A creepy insight into our future from a children's book released by Tom Jackson of Bristol.
What's the book about?
Let Tom answer this in his own description: What is transhumanism? What is AI? Are these good developments or bad ones? How might immortality be possible? And should we even want to live forever? Get the facts and make up your own mind on these and more questions related to enhanced human potential with Future Humans, part of the new What's the Issue? series.
Who is Tom Jackson? In his own words:
"I'm a non-fiction author and project editor (plus I do a bit of journalism). I'm available for project development, writing, project management and I also work as a packager. Click on the links above to see examples of my work.
But first some background: Over the last 20 years, I've written books, magazine and newspaper articles, for online and for television. I get to write about a wide range of subjects, everything from axolotls to zoroastrianism. However, my specialties are natural history, technology and all things scientific. I've worked on projects with Brian May, Patrick Moore, Marcus de Sautoy and Carol Vorderman and for major international publishers, such as Dorling Kindersley, National Geographic, Scholastic, Hachette, Facts on File and BBC Magazines.
I spend my days finding fun ways of communicating all kinds of facts, new and old, to every age group and reading ability. I live in Bristol, England, with my wife and three children. I studied zoology at Bristol University and have had spells working at the zoos in Jersey and Surrey. I used to be something of a conservationist, which included planting trees in Somerset, surveying Vietnamese jungle and rescuing buffaloes from drought-ridden Zimbabwe. Writing jobs have also taken me to the Galápagos Islands, the Amazon rainforest, the coral reefs of Indonesia and the Sahara Desert. Nowadays, I can be found mainly in the attic."
Let's have a sneak peak at the contents:
If this sounds interesting to you, you can pick up a copy from his website.
I have now read a few pieces by Tom. He has published articles in the Telegraph, Spectator, Popular Science and written lots of other children's books about many different topics.
He is obviously a knowledgeable person with a deep passion for science, as he says himself.
What concerns me is not about Tom in the slightest. He's free to write and discuss topics he chooses.
However, what bugs me is our children are being taught about our future and "guided" to think for themselves about these huge topics. But, at the same time, the adults of the general public are being gaslighted to believe this is just conspiracy theory. Why would this be the case if this was an innocent agenda?
Would Tom say Transhumanism and the Great Reset is indeed just conspiracy theory in public? I'd be interested to know.
What's more, to pretend anyone under 18 can fathom these huge, complex, era-ending questions is insane. I'm 31, this 'pandemic' has completely altered my way of thinking from 18 months ago, and I was already 'red-pilled', libertarian and aware of the Globalist Agenda. I thought I had some profound wisdom to share with the world which is what led me to create this blog. However, now, my opinions on the world and the meaning of life is completely different. The point I am making is, pretending to let children think about these big ideas and decide from themselves is disingenuous. They're planting the ideas that there are these problems in the world into the minds of innocent children which are not even there. This is the pattern we have seen in the last few years. The narrative is being led by children, Greta Thunberg is a wonderful example. One could argue this is because children act out of emotion, do not question the authority of 'the science' and can be led to believe they have to save the world. I'm sure many would disagree.
Whilst not being able to read the book entirely yet, I wonder if he address the fundamentals of central banking and who controls the would-be transhumanist societies? Who gets to own the resources ''people amass that they do not need for survival."
The inference here is, "why would one take more than one needs?"
The answer I'd suggest the elite desire is "one shouldn't, to be a fair society, one should only consume what one needs." This would mean someone should oversee the resources of the planet and distribute accordingly. If the people do not own the world, then who does? Someone has to. As I'm sure you can understand, this then leads on to a multitude of other questions.
I doubt children are being asked the biggest question of them all, how does this impact a soul of an individual? Where does God fit in? I assume Tom does not believe in God (forgive me if I am wrong.)
However, I believe I can answer that question.
The predator class either believe in Satan and are fulfilling the Biblical prophecy, or they believe in no God and wish to create themselves to be the Gods. They wish to own and manage society because they know better. They spell this out clearly in their own writings.
What do you think about this book?
Future Humans - https://books.google.co.uk/books?id=iuS2DwAAQBAJ&pg=PA38&source=gbs_selected_pages&cad=2#v=onepage&q&f=false
Interview with Popular Science - https://popsciencebooks.blogspot.com/2015/07/tom-jackson-four-way-interview.html
His website - https://tomjackson.weebly.com/
Transhumanism author - https://www.amazon.co.uk/Zbigniew-Brzezinski/e/B001IGOFO2%3Fref=dbs_a_mng_rwt_scns_share