November 22, 2012 By Joseph P. Farrell

There's an interesting debate taking place in the United Kingdom, over whether or not performance enhancing drugs are ethical:

Drugs, implants to enhance work raise ethics debate

Now, for those of you who've been following my blogs about the Transhumanist phenomenon, or read my recent book (with co-author Scott D de Hart), Transhumanism: A Grimoire of Alchemical Agendas, you'll be aware that the Defense Advance Research Projects Agency, DARPA, has been studying various methods of cutting down the amount of sleep required by soldiers by significant amounts, thus expanding the amount of time in a 24 hour day that operations can be conducted. In effect, making the "productivity" of one soldier that of two, and consequently, a force multiplier.

That the United Kingdom is having this debate is, to me, perhaps a signal of what might be an underlying, far murkier, logic and agenda, for the U.K. is like the USA the hub of the international financial oligarchy that has helped to create the current financial mess, and it is one of the hubs seeking to impose "austerity" on certain nations in Europe.

The thought thus arises, what if one could apply the same DARPA-esque logic to the problem of current finance and productivity: if one individual could be made to survive on, say, two hours' of sleep, and a vastly expanded work day, such would be - in the terms of the language of Pentagonia - a "force multiplier." One can easily imagine how such a scenario would have an appear to an already vastly corrupted financial oligarchy: not only can society's perceptions and critical faculties be drugged into stupefied stupidity, but "productivity" can be correspondingly enhanced, and, when the time comes for the requisite sleep, drugged again, and drugged yet again when it is time to produce once again.

Of course, all of this is wild and fanciful speculation... for now... but as is probably well-known to most readers of this site, the elites have long been covertly employed in the international drug trade. The debate in the U.K. perhaps just heralds another way that they intend to leverage more profits from their business, and gain even more of a measure of influence over human action. Time will tell, of course, but you can bet your bottom dollar - or in this case, sterling - that if DARPA can think of such force multipliers, the banksters have too.

See you on the flip side.