BROTHERHOOD OF THE SNAKE – Vril the brotherhood of the snake=121

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BROTHERHOOD OF THE SNAKE – VIDEO – https://rumble.com/embed/v11odoe/?pub=zq7fz

the brotherhood of the snake 121
invasion of the body snatchers 121
The Reason For Alien Abduction 121

Through fire and ice.
Through famine and disaster.
We serve the serpent, our one, true master.

We conspire by day, advance by night.
No human being shall evade our might.

The sun grants us eternal wisdom, as the dawn of a new day awaits our kingdom.

Through human plight, we always rise.
We protect our home with all-knowing eyes.
All we create and all you destroy, commands the influence we will employ.

The sun grants us eternal wisdom, as the dawn of a new day awaits our kingdom.

One who surpasses all personal fears,
allows higher levels of consciousness to appear.
Emotion and ego stand in the way to spiritual progression each day.

The moon provides us with eternal life for the new order of the ages.

To prey on the weakness of their unquestioning faith,
all emotions must be replaced.
To serve the serpent is to bask in domination.
We welcome the creator in all manifestations.

The moon provides us with eternal life for the new order of the ages.

Secure beneath our watchful eyes, the human race embraces our guise.
Through force, through influence we impose our will,
as we master the sacred power of Vril.

The Vril provides us with eternal power for the new order of the ages.
To the Vril we give ourselves. Our body and our soul
To the Vril we sacrifice our flesh and our blood.
To the Vril we deliver chaos so that we may be reborn.

We make war. We make peace. But everything one day will cease.

There is one power that destiny cannot overtake.

We are the Brotherhood of the Snake.
Greetings.

 

The US military is hacking insects with virus DNA, raising fears of dangerous new bio-weapons

Darpa, the research arm of the US military, is embarking on a radical new trial, but researchers warn that the technology could be turned into a biological weapon
US military arm Darpa is hacking insects with virus DNA raising fears of new bioweapons

Making crops taller, tastier, and more resistant to disease is a tedious process. For thousands of years, the only option farmers had was to pick two plants that showed particularly desirable characteristics and breed them together, hopefully creating offspring that shared those promising traits and avoided undesirable ones.

Modern gene-mutating techniques sped up this process. First, researchers worked out that by bombarding embryonic cells with radiation, they could force mutations in plant genomes, causing desirable traits to occur at random. They could then pull out these mutated cells and use them to generate entirely new plant lines.

In 2012, the geneticists Emmanuelle Charpentier and Jennifer Doudna found a much more precise way of changing a plant's genome. CRISPR-Cas9 is a kind of molecular pair of scissors that can be guided to a precise point in an organism's genome to chop out a troublesome gene, or insert a desirable one. In the agricultural world, CRISPR is already being used to create non-browning mushrooms, easy to harvest tomatoes and bananas that are resistant to certain diseases.

CRISPR is much faster and more precise than the selective breeding techniques used a hundred years ago. But the process requires a number of intricate steps. First, embryonic plant cells must be exposed to the CRISPR-Cas9 molecule so the editing can take place. Only a tiny percentage of them will be edited, and those lucky cells must be grown into full-sized plants which then – if everything goes to plan – will show the desirable trait that the researchers were trying to code for and hopefully produce seeds or clones that also carry that trait. It's a long process that requires multiple generations of plants and exhaustive testing and experimentation at every stage.

But the US Defense Advanced Research Project Agency (Darpa), a government agency responsible for developing new technology usually for use by the military, wants to speed up this process. The agency is funding trials that, if they are successful, will mean that insects can be used to deliver genome-editing molecules to crops growing in the field. The research program, which is already underway in four different trials in the US, is now attracting consternation from biologists and ethicists who argue that this new technology poses a biosafety risk and could easily be turned into a new kind of biological weapon. It's all part of a program called “Insect Allies” that over four years will provide $47 million (£36m) in funding to research groups trying to develop a way of using insect-delivered viruses to edit crops in the field.

 

This is how this technology would work. Say you're a farmer who just heard that next month there's going to be a plague of locusts that love munching the particular variety of maize you're growing in your field. You've already planted your maize, so there’s no time to grab some locust-resistant seeds and plant a new crop. Instead, you buy a whole load of aphids that have been infected with a genetically-modified virus programmed to insert a locust-resistance gene into maize plants. When those aphids start chomping on your maize plants, they'll transmit that genetically-modified virus to the crop. Once inside, the virus will release its gene-editing molecules and, if everything goes to plan, turn your normal maize plant into a locust-resistant maize plant.

So what was, a week or so ago, a field of ordinary maize plants, can become a field of locust-resistant maize plants almost as quickly as you can tug the lid off of your box of aphids. And if next week the weather report comes in and forecasts a drought? Then you reach for your box of aphids infected with a genetically-modified virus that carries a drought-resistance gene instead. That's the theroy, at lesat.

This, says Guy Reeves, a biologist at the Max Planck institute for Evolutionary Biology, would be a radical and worrying leap forward in biotechnology. “They are almost instantaneous and they are extremely flexible,” he says. Even putting the insects to one side for a moment – something he says is “virtually inexplicable from every angle” – Reeves argues that there is real potential that this technology could be abused.

 

 

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