Scientists in Japan are perparing to try the impossible, to bring back to life a species long extinct, the woolly mammouth:
Sure, it sounds kind of fun: fur-covered pachyderms roaming the vast frozen wastes of Siberia and Artic Canada.
In and of itself, I suppose it is rather harmless, but none of us, I suppose, will forget the movies in the Jurassic Park series, where dinosaurs resurrected through the miracles of modern genetic engineering run amok and threaten to hunt down their human "captors" and...well, eat them alive. Not such a good idea.
Genetic engineering is already intruding itself in a variety of ways that do not seem terribly beneficial. Everyone is probably familiar with Monsanto's "seedless plants." How smart is it for farmers to raise crops that cannot reproduce? Smart for Monsanto's "bottom line" I suppose, but not so smart if, for some reason, a mutation occurs and all such crop plants become seedless. We're tinkering with life itself here, and engineering DNA is mightily different than engineering an electrical circuit. DNA, like all living things, can mutate.
Then there's the "spare body parts" aspect...growing body parts - everyone remember the human ear grown on the back of a rat in China? - for harvesting, perhaps even for a food source in some sort of updated version of Soylent Green.
But the most chilling aspect of it all are the temptations, with which genetic engineers are already flirting, to engineer the beasts of ancient lore, the "fish-men" and "scorpion-men" and "serpent-men" and centaurs of Mesopotamian, Greek, and even Meso-American myth. Scientists talk openly of creating "manimals," of modifying common animals in some way with some aspect of human DNA. Others talk less openly and under their breath about engineering these gods of old, of brining them into existence.
To my mind, the scientific rationalizations for such projects just do not wash, and I suspect that something else is afoot, an esoteric agenda not only to recreate the creatures and technologies of ancient lore and its encoded "paleosciences," but also the culture that created them. The recreation of that civilization, after all, if one has been following my books, was one of the goals of the elites that survived that ancient cosmic war.
If that genuinely be the case, then another disturbing possibility arises, namely, that as geneticists such as Brian Sykes at Oxford trace the mitochondrial DNA and the y-chromosomal groups back to their clan mothers and fathers, the same technology that allows such chimerical engineering could also be used to "reverse engineer" what the ancient texts say about the creation of man himself. Such techniques could conceivably be employed to find "the genes of the gods" that - if the Mesopotamian texts have any basis in reality - must exist within mankind. If so, they're not going to talk about it, nor talk openly about which "genetic clans" have more or less of it, if any at all.
Why look for such a gene or genes? Well, for one thing, the elites are no less busy "decoding" ancient texts than you or I are. And if that is true, then they will surely have encountered the fact that all those fabulously destructive technologies of hegemony spoken of in them were only yielded by certain people, suggesting some sort of activation by consciousness, and/or genetics. And for another thing, many of those elites are steeped in "theosophical" types of thought about the origins of the races -notwithstanding clear genetic science that states that we are indeed all related, and quite literally descended from a common mother, "mitochondrial Eve." If - perish the thought - those elites ever learn of concentrations of the "genes of the gods" in this or that group, one can only imagine what their twisted minds might think to do with that information.
See y0u on the flip side...