JohnMcternan as always, has some interesting articles up on his site that ties into the coming 666 antichrist system. 

This is indeed the ANTICHRIST SYSTEM...listen carefully to Dr. Natasha Vita-More, (video below) who calls herself a "futurist" and notice not only has sure she is that this is coming and some of it is here, but how she, a doctor, has no qualms with post-humanism, implants, etc. :

"As we are merging more and more with machines, as we are becoming more cybernetic, as we become more trans-human, and if we are going to exist on multiple platforms, say in real-time the physical material world, in our biological body and also in computational systems as uploads, perhaps as post-humans and different types of sub-straits and platforms, we are going to want to keep our person-hood in tact."

"As we're merging more with machines, we'll certainly be using more apps on our smartphones, more implants in our bodies, like we have the hips now, we are using chips in our bodies etc,"

The $1.3B Quest to Build a Supercomputer Replica of a Human Brain
McTernan writes:  
"This has a sinister ending as all this knowledge about the function of the brain will be used for mind control. Tampering with the brain and thought control will be as easy as adding apps to your iPhone. The thought process will be changed once a person receives the 666 Mark and joins the 666 Surveillance System."

Even by the standards of the TED conference, Henry Markram’s 2009 TEDGlobal talk was a mind-bender. He took the stage of the Oxford Playhouse, clad in the requisite dress shirt and blue jeans, and announced a plan that—if it panned out—would deliver a fully sentient hologram within a decade. He dedicated himself to wiping out all mental disorders and creating a self-aware artificial intelligence. And the South African–born neuroscientist pronounced that he would accomplish all this through an insanely ambitious attempt to build a complete model of a human brain—from synapses to hemispheres—and simulate it on a supercomputer. Markram was proposing a project that has bedeviled AI researchers for decades, that most had presumed was impossible. He wanted to build a working mind from the ground up.
In the four years since Markram’s speech, he hasn’t backed off a nanometer. The self-assured scientist claims that the only thing preventing scientists from understanding the human brain in its entirety—from the molecular level all the way to the mystery of consciousness—is a lack of ambition. If only neuroscience would follow his lead, he insists, his Human Brain Project could simulate the functions of all 86 billion neurons in the human brain, and the 100 trillion connections that link them. And once that’s done, once you’ve built a plug-and-play brain, anything is possible. You could take it apart to figure out the causes of brain diseases. You could rig it to robotics and develop a whole new range of intelligent technologies. You could strap on a pair of virtual reality glasses and experience a brain other than your own. 
The way Markram sees it, technology has finally caught up with the dream of AI: Computers are finally growing sophisticated enough to tackle the massive data problem that is the human brain. But not everyone is so optimistic. “There are too many things we don’t yet know,” says Caltech professor Christof Koch, chief scientific officer at one of neuroscience’s biggest data producers, the Allen Institute for Brain Science in Seattle. “The roundworm has exactly 302 neurons, and we still have no frigging idea how this animal works.” Yet over the past couple of decades, Markram’s sheer persistence has garnered the respect of people like Nobel Prize–winning neuroscientist Torsten Wiesel and Sun Microsystems cofounder Andy Bechtolsheim. He has impressed leading figures in biology, neuroscience, and computing, who believe his initiative is important even if they consider some of his ultimate goals unrealistic.
Markram has earned that support on the strength of his work at the Swiss Federal Institute of Technology in Lausanne, where he and a group of 15 postdocs have been taking a first stab at realizing his grand vision—simulating the behavior of a million-neuron portion of the rat neocortex. They’ve broken new ground on everything from the expression of individual rat genes to the organizing principles of the animal’s brain. And the team has not only published some of that data in peer-reviewed journals but also integrated it into a cohesive model so it can be simulated on an IBM Blue Gene supercomputer.
 See the rest here

Scientists discover brain’s ‘misery molecule’ which affects stress, anxiety and depression This is chemical mind control as drugs are being designed to block thoughts. Mind control is being perfected and will be part of the 666 Surveillance System when people take the “666 Mark”.
‘Stress related diseases such as depression and anxiety affect a quarter of adults each year, but what many people don’t realise is that these conditions are controlled by proteins in the brain, one of which is CRF1.’She added that now they have worked out the structure of it and how it works it could open up potential to design drugs to control it.”

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