: What else do you know? But sometime in the last decade, the ­practice of furiously Googling people stopped being creepy and became standard operating procedure. Today, the market in online-­reputation management is ­estimated to be nearly $5 billion, with hundreds of companies devoted to monitoring, improving, and even policing your online profile. The most famous of them, Reputation.com, advertises on NPR and charges in the low ­thousands of dollars for a basic scrubbing, which involves creating factual but flattering social-media accounts and websites, and more for bespoke guidance about how to protect your reputation online.
Erase an entire account with a click? Easy peasy.
Last night on my backup channel, YouTube gave me a strike (the first and only one on that channel) for my video explaining their new government troll operatives who have “super flagging” ability to remove videos and telling the viewers what happened to my main channel (55 million views, 800+ videos, 265,000 subscribers and 3-5 million views a month all gone now) and so they deleted that channel too and all the videos for “severe terms of service violations.” Severe huh? Like daring to tell the truth about YouTube’s Orwellian censorship policies?
I have all but disappeared down the memory hole on YouTube. Vanished in this digital age where authorities don’t have to burn books anymore, they just click a button and delete them from people’s tablets remotely. I have backups of most of the videos I will upload on another site or a 3rd channel and I’m still trying to pressure Google (who owns YouTube) to restore the channels and explain SPECIFICALLY which term of service I violated, because I didn’t violate ANY. This is what happens in the New World Order. Thanks for helping me get the word out and for having my back in this dangerous time. Apparently my name was trending on Facebook yesterday, so we are making a decent amount of noise. Mark Dice
Change historical records? Not a problem. Entire libraries are being thrown in the trash, never to be heard of again.
There have been many tales over the years of the destruction of books. Sometimes, as with the sacking of the library of Alexandria, it was out of sheer thoughtlessness. Other times, it was with the clear intent of the reigning regime to banish knowledge that didn’t fit its worldview. However it happened, it was only in hindsight that we understood to what extent the loss set humanity back.
It’s hard not to think of these things when reading stories of the closure of seven of the eleven Department of Fisheries and Oceans libraries across Canada. Local media outlets have reported dumpsters full of books. The Winnipeg-based North/South Consultants brought a flatbed truck to the closure of the library at the University of Manitoba’s Freshwater Institute and packed it full with the history of Canadian water.
There are and have been many groups whose role it is to search and destroy on a daily basis the historical record of what has brought us to where we are today. They have also for many years been removing from public libraries and global distribution networks books which counter their subversive activities. Their goal has been to cover their trails. Interestingly enough, many of these books were written by their own planners.
Erasing Memories
Not only is history being erased and changed, but our personal memories are being erased and changed through chemicals, genetic engineering, drugs and toxins.
MK-ULTRA was a government experiment that used drugs such as LSD to change and/or erase memories. It was done covertly, under the cover of secrecy.

Now, mind control experiments are done in the light of day, with full support from the scientific community at large, under the cover of philanthropy.
Roadside bombs, childhood abuse, car accidents—they form memories that can shape (and damage) us for a lifetime. Now, a handful of studies have shown that we’re on the verge of erasing and even rewriting memories. The hope is that this research will lead to medical treatments, especially for addiction and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
University of Washington researcher Rajesh Rao, left, plays a computer game with his mind. Across campus, researcher Andrea Stocco, right, wears a magnetic stimulation coil over the left motor cortex region of his brain. Stocco’s right index finger moved involuntarily to hit the “fire” button as part of the first human brain-to-brain interface demonstration.
What it boils down to is these modern-day experiments are simply an extension of earlier covert projects such as MK-ULTRA, which expand on the work done previously to control our thoughts and memories, which inevitably leads to control of our actions.
But what about the pesticides, toxins in the water, air, soil, food and drugs that we are exposed to every day in the environment? Do these things affect memory?
Alzheimers - Swanson
Source: N. Swanson
If our memories are so affected by pesticides, toxins in the water, air, soil, food and drugs, then manipulation by media, revisionist history taught in Common Core schools and outright lies become quite easy to accept. What if we simply don’t have the capacity to remember anything other than what we are being bombarded with minute by minute? A sort of Alzheimer’s on steroids without the anger. Anger can be managed with a pretty, pink pill. Short term memory not what it used to be? That cereal you bought a week ago that was genetically engineered and made you sick to your stomach? A fond memory. It’s on to the grocery store to buy that same pretty package. Don’t remember that the war-mongering idiot in the White House is a war-mongering idiot? Hop on down to the voting booth and cast your ballot for that smooth talking shyster that you saw on the TV set last night. But do it fast, or you just might forget why you are standing in that booth with a marker in your hand.
free choice illusionIf we don’t remember that we had a bad experience, we will most likely do the same thing again, and again, and again. Especially if we are being overtly and covertly programmed to do that thing by mind manipulation techniques such as marketing. How can we possibly remember which is which when faced with a choice? Trapped in a crap shoot with no instructions to follow, we simply go and do what we are led to do through manipulation, and are none the wiser. And when the choices we are allowed to make are manufactured by the same entity, we labor under the illusion of choice. A sort of feel good pat on the back. See? You chose. And if you regret that choice, take this pill and forget the memory.
Nature reports University of Michigan sleep researcher Gina Poe saying she thinks the drug is preventing the memory from being “re-stored in the same way as it was before.”
“The idea that you can actually erase memories during sleep, that you can manipulate them,” Rolls said, according to Nature. “It’s exciting.”
Oops! Another chunk of memory gone? Well, you know that there is always the possibility of side effects, but not to worry. The benefits outweigh them. You don’t need all those pesky memories anyway.
…neuroscientists actually have a molecular explanation of how and why memories change. In fact, their definition of memory has broadened to encompass not only the cliché cinematic scenes from childhood but also the persisting mental loops of illnesses like PTSD and addiction—and even pain disorders like neuropathy. Unlike most brain research, the field of memory has actually developed simpler explanations. Whenever the brain wants to retain something, it relies on just a handful of chemicals. Even more startling, an equally small family of compounds could turn out to be a universal eraser of history, a pill that we could take whenever we wanted to forget anything.
And researchers have found one of these compounds.
In the very near future, the act of remembering will become a choice.
The million dollar question is…
Who’s choice?
Creating Memories
Forgetting is one facet of memory manipulation, but how about the other edge of the sword? What about experiencing life for one thousand years on a chain gang as punishment for a crime? Believe it or not, enhanced punishment is being touted as an ethical, cost-effective, quick fix to incarceration.
prison labor“…uploading the mind of a convicted criminal and running it a million times faster than normal would enable the uploaded criminal to serve a 1,000 year sentence in eight-and-a-half hours. This would, obviously, be much cheaper for the taxpayer than extending criminals’ lifespans to enable them to serve 1,000 years in real time. Further, the eight-and-a-half hour 1,000-year sentence could be followed by a few hours (or, from the point of view of the criminal, several hundred years) of treatment and rehabilitation. Between sunrise and sunset, then, the vilest criminals could serve a millennium of hard labour and return fully rehabilitated either to the real world (if technology facilitates transferring them back to a biological substrate) or, perhaps, to exile in a computer simulated world.”
Every day, the same grind. Not for 10, 20, 30 years or even life. 1000 years of torture. Then the rehabilitation part. Yeah, another several hundred years of rehabilitation. Programming new memories, because you know darn well that anyone who remembers 1000 years of torture is not going to come out of it anything but moonbat crazy. So, erase the 1000 years and implant feel good programming for the next few hundred and viola! In 8 hours you’re on your way to becoming an ideal citizen. And if not? Well, there’s always the reject pile, but we prefer not to talk about that. And it’s not really mental slavery if no one remembers it. Or is it?
Which brings us to the following conclusion…
Our memories are our most important defense against slavery, and they are also the most dangerous things in existence to those who would control us. That is why our memories are under attack by those whose intentions are to use us up like dishrags and toss us aside when we are no longer useful. When we are no longer cost effective. And the ironic thing is, we won’t even remember it.