Updated. Opinion. Rockefeller, Zbigniew Brzeziński, Peter Singer, Bill Gates… A new religion called “Science” with all of it’s philosophical and technological subtexts is emerging.
“Communism is merely a stepping stone to global technocracy”. But why, to what ends?
James Delingpole talks again to Patrick Wood (author of Technocracy Rising) about the Great Reset:
Why is it happening? Why all the talk about the manipulation and attempt at overcoming biological genetic barriers? How has “Science” itself been transvalued? How dangerous is it all? And who are the key players?
In 1939, The Technocrat magazine wrote:
Technocracy is the science of social engineering, the scientific operation of the entire social mechanism to produce and distribute goods and services to the entire population.
The magazine went on to explain that technocracy eschewed capitalism, free enterprise, elected politicians, and that it sought to create a resource-based economic system where scientists, engineers, and technicians would be the sole planners and controllers of society…
According to dictionary.com, technocracy is
a theory and movement, prominent about 1932, advocating control of industrial resources, reform of financial institutions, and reorganization of the social system, based on the findings of technologists and engineers. — jermwarfare
I think the Neo-Marxist aspects of emerging global technocracy cannot be overestimated. Technology does not exist in a political vacuum. Nor is it merely the ‘invisible hand’ of capitalism. Technocracy needs ideology to thrive. The trajectory of Marxism (often today in combination with Capitalist elements) has always tended to authoritarian control of the herd. This is the essence and foundation of technocracy which we see emerging in nation after nation
Note: The posting of excerpts and discussions showing interesting ideas and analysis from any source does not necessarily imply full agreement with views expressed.
Principle precedes any action. What is the Catholic Worldview and philosophical alternative? G.K. Chesterton’s The Everlasting Man is an incomparable analysis