Comparison of medical tyranny and dystopian science fiction movies. Part 3 of 5

Scenes from Gattaca, a fictional dystopian future characterized by medical segregation on the basis of genetic superiority, i.e., genetically enhanced ‘designer babies’. In that society, a rigid caste system is put into place based on genetic predisposition, contrary to merit or egalitarian ideals. In our society, we now have discriminatory medical segregation based on vaccination status, obviating all freedom of medical choice and bodily autonomy and medical privacy.

This is a multi-part comparison of science fiction tv shows and movies to medical tyranny.

I find the comparisons illuminating and interesting, even if no one else does. Some SF (science fiction) fans who’ve given no thought to medical tyranny might find it enlightening, but to be honest, I’m not doing it for them; I’m doing it for myself. If readers find it interesting, I’m glad.

You can find the first two parts here (as of this writing Jan. 10, 2020) I have three parts done):

Comparison, part 1 of 5
Comparison, part 2 of 5

By medical tyranny, I mean the two-year-long campaign (2020-21) to subjugate humanity under the control of an emerging authoritarian biosecurity state by conditioning us to give up individual rights and freedoms.

This started well before 2020 — probably in 2009 when Gates met with the Good Club. It was made evident to all by about March of 2020 through the lockdowns and mask mandates (neither of which had any medical value).

If anyone is still under the illusion that this was for public health or about fighting disease, read this: “12 reasons why the Covid scare is not really about public health.”

It then was transformed into medical segregation via mRNA injection mandates and passports — all of which I’ve documented in 558 articles posted to this blog.

The points of comparison include:

  • Dehumanization, technocracy, totalitarianism
  • Usurpation of humanity by machines
  • Depopulation agenda and use of bio-warfare
  • Use of media for propaganda; psyops
  • Groupthink, mass conformity
  • Experimental drugs and human experimentation
  • State-imposed mandatory drugs

    Below I explore some of these themes in detail (below).
  • The moral callousness of computers: AI takeover scenarios
  • Sedation, groupthink, and mass psychogenic illness
  • Conformity to collectivism through propadanda and sedation
  • Inner conflict manifest as cultural conflict and symbolized by monsters
  • Degraded humanity
  • Depopulation
  • Censorship
  • Lockdowns
  • Transhumanism
  • Natural immunity vs. the technological approach
  • Altruism and heroism
  • Stealing children
  • Nuremberg Code
  • Power corrupts
  • Virtual reality vs. embodied reality

    It’s fair to say that because this tyranny involves the entire world and impacts on every aspect of human culture, it can become very complicated and nuanced.

    I believe it is our moral duty to speak out about this — to discern the truth and speak it clearly. Noam Chomsky called this “the responsbility of inellectuals” but in truth it is everyone’s responsiblity. Those who uses their abilities only for their own use are wasting them, as the Parable of the Talents makes clear.


The moral callousness of computers: AI takeover scenarios

The classic cinematic depiction of the subjugation of man to machine is 2001: A Space Odyssey (1968), in which a computer kills astronauts and needs to be shut down. This is called an ‘AI takeover’ or ‘cybernetic revolt.’

Another famous dystopian science fiction expression of the dominance of machines over humanity, through artificial intelligence (AI), is the Terminator series.

Ex Machina (2014) is another famous expression of this; like Frankenstein’s monster, an android turns on her human creator.

In Infinity Chamber (2016) a man must contend with the life-threatening limitations imposed by the programming of a computer. In all these examples, human beings lose control of the machines they create.

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Left: HAL 9000 in 2001. Right: the computer in Infinity Chamber.
Left: Terminator. Right: HAL 9000 in 2001
Other films in which computers take over in way or another. Top row: Transcendence, Star Trek TNG “The Nth Degree”, Collusus: Forbin Project. Bottom row: Lucy, I Robot, Star Trek TOS “For the World Is Hollow and I Have Touched the Sky” Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979)

A somewhat more humorous expression of the limitation of computers is depicted in Avenue 5, in which the office of the president of the USA has been reduced to an AI computer. Typical of computers, the President AI lacks empathy and has no problem with sacrificing human lives or child welfare:

  • Computer: Miss Mulcair, please clearly and audibly state your business.
  • Mulcair: Right, hello. Uh, I am here on behalf of Judd Galaxy. We urgently need rescue funds [for a space mission gone awry] Four point two three trillion dollars. I believe written materials have been submitted directly … into you?
  • Computer: We will redirect funds from the National Child Welfare program.
  • Mulcair: Oh. Oh, my God. This… This is… everything! Thank you so much! I have been in such a dark place. Thank you. Thank you, thank you.
  • Computer: Please, will you consider the removal of 500 non-essential passengers?
  • Mulcair: Right. I absolutely hear what you’re saying. It’s just that that would raise one or two ethical questions.
  • Computer: Your query has been forwarded to the Department of Ethics.
  • Mulcair: But, uh… Goodbye.
  • Computer: Have a nice day.
  • No. No, no, no, no.

    In Star Trek TOS “The Ultimate Computer (1968) we’re introduced to an AI that’s supposed to replace humans but ends up doing a terrible job, killing innocent people instead. As in numerous other SF plots, the AI in question doesn’t give human life priority. This is similar to War Games (1983) below.

    War Games (1983) is another good expression of this theme. In that movie, a super-computer is given power to launch nuclear missiles and mistakes a game for reality, temporarily putting the world on high alert, and revealing a serious flaw in over-reliance on computers.
Left: the President as a computer in Avenue 5. Right: The Ultimate Computer (Star Trek)

The bad computer or robot is a recurring theme in science fiction. The scientists who program them often have a hard time accepting that the creation has gone awry, especially in a plot involving time travel in which the evil unleashed by the AI hasn’t happened yet (e.g., Terminator). In “The Ultimate Computer” the programmer initially resists the idea that his machine is faulty but eventually agrees after it kills several people.

Other movies/tv-shows in which an AI takeover occurs, or it is in some way seemingly invincible and/or threat to humanity:

  • Star Trek TOS “For the World Is Hollow and I Have Touched the Sky” (1968) A supercomputer inside a generational ship sustains the life of the passengers for so long they become dependent on it and don’t know that they’re in outer space.
  • Star Trek TNG “The Nth Degree” (1991) An introverted engineer develops super-intelligence and merges with the ship’s computer and a potential danger.
  • Star Trek: The Motion Picture (1979) The Voyager probe merges with alien technology to form an immensely powerful and large computerized spaceship that loses sight of its original directive and becomes a threat to humanity.
  • Colossus : The Forbin Project (1970) A supercomputer, designed for the Cold War, gains sentience and takes control of the world, exceeding its design parameters.
  • Transcendence (2014) A man uploads his consciousness to the Internet, giving him limitless power over the world and over matter itself.
  • West World (1973) Increasingly sentient robots, designed for human entertainment, take over their enviornment in a bid for freedom, posing a threat to humans.
  • I Robot (2004) An army of powerful robots, designed as servants, threaten to take over the world, with hostile intentions.
  • Lucy (2014) A strange drug awakens dormant parts of the brain in a woman, who then uses this power to upload her mind into a supercomputer of her own design. She has limitless power over matter and energy, becoming god-like.
Movie Review: WarGames (1983) | The Ace Black Blog
War Games (1983) in which the supercomputer Joshua constructs thermonuclear war scenarios.
Left: Westworld Right: V’ger in Star Trek: The Motion Picture

Comparison: Technology that becomes too powerful or exceeds its design limits and threatens humanity is a common theme in SF. Computers were not designed to take over the world, but that is slowly happening anyway, in real life, through technocracy, which the ‘Great Reset’ is making possible.

ID chips, surveillance cameras, and the loss of individual rights and privacy, and jobs are some of the results. The entire phenomenon is called ubiquitous computing.

The mRNA ‘vaccine’ is a technology the long-term effects of which are unknown. It has little medical benefit, but it keeps being promoted, contrary to common sense, due to technological optimism and scientism, and due to its political value for the elite political class promoting it.

Scientism is blind faith in “the science”, which ignores the scientific method and the principle of falsifiability.

Some scientists and politicians continue to promote mRNA technology, even though it’s a failure (at least from a medical and ethical perspective). They deliberately disregard facts in favour of political or monetary objectives. Others recognize the truth of what’s happening and dare to speak out against it.

Over-reliance on computers for decision-making represents a serious ethical problem for our age. Computers should not be making ethical decisions, since they lack a conscience. Giving them such power over lives is an enormous mistake, but as technocracy grows, we increasingly see this happen and the problems arising from it.

A more difficult problem is the way in which they affect our thinking, leading us to morally callous utilitarian decision-making, with no regard for humanity. We see this in the triumph of instrumental reason over bioethics, e.g., pushing an experimental drug on people by force, in violation of human rights.

Computers change the way we think and make decisions and they have increasing control over our lives — perhaps not as dramatically as in the movies, but in everyday life, we feel the impact of the computerization of the world.

The movie computer taking over the world could thus be viewed as a symbol of something actually taking place in our lives, as we slowly lose control of our lives to machines.

This started with industrialization, giving rise to the Luddites, and continues now with medical tyranny, in which scientism dictates policy, and computers are used to control our lives in the name of “safety.” We begin to lose control even over our own bodies, due to vax mandates.

Before long, ID chips could become mandatory, starting humanity on the path to transhumanism, which will segregate our species (as in the film Gattaca) into robot people and those who reject that loss of humanity. We see the start of this with the vaccinated/unvaccinated divide. That divide will only grow.

Another dystopian expression of the usurpation of the human by the machine — which globalists want to happen (starting with ID chips) is The Stepford Wives (1975), in which human wives are replaced with subservient android wives.

This could also be seen as representative of the usurpation of free will by collectivism: the reduction of a person to a thing is deliberately dehumanizing. It seems to be the way that globalists think of us: as things and objects to be used:

If we are subservient, the elites may tolerate and use us as pawns in their emerging biosecurity state, or they may eventually dispense with us as expendable. Neither is a good option. We ought not to believe they’ll always be benign or trustworthy.

If we’re not subservient they condemn us, as the French president Macron recently did with the unvaccinated and as Trudeau also recently did. This hate speech by leaders against their own citizens is a slippery slope to worse excesses to follow.

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In Planet of the Apes (1968) and numerous other SF movies, we see slavery and objectification demonstrated — which I would compare to the way in which the globalists and Communists see humanity.

For example, in The Twilight ZonePeople are alike all over” (1960) we see astronauts landing on a distant planet and being imprisoned like animals in a zoo. They are used instrumentally, much as we are used by Big Pharma and corrupt politicians to sell their harmful drugs and to keep them in power.

Left: Little Joe. Right: Spock is infected by spores that induce romance and a carefree attitude.
Left: Planet of the Apes. Right: Twilight Zone “People are alike all over”

Sedation, groupthink, and mass psychogenic illness

In Little Joe (2019) biologists genetically engineer a planet to emit an endorphin-producing spore, intending to sell it commercially. One of them realizes the plant is dangerous, that it can in essence brainwash those who’ve inhaled the spore to spread it to others to facilitate the reproduction and care of the plant. It brainwashes them to become its servants.

This is a variation on the pod-people theme of Invasion of the Body Snatchers. We also find the plant variation of it in an early Star Trek episode (This Side of Paradise“) in which a plant’s spores, on an alien planet, make people fall in love. Even Mr. Spock, who is normally detached and logical, succumbs until Kirk manages to wrest him free of its influence.

Comparison: About two-thirds of the world is now under the spell of what’s been called mass hysteria, or mass psychosis formation, causing a moral panic in which people, in response to an induced irrational fear, abandon independent thought and succumb to a mob mentality or groupthink.

This also happens when collectivism takes over any kind of group: it eradicates individual thought and use of reason. It’s a largely emotional response, based on instinctual mimicry. Perhaps it kicks in as part of a survival instinct?

Unfortunately, it can be manipulated to control large groups, from lynch mobs upward to state tyranny — and now total world domination. The medical tyranny we’re undergoing now is the product of a deliberate psychological operation to conquer the world and impose a one-world government run jointly by globalists and Communists. Eventually, the Communists will seize total power, if allowed to.

We can see how indoctrination works, through social media — which is now compared to an addiction. It’s now called “brain hijacking” because it targets certain areas of the brain for chemical release. This can be used to reinforce a narrow ideological perspective and manipulate users politically – such as accepting mRNA injections as necessary. The film A Clockwork Orange uses this theme.


Another science-fiction narrative in which a drug is used to placate and subdue people is Brave New World (1980) As discussed previously, THX-1138 also has the theme of mandatory drug use, similar to the mandatory mRNA injections (the long-term effects of which are still unknown).

Even if the mRNA itself doesn’t make us submissive, the messaging used to sell it does. By agreeing to take, we submit ourselves to those more powerful. As Tucker Carlson notes, “A distracted, submissive population allows the government to dictate medical policy“, this is a slippery slope to what’s infinitely worse:

“If you tell [people] they have to take a dose of experimental medicine, otherwise they can’t have a job, and their kids can’t be educated, most of them will take it. And in fact, most of them have . . .

“Does the Biden Administration have a right … to your medical information? Do they have a right to know your HIV status? Why not? Can HHS force you to take antibiotics for your TB? Xanax for your anxiety? Thorazine for your mania? And while we’re at it, why are we letting irresponsible, defective people reproduce? Vagrants, mental patients, even QAnon people, can all have children?

“Why’s that? Why aren’t we sterilizing them? Sound crazy? It’s happened before, on a huge scale. In response to the atrocities that have been committed in previous generations in the name of science and medicine, medical privacy, physical autonomy, the right to control the medicines you take — these were once the pillars of medical ethics. Officially. Or were. They no longer are.”

Weapons of Peace: Beneath the Planet of the Apes (1970 ...
Beneath the Planet of the Apes

An example of groupthink is Beneath the Planet of the Apes (1970). It shows post-apocalyptic human beings, disfigured by radiation, forming a cult that worships a nuclear missile.

Another famous example of groupthink is Animal Farm (1999) / Animal Farm (1954), in which sheep all bleat the propaganda issued by the authoritarian pigs. Sometimes you see the term “sheeple” to describe the way in which the masses obey propaganda — such as lining up to get an experimental injection.

The 1954 animation of Animal Farm:

Conformity to collectivism through propaganda and sedation

Brave New World (2020- ) is a new tv series based on the 1931 science fiction novel by Aldous Huxley. Also, see the 1980 movie of the same name. It depicts a Utopian totalitarian society that has achieved peace and stability through “the prohibition of monogamy, privacy, money, family, and history itself.” But it is not a free society. It demands total conformity.

This is very much like the Leftist ideal that’s overtaken much of the world — through the lure of hedonism and consumerism, as much as through fear — which is perhaps why this tv show was not popular (it exposed people to themselves) and was canceled after one season. You can see the whole thing here, pop-up free.

Huxley wrote it when Communism was on the rise, through the USSR, and many English and American thinkers believed it to be a better way than capitalism. However, they were naive about the real costs of Communism — just as ‘progressives’ today are in denial regarding the cost of the world they envisage as ideal. In reality, it relies on censorship and conformity. There is no room for freedom, except a very limited kind ordained by those in power.

Huxley and Orwell, despite being inclined towards socialism themselves (Huxley was a Fabian socialist and Orwell an anarchist socialist), saw through the facade and wrote two rightly famous novels depicting the kind of societies that Communism would lead to.

Of the two, Brave New World is a more accurate depiction of what’s happened thus far but 1984 also contains numerous elements we see evident in everyday life. I have compared Orwell’s stark vision of the future with our current predicament here.

Most people are submissive as long as they have creature comforts supplied to them. Addiction to hedonism is used to tranquilize the masses, instead of the terror Stalin used (though globalists are not against using irrational fear of disease to seize power).

In Huxley’s novel, a drug named soma is used to accomplish submission. Today, Netflix, the Internet, movies, video games, social media, smartphones, as well as consumerism, food addiction, drug use, and similar distractions are all used.

Perhaps this is why Hollywood was allowed to continue making movies and tv shows, and box stores and liquor stores were kept open during the lockdown even while churches and small businesses were closed and travel prohibited? Hollywood is deemed “essential” by those in power because it serves as the “bread and circuses” for the masses, like soma.

Another science fiction plot along the same lines is Doctor WhoThe Happiness Patrol (1988). In a dystopian future, a group of women forms a police state to ensure perpetual happiness. The punishment for displaying any unhappiness is death at the hands of the ‘Candy Man’ (a creature who is actually made of candy).

Comparison: This quirky episode is clearly a social commentary that could be interpreted as a critique of the kind of ‘perfect’ politically correct world that globalists wish to force us to accept.

The ‘vaccine’, whatever medical value or deficit it may or may not have, serves a symbolic value for them, to separate those who are willing to submit from those who are not and to punish the latter.

The Happiness Patrol, Doctor Who

Inner conflict manifested as cultural conflict and symbolized by monsters

The devices of time travel, parallel universes, and cloning open up a possibility of multiple selves in either parallel timelines, or within the same timeline as clones. This allows for multiple selves and potential conflicts between different versions of the self.

The conflict is often framed as the desire to annihilate the other self (the alter ego), in a zero-sum game, or prevent it from making bad decisions (in the time frame scenario).

Examples of this theme include:

  • Doctor WhoInferno” In a parallel universe, the Doctor is up against a fascist version of England ( Germany won the war in that timeline). He is challenged by an evil version of his friend Lethbridge Stewart.
  • Future Man (2017-2020). The protagonist Josh encounters another version of himself created by a time machine. They struggle with each other.
  • The Island (2005) Clones, created for organ harvesting, liberate themselves and in the process one man confronts his original.
  • Solarys (1972), Solaris (2002) Clones of significant others of astronauts are created out of their dreams by the mysterious planet, creating conflict over what (or who) is real and what isn’t, leading some to insanity and death.
  • Forbidden Planet (1956) An alien technology creates immensely powerful energy monsters from the subconscious minds of a scientist, leading to murder. The movie utilizies the Freudian theory of psychological projection and displacment as the cause of aggression to illustrate inner struggle.
  • James vs. His Future Self (2019) A physicist prior to inventing a time travel device gets a visit from his future self to warn him not to invent it. He ignores his alter ego.
Top row left: Josh, in Futureman fights his copy from another timeline. Right: Lethbridge Steward from Doctor Who in a parallel universe, in which he is a fascist version of himself. Bottom left: Solaris (1972) in which the mysterial planet creates clones of significant others from the memories of people orbiting it. Bottom right: in The Island, a clone confronts an original (and morally worse) version of himself.

The depiction of this duality of selves, which can be understood psychologically as expressions of inner conflict, is a recurring motif in Star Trek (TOS):

  • The Mirror Universe: “Mirror, Mirror” (1967) The transpoter sends Kirk and crew to a parallel universe and their evil selves come to their world, causing mayhem.
  • The Antimatter Universe: “The Alternative Factor” (1967) Two beings, two sides of the same self, battle each other eternally, representing matter and anti-matter.
  • Let that Be Your Last Battlefield” (1969) A race war on a distant planet, in which the two combatants are almost identical, and from the same species. It’s intended as a critique of racial violence.

    Comparison: Our society is in conflict with itself, between conserving traditions that have worked for generations and have practical value, and a Leftist Utopianism which frames everything before it as evil and itself as wholly good — but has the potential for enormous destruction. This has led to the use of medical tyranny to effect a Great Reset.
Three expressions of the duality of the self in Star Trek TOS.

While some agents of change are motivated solely by power and money, others are motivated by misplaced idealism. Among the organizations that advance the political expression of this idealism is the United Nations (and within it the WHO), and the World Economic Forum. Conservatism tries to keep things more or less as they were.

In this case, it means conserving the West, which is based on a different set of ideals — those from Judeo-Christian and the European Enlightenment. While the result could be described as a work in progress, it also has a self-correcting element within it that militates against excess. It puts the brakes on progress when it goes too far.

A society based on the Great Reset, on the other hand, doesn’t appear to be self-correcting. It seems totalitarian, bent on purging what it considers heretical.

Conservatism, while necessary, has been vilified by ‘progressives’ as evil, to be done away with. The problem is that they propose to put in its place is far worse because it lacks room for human freedom.

The conflict of selves depicted in science fiction as multiple selves thus serves as a good metaphor for our current predicament.

In Aniara (1960, 2018) a shuttle of passengers going from one planet to another is thrown off course by a meteor into deep space. Unable to correct course they drift into deep space and inevitable demise, causing many to commit suicide. There is a vague hope that the ship might reach a habitable planet at some point but as resources run out, that hope is lost, despite the best efforts of a few to keep it alive.

Left: the beautiful poster for Aniara. Right:

Comparison: This sense of hopelessness can be compared to the despair caused by lockdowns — which as it turned out had no medical value and did more harm than good.

This sense of despair and ennui is also emblematic of a dying civilization, the West. Although in many ways it’s the best civilization in human history, it has an Achilles heel: a nagging lack of self-worth and will to live, that seems to have evolved in a climate of prosperity due to the rise of secular consumerism.

The West is slowly committing suicide in various ways. It is possessed of what Freud called Thanatos, the death instinct. Decreasing birth rates, increased abortions, and the rise of consumerism as escapism are all symptoms of that. Eventually, we’ll regret letting this world slip from our grasp.

According to Freud, our “life instinct” is Eros. The death impulse compels us “to engage in risky and self-destructive acts that could lead to death.” World War I is what he had in mind, but since then one can think of other examples: the rise of totalitarianism, the Cold War, the environmental crisis, and now medical tyranny.

The rise of darker forms of fiction (e.g., horror) is also, in a way, symptomatic of this despair. We seem to feel a need to express what’s happening to us as it’s happening through fiction.

While monsters have always been part of mythology, in the increasingly secular world, we now seem to recognize the monsters as ourselves: as the cartoon character Pogo famously remarked, “we have met the enemy and he is us.

36. “We Have Met the Enemy and He Is Us”

The Mist (2007) (and also the tv series of the same name) accentuates this theme of the inner monster in contrast to the visible monsters outside. In the film, a grocery store is surrounded by lethal monsters from another dimension, but the real drama is in the store: Mrs. Carmody, who appears to be a mentally ill woman who misuses the Bible for power, feeds off the fear of the group to orchestrate a human sacrifice. Scapegoating is a primitive human tendency under pressure.

Left: the energy monster in Forbidden Planet. Right: the alien monsters in The Mist.

Comparison: Today we are experiencing mass scapegoating of the unvaccinated. It hasn’t got to the point of mass murder (unless you count Covid, vaccine, and lockdown deaths), but that can’t be far off if this continues. Already it’s evident that governments and employers are intent on punishing those who choose to abstain from getting the experimental drug injected into them.

The worst penalty thus far is job loss and (for some) fines, but it could worsen. What governments are doing is unethical, a human rights violation. But like Mrs. Carmody’s “expiation of the blood” it’s thought to be necessary. Like the MSM, drumming up fear and then using it, Mrs. Carmody whips the group into a frenzy of fear-driving violence.

In Forbidden Planet (1956) the repressed neurosis of the subconscious mind is manifested through an alien energy technology into a murderous monster. This is another expression of the inner monster.

If it were not for the inner monster that drives ambition for power and wealth, tyranny would not exist. Its depiction in horror films, and in mythology, helps us make sense of the propensities to good and evil within the human soul, by representing them.

Comparison: The people perpetrating medical tyranny are moral monsters, responsible for killing millions, lying about it and blaming others, and violating human rights on an unprecedented scale. They are ushing in a biosecurity state to replace the Enlightenment model of governance that has taken centuries to build.

But like the scientist in Forbidden Planet who is not aware of the monster his subconscious manifests, those doing this seem unaware of the evil they’re contributing to.

In District 9 (2009), scapegoating and discrimination is also evident. It’s about a group of bug-like aliens who land on Earth but can’t get their ship fixed, to leave. They end up being trapped in a ghetto in which they have insufficient food and live in poverty and squalor.

Comparison: This is like the medical segregation we’re not experiencing. It comes to an end when one of the men charged with controlling them is transformed into an alien and begins to see it from their perspective and to facilitate their emancipation.

District 9

In 2081 (2009) “exceptional human intelligence and achievement is stamped out in order to eliminate the destructive consequences of envy. Based on the Kurt Vonnegut story, Harrison Bergeron.”

In other words, meritocracy is eliminated and mediocrity is rewarded — which is much like the trajectory of the Western world under the influence of the “diversity and equity” agenda, which puts equality of outcome ahead of equality of opportunity.

Comparison: The push for mRNA shots seems to have little to do with achieving an outcome of better public health. The real objective is pushing as many shots as possible, as a means to some other end, or as an end in itself.

The true focus of public health is lost in the process, which is evident in the priority given to measures that actually harm public health (i.e., lockdowns, mask mandates, and experimental drugs that don’t work).

They are putting the means ahead of the stated ends – unless in fact the real objective is not public health, but is power and profit instead – in which case more injections are necessary.

In 2081, a ballerina wears a handicap on her body to hinder her movements.
Many countries have achieved better than 80% ‘vaccination’ rates but it has had no impact on infections.

This is similar to an old fable, which is told through film in The Emperor’s New Clothes (1987), in which everyone shares a mass delusion that the emperor is wearing new clothes – except for one boy who is not delusional and who points out the obvious.

Similarly, we are not going through a deadly pandemic. This is not anything like the Bubonic plague of Spanish influenza. And the restrictions imposed did no good; in fact, they caused much harm. Anyone with sense, looking clearly at the facts can see the truth.

But more than half the world suffers from mass hysteria, due to highly orchestrated media propaganda campaigns. It may be beginning to wear off (hopefully), but the media are certainly doing their best to sustain it through a fear campaign around Omicron, which is no more harmful than the common cold.

Degraded humanity

The degraded post-apocalyptic human is a recurring SF theme, depicted in such films as Damnation Alley, Escape from New York, Hell, Mad Max, and Book of Eli. In Damnation Alley, the protagonists run into a group of scavengers who says “All the livin’ are dyin'” In The Book of Eli, packs of thieves and murderers scavenge the landscape.

In Escape from New York, what appear to be drug addicts, criminals, and cannibals run the city, which has been turned into a prison. In Mad Max: Fury Road, humanity is reduced to a starving, diseased mass dying of thirst and held captive by the whims of an egomaniacal dictator. In Hell, the protagonists run into a group of cannibals; this is also shown in The Road.

Post-apocalyptic humanity in a degraded state.
Upper row, left to right: Damnation Alley, Book of Eli, Escape from New York.
Bottom: Mad Max Fury Road

Comparison: As the globalists increasingly take over they want to diminish us, to reduce us to and make us subservient to them. This was the real point of the lockdowns: to demonstrate to us that they could destroy us at any time.

Countless small businesses and individual lives were destroyed by governments, on purpose, while big corporations and pharmaceutical and social media corporations flourished.

Eventually, if Universal Basic Income (UBI) becomes prevalent and there’s a large portion of the population unemployed and obsolete, these impoverished masses will be deemed expendable. They will become like the people in Mad Max: Fury Road, obediently waiting for a few drops of water from the tyrants.

And some will turn to crime and prey on each other, dehumanizing themselves and giving the elites cause to be self-righteous.


In Twelve Monkeys (1995) a misanthropic scientist purposely releases a disease into the population for the purpose of depopulation and succeeds in wiping out a good portion of humanity.

In Rise of the Planet of the Apes (2011), the same thing is accomplished accidentally, through the development of a cure for Alzheimer’s disease. Both demonstrate the danger of biological agents developed in labs.

Comparison: While Covid-19 is far from the devastating weapon able to cause genocide (its mortality rate is about one percent and kills only those with pre-existing conditions), it was developed in a lab, through gain-of-function research to harm human beings. And it’s likely that it is released by the CCP was deliberate, demonstrating the danger of science without ethical limitations.

Its main function seems to be psychological warfare and behavioural modification and to test our collective response to a pandemic scare towards future campaigns against us. And in this, it has been wildly successful for those implementing it.

It may also very well be part of a depopulation agenda, as some claim, but that point is still disputed. But beyond dispute is the fact that it has led to three kinds of premature death: lockdown deaths, Covid deaths, and vaccine-caused deaths.

Left: 12 Monkeys. Right. Rise of the Planet of the Apes

In Star Trek The Mark of Gideon” (1969) we see a Malthusian portrayal of the idea of a deliberate virus to depopulate a planet as positive and necessary. The leaders of the planet seek a foreign virus, knowing that it will kill many of them.

In Logan’s Run (1976) the society simply kills anyone past a certain age through a ritual they agree to, through social conditioning. In Star Trek TNG Half a Life” the Enterprise meets a society in which people agree to euthanasia when they get past a certain age, by custom.

Comparison: Bill Gates’ depopulation agenda seems very much like the thinking in The Mark of Gideon. In fact, it’s not hard to imagine that Gates and his cohorts in the Good Club were inspired by this very episode, which gives moral sanction to depopulation.

The Mark of Gideon
Left: Star Trek TOS “Half a Life” Right: Logan’s Run – the ritual of death


In Fahrenheit 451 (1966), we see state authoritarianism develop to such a point that books are banned and the job of the fireman is to burn them and arrest or kill those who possess them.

A freedom movement emerges to contest this: they form an underground movement of people whose job it is to memorize books, to ensure they live on, even if all the physical books are destroyed.

In the more recent version of the film, all books are digitized and encoded in the DNA of a living bird, who is then released, ensuring the survival of this coding within nature itself.

In Nineteen Eighty-Four (1956, 1984) we also see censorship by the state, as well as propaganda and indoctrination. Many have rightly compared the trajectory of our society under medical tyranny to Orwell’s famous novel.

Fahrenheit 451 - Film (1966)
A powerful scene in Fahrenheit 451, in which a woman chooses to be burned with her
library as a gesture of defiance against the tyranny of the censors.

The 1956 version of 1984 is an excellent film, worth watching. Full version here:

Comparison: Medical tyranny over the last two years has been characterized by restrictions on human freedom in several ways. One is censorship, the violation of free speech, mostly by social media giants (Youtube, Twitter, Facebook, etc), and search engines (namely Google), but also editors of comment sections of online newspapers.

There has been a growing acceptance of censorship against so-called “medical misinformation” (most of which turned out to be true) but also even criticism of the government or questioning election results — things that should be acceptable within the scope of a free society.

Increasingly, it’s not a free society; it’s sometimes described as a plutocracy run by corporations. I like the terms technocracy and biosecurity state and corporate Communism.

Leftist censorship started before 2020, with the rise of political correctness in the 1980s and 90s, which then turned into “wokeism” in the last few years, resulting in an actual book-burning at one point. But now it has been embraced by more than fringe radical activists; it is increasingly the norm in all institutions, including education, media, and government. And that is dangerous and wrong.


In Escape from New York (1981), we see a depiction of a future in which New York City is turned into a prison. In real life, NYC was locked down by Communist mayor deBlasio, even to the point of setting up roadblocks to prevent leaving the city, prompting comparisons of his destruction of NYC with the 1981 movie. deBlasio destroyed NYC to such an extent that it’s never likely to recover: it’s “dead forever.”

In Children of Men (2006) one of the many themes explored is scapegoating and state violence. In that film, in a futuristic UK, “fugees” (refugees) are rounded up and treated inhumanely. Ultimately they are killed by air force strafe bombing, once they concentrated into a ghetto. Many put up armed resistance, resorting to terrorist tactics, giving neither side the moral high ground.

Left: Escape from New York. Right: NYC, 2020

Comparison: During the 2020 lockdowns — the single most massive social engineering experiment in all of history — we were all expected to stay home and in essence became each other’s jailors. It was a worldwide Panopticon. It had no medical or social benefit. The only beneficiary was the elite political class imposing it on everyone else.

Not only did it not restrict the spread of Covid-19 (we know this because places with no such restrictions got the disease to an equal degree), but it also had a negative public health impact, through depression, job losses, poverty, lack of access to medical care, and inactivity, drug addiction, suicide, domestic violence, etc. It was a disaster, economically and in terms of public health and well-being.

The lockdown continues for those refusing to take the experimental mRNA injection in numerous countries, including Australia, the EU, and Canada, essentially turning these places into prisons.

Moreover, many can’t escape these places to a better life, because they have to cross over provincial or state borders where vax passports are in force and there are air travel restrictions as well, turning places like eastern and northern Canada into prisons where many are not allowed to work in their chosen field but can’t leave either.

Scapegoating of the unvaccinated by nation-states is now a routine matter. Several heads of state have insulted the unvaccinated and vowed to punish them further, in addition to the restrictions already imposed — restrictions that both violate human rights and have no medical value. They are purely putative measures, to punish the disobedient — all of which is part of the globalist plan to divide and conquer us.

Children of Men, ten years later - Desdemona Despair
‘Fugees’ rounded up by police into cages in Children of Men
A scene reminiscent of people who entered Nazi death camps.

From Lifesite News: “President Joe Biden and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau have maligned Americans and Canadians who are opposed to receiving the experimental COVID-19 gene-therapy injections, scapegoating them for the lockdowns that they themselves are imposing. Trudeau even went so far as to label vaccine-free Canadians as “extremists,” “racists,” and “misogynists” who deny science.”

Their dehumanizing language may well serve as a prelude to the mass arrest and extermination of the unvaccinated. Such a thing is possible, as history demonstrates and I have posted in the past, here and here.

There’s a strong case to be made along these lines if we understand how the psychology of mass formation works, as discussed here. In other words, it can happen again, and what we’re observing now is the start of something potentially much worse. The MSM and those who control them are largely to blame for this. The complicit silence of people who ought to know better renders them responsible as well.

Dehumanizing and imprisoning people in this way is a crime against humanity, one that continues against those who value freedom of medical choice and wisely distrust the government’s lies.

Natural immunity vs. the technological approach

In Star Trek: Insurrection (1998) the Ba’ku never age due to a healing element of the planet. The Son’a, by contrast, are “a decrepit race who rely on medical technology to prevent death; their excessive use of cosmetic surgery gives them a mummified appearance … the Son’a and the Ba’ku are the same race.

“The Son’a are a splinter faction of Ba’ku who gave up their bucolic existence a century earlier to embrace the use of technology. They attempted to seize power but failed, and the Ba’ku elders exiled them from the planet, denying them the rejuvenating effects of the planet.” In the film the Son’a attempt to take the planet back by force, and end up as the villains of the story.

The Ba’ku live simply in an agrarian community and never age. In our context, they could be used to represent the ideal of natural healing and natural immunity. The Son’a, by contrast, have opted for technology but it hasn’t served them well. Their bodies are decrepit, kept going through transplants, which makes them appear ghoulish.

Comparison: This story could be used to represent the hi-tech Big Bharma approach to healthcare, which has given us mRNA injections. Opting for high-tech solutions over natural immunity is not always wisest. Technology is unpredictable.

It’s telling that the Big Phama/MSM narrative doesn’t recognize natural immunity because doing so would reveal the pointlessness of their plan to profit off humanity by selling them a drug they don’t need. It’s a drug that doesn’t work, as well, and in fact, harms those who take it.

Natural immunity is far healthier and works. It wouldn’t be a bad thing for everyone to get Omicron and develop this immunity, and thereby putting an end to this madness.

Above left: the Son’a. Above right: the Bak’u
Bottom left: Big Pharma. Bottom right: natural immunity, sunlight

A similar theme can be gleaned from The Andromeda Strain (1971, based on the novel of the same name). In it, a meteor delivers a parasitic silicon-based life form to Earth that kills all carbon-based life forms it meets with. It converts energy to grow. But two residents of a town have a natural immunity to it, scientists discover: “it grows only in a narrow pH range; in a too acidic or too alkaline growth medium, it will not multiply.” An alcoholic and a crying baby are immune because their pH range is outside the normal range.

Comparison: Eventually, Andromeda mutates into a benign form not fatal to humans — much like the Omicron variant of SARs-CoV2. But the lead scientist must disable the nuclear weapon that’s been activated before it detonates. It would only help Andromeda grow, not kill it.

The nuclear weapon is useless against Andromeda, and in fact, would only make it worse — much like mRNA injections don’t work on Covid-19 and make them worse through ADE.

Our technological cures are worse than the disease. The only real option, in the end, is not to contain it but let it evolve into a benign state – similar to the idea of natural herd immunity.

The Andromeda Strain

Altruism, heroism

When human beings face conflict and suffer from injustice, sometimes a good thing happens: we find it within ourselves to act heroically for good and to help others selflessly. A tense situation can bring out the best and worst in us.

In Cube Zero (2004) a man gives his life to save the life of a woman and her daughter. In Soldier (1998) a genetically engineered transhuman soldier regains his humanity by defending an agrarian colony on a distant moon.

In Mad Max: Fury Road, (2015), the protagonist Furiosa saves some women from slavery and defeats an evil warlord. In Aliens (1986) Ripley tries to save a little girl from the hostile aliens. There are numerous other examples of heroism in SF movies, too many to count.

Comparison: “Greater love has no one than this: to lay down his life for his friends.” (John 15:13) This verse has already been demonstrated countless times in the last two years by heroic people who stood up to the medical tyrants in defense of human freedom — being arrested, censured, fined, and scapegoated in the process.

They understand that this is a fight for humanity that will resonate for decades and that the entire future of our species hangs in the balance: if a totalitarian world government takes over fully it with enslave us all and commit mass murder. Globalists are just Communists in the making.

Particularly heroic are the scientists and physicians who stand up to medical tyranny and lose their careers and reputations in the process — because it is the right thing to do. It is also an act of heroism to resist the vax mandates and lose one’s job rather than submit to this tyranny, as a matter of principle.

Children of Men. Mad Max: Fury Road. Aliens

Stealing children

In City of Lost Children (1995) a demented scientist kidnaps children from the nearby city with a goal to slow down the aging process by stealing children’s dreams. A similar ghoulish monster, who likes to eat children, appears in Pan’s Labyrint (2006), a dark fantasy film.

Comparison: Globalists want the state to take over the role of parenting, and use the education system to indoctrinate the young to their ‘progressive’ worldview. They also are not above killing children, through abortion, and injecting them with mRNA spiked proteins that have no medical benefit for them – and in many cases have ended up killing children.

Left: City of Lost Children. Right: Pan’s Labyrinth.


In the films, Robocop (1987), Universal Soldier (1992), and Soldier (1998) human beings are merged with machines, a phenomenon called transhumanism. These are all soldiers (or police) but in the future, it’s possible that “designer babies” will be created (as in Gattaca), leading to a new race of supposedly “superior” humans. The Maze Runner series features genetically altered children to help with human experimentation.

The integration of machines into human bodies has already begun with artificial hearts and telephones and ID chips. In Alita: Battle Angel (2019), we see the final form of such integration: the placement of the brain into robot bodies, making them essentially immortal.

In Outer LimitsUnnatural Selection” (1996) a couple is wary of the genetic enhancement baby they opted for after seeing the neighbour’s enhanced child become monstrous. In the James Bond film A View to a Kill (1985) the villain is a genetically enhanced sociopath, engineered by Nazis, who uses his intelligence for evil. The Borg, from Star Trek (TNG, VOY), are transhuman.

Left: Alita: Battle Angel. Right: Seven of Nine, while still in Borg form (Star Trek Voyager).

While some will see this as desirable, it will also create many casualties and unforeseen ethical and biomedical problems. Typically, with technology, ethics is always playing catch-up with the ‘progress’ of new inventions, and the precautionary principle is almost never exercised.

Comparison: Transhumanism also appears to be a goal for some globalists. They want us to get a digital vaccine and ID chip implanted in our hands or wrists.

Top, left to right: Robocop, Solider, Universal Soldier.
Bottom: ID vax chip in hand, thumb scan, vax ID chip.

Alienation and insanity

The following films all explore alienation and insanity in various ways: Donnie Darko (2001); Pi (1998); Shutter Island (2010); The Forgotten (2004); and The Truman Show (1998). In all of them, the protagonist is set against an entire system and begins to question, and the viewer is left to wonder what’s real and what’s not.

This theme in movies goes back to Gaslight (1944), in which a woman is deliberately driven crazy by a scheming husband motivated by greed and begins to doubt her own sanity.

In Donnie Darko, it’s unclear if the protagonist’s visions are of the supernatural or a quantum reality, or if he’s schizophrenic. In The Forgotten, the protagonist is made to feel she’s insane by everyone else. In The Truman Show, the protagonist is held captive in an elaborate fantasy world that he slowly discovers is unreal.

As in Donnie Darko, navigating the maze set before with courage is important. Donnie accepts his visions as meaningful, even though we the viewers are left in doubt as to whether they’re real.

This produces multiple overlapping dimensions (which quantum physics tells us could be real) … or is it just the product of schizophrenia? And is there a difference? We’re never quite sure.

Comparison: The Great Reset is deliberately destabilizing the world we live in, in order to re-program us, through behaviour modification. Many see what’s happening and dispute it but are told they’re pejoratively labeled as “conspiracy theorists” in order to dismiss them.

As in the Truman Show (1998), an artificial world, based on shared fictions, is set before us and we’re told it’s real and to accept it, but there are holes in the plot. The artificiality of the set reveals itself.

They gaslight us, to make us believe the fiction that there’s a pandemic and mRNA shots will save us. But the facts before us say otherwise. Do we believe the mainstream media or our own eyes and common sense?

Left: Donnie Darko. Right: The Truman Show

Nuremberg Code

In Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials (2015), we see people experimented on without consent. A utilitarian rationale is given: that it’s supposedly for the good of humanity, but this ethic has been used many times to rationalize and justify evil acts. The prisoners escape into a hostile landscape and fight for their lives, and some lose their lives — but they prefer to die fighting for their freedom than to be human guinea pigs.

Maze Runner: The Scorch Trials – human experimentation

In Dark City, aliens, called the Strangers, conduct a massive behavioural experiment on a city of human beings. The Strangers physically rearrange the city and change people’s identities and memories, which is deliberately disorienting, almost a form of torture. It turns out the Strangers have a hive mind. They experiment on humans to learn more about our individuality. The film conveys a feeling of alienation.

H.G. Well’s novel The Island of Dr. Moreau (1896), which has been turned into a movie numerous times (1932, 1977, 1996) depicts cruel and involuntary medical experimentation.

Comparison: We are involuntary subjects in the world’s largest behavioural experiment, in violation of the Nuremberg Code. As in Dark City, there’s a feeling that something’s very wrong, and seeing it requires an effort to look beneath the surface. What we see is that the world is being manipulated behind the scenes by hostile entities intent on controlling and ultimately killing us slowly — because they can.

We are being changed like the beings experimented on by Dr. Moreau. They want to turn us into something else, not quite human, through an experimental drug. We’re caught in the midst of a nightmare, but like the half-human half-animal beings of that island must band together and stop our tormentor. Enduring this should not be an option; resisting it is the right path to take.

Dark City
The Island of Dr. Moreau, 1933 and 1977
The Nuremberg Code and Mandated Experimental Vaccines ...

The misuse of science and its unintended effects is another theme in science fiction. For example, in Jurassic Park (1993) dinosaurs are re-created from genetic material, but cannot be contained.

Splice (2009) is another example of the results of scientific toying going beyond the control or intention of scientists: splicing the genes of humans and other animals results in a new and potentially dangerous species.

Comparison: Gain-of-function research in the Wuhan lab was unnecessary and dangerous inasmuch as it has allegedly killed millions and led to economy-destroying lockdowns. Likewise, pushing the mRNA ‘vaccine’ is an example of the misuse of science, in violation of ethical standards — especially its use on children.

Left: Splice. Right: Jurassic Park.

Power corrupts

The following shows and characters all explore the way in which having limitless power can corrupt otherwise good people: The Lawnmower Man (1992), Limitless (2011), and the Star Trek episodes Where No Man Has Gone Before (1966), Charlie X (1966), the character of Q (in TNG) and Trelane (in TOS), Isabel Tyler in The 4400 , and Jean Grey in Xmen.

And there are probably others; it’s a popular theme. Some of the characters have always had infinite power (e.g., Q) while others acquire it. In all cases, having so much power seems to corrupt the person who has it, leading them to harm others.

Comparison: Those perpetrating medical tyranny (the CCP, WEF, Big Pharma, the Good Club, et al) have colluded to seize limitless political and economic, and social power. They envisage themselves as doing good, but in reality, power corrupts, and the fear is that a great deal of evil will be perpetrated by them, now that they have it.

Many of them are idealistic (e.g. Gates, WEF) and power as a means to a good end, while others are — like the CCP — seeking power as an end in itself. Ultimately, the latter vision will win out.

The world is more likely to become a totalitarian empire than the Utopian world envisaged by Gates and Schwab. This is because absolute power becomes an end itself.

Orwell discusses this in 1984: the agent of Big Brother reveals that the end sought is power – even over the minds of the citizens. It’s not enough for Big Brother to rule, but citizens must also love Big Brother and worship the state.

In practice, we have seen how people who entered politics or medicine or policing with good intentioned become monsters, once they’re given too much power. This is why limits need to be set. These limits are enshrined in the idea of individual rights.

Left: Kirk tries to stun a helmsman who has developed great power, but to no effect,  in “Where No Man Has Gone Before.” Right: a man develops great powers and becomes monstrous as a result.
Jean Grey (X-men) and Charlie X, Trelane, and Q (all from Star Trek).

Virtual reality vs. embodied reality

A recurring theme in dystopian SF is the lure of the virtual world, which then turns out to be an addiction and even a nightmare. Several films and tv shows explore this theme, including Inception, Videodrome, Star Trek, Total Recall, Upload, Surrogates, Gamer, Avalon, Black Mirror, and others.

For example, Black MirrorSan Junipero(2016), like Upload (2020- ) is a virtual afterlife – but it has many of the same problems that plagued embodied reality. Lt. Barkley, in Star Trek TNG, has a holodeck addiction, which distracts him from his real-life duties. In Videodrome, video game players are killed in a VR world.

Comparison: The virtual world promises escape but it is real and can distract us from the real, embodied world where we need to take responsibility. This is what’s happening now, as the world we live in becomes more bleak.

Billions have already turned to video games, television, social media, and the Internet for escape from mundane, depressing lives.

In “San Junipero” Black Mirror, before you die your consciousness can be uploaded into a computer and store by it, as shown here: a robotic arm places who you are now inside the computer.

And this tendency of defeated people to escape into digital worlds is only going to increase, as bandwidth increases and full immersion in VR becomes a reality.

Some people who can afford to do so will enter and never leave, their physical bodies growing inert. If they could, some would like to upload their consciousness into the digital world, and perhaps eventually that will be a possibility.

But what kind of nightmares could be created in such a world? Would it be used as a form of punishment or mind control, as some tv shows have explored? Importantly, it would allow those who control the technology to control us

Over the last two years, as we’ve been introduced to medical tyranny, more and more people have sought escape into the computer world. I have done that myself, as well. It’s relaxing and easier than contending with the world as it is. But just as in Brave New World, those in charge want us sedated and entertained into submission.

It’s the same tactic used by Nero: bread and circuses, to distract them from his despotism. And they track what we think and say and where we are, through these devices. Our responsibility is to un-plug ourselves, as much as we’re able, and resist tyranny (non-violently of course).

Left: Videodrome. Right: Lt. Barkley on the holodeck, in TNG.

Below is an odd video, showing Mark Zuckerberg of Facebook selling “the metaverse” which is a VR software program that uses a headset for immersion.

Someone clever has interspersed his commercial for this with scenes from the dystopian SF tv series Black Mirror — a show that depicts the dark side of these emerging technologies.

COVID-19 Mass Hysteria (short movie) This is a parody of the mass hysteria that has been gripping the world for almost two years. It shows a man walking and talking to himself, in a state of fear and panic.


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