Telepathy via Circuitry: A New View of the Internet

Steven J. Searle

Web Master, TRON Web

Back in September when I met Prof. Sakamura for supper with some of his key staff members, I mentioned some of the things I had come across on the Internet. For those who think Prof. Ken Sakamura is part of a sinister global conspiracy to establish a Orwellian police state based on a microchip embedded population, you might be surprised to know that he didn't even know what the term "Illuminati" refers to, although some of his staff did. He was also surprised to learn that most of America's presidents, including George W. Bush, are the descendants of European royalty, and he was absolutely shocked to learn that George Bush and John Kerry are actually distant cousins, which is not to mention members of the same secret society at Yale University. Of course, he can be forgiven for not knowing these facts; he's a busy man developing an advanced architecture for ubiquitous computing, and it's only been a few years since those of us with Internet access and the time to go snooping around for "interesting coincidences" and "hidden historical facts" have known about these things.

As our conversation progressed, I boldly decided to mention a new view of the Internet that has slowly formed in my head over the last few years. Simply put, the Internet now represents to me a form of primitive telepathy, telepathy based on circuitry, to be exact. Undoubtedly because he deals with the nuts and bolts issues of building networks on a daily basis, and thus has little time for actually gathering heretofore unobtainable information from the Internet, he was unable to understand what I was trying to say. For that reason, I decided not to get into what led me to this new view of the Internet, but actually it could be called the mother of all "conspiracy theories," i.e., that people many thousands of years ago were telepathic, and that human language was created to divide and conquer the human race. I have absolutely no idea if this theory--well, actually a hypothesis or a contention--is true, but it led me to start thinking about what human life would be like if we didn't have to actually verbalize our thoughts and translate them across the arbitrary barriers we call "natural languages."

Try to imagine, for a moment, what the world would be like if all the "little people" could communicate telepathically. Major political events, such as assassinations and terrorist incidents, would be visible to all from eye witnesses at the scene, even if those eye witnesses later perished. We would all know immediately what was happening, and that knowledge, in and of itself, would change the nature of politics. In fact, politics--the true "barbarian relic," if you will--would become obsolete, since politics is actually the psychological art of turning one group against another for the benefit of a third, i.e., the elite that controls the political process from behind the scenes. Imagine, likewise, what would happen at a poetical show trial, where a person was being charged with, for example, a thought crime, which the elite had codified into law to pit one group against another. During the trial, the jury would receive evidence that the prosecution would suppress in a non-telepathic world, and thus the political show trial would end in utter failure. Yes, even the nature of law as we know it would change.

Although the Internet isn't anything like telepathy, it does mimic telepathy, and it is actually affecting the world along the same lines that true telepathy would. The most outstanding example of this is probably the 9-11 truth movement, which has punched so many holes in the official explanation for the so-called terrorist attacks of September 11, 2001, that the U.S. government doesn't even want to investigate who really launched them. In fact, the U.S. government doesn't even want to discuss them anymore, since every time a high ranking government official opens his/her mouth, he/she ends up saying something that isn't true. Take Condoleezza Rice, for example. She is infamous for saying the U.S. government never could have imagined terrorists using airliners as weapons, when in fact just such a scenario was presented as entertainment on Fox television on March 4, 2001, in a television pilot episode called The Lone Gunman. The plot revolves around a false flag terrorist incident in which a Boeing 727 is to be crashed into none other than the World Trade Center via remote control.

The descriptions of truly telepathic societies I have read on the Internet describe a state of existence in which people call people to themselves just by thinking of them, talk to people facing them without moving their lips even though voices are heard, and talk to people across vast distances of space in voices that are perceived by the contactee as a kind of whispering. In these telepathic societies, people are allowed "private thoughts," which means no one uses telepathic communication for spying or other or cheap thrills. That leads one to wonder, if telepathy really exists, whether there could be different ranges to telepathic communication as a result of different thought states. Whatever the case, the most interesting thing I have read about telepathic societies is that they are populated by people who are extremely peaceful and lead incredibly long lives. That's probably because there would be no lying, and thus no politics and war, and also because they would share knowledge of medical cures. Some of this is already popping up on the Internet, so there may be hope for us yet.