Humans in Transition: The New Bio-Nano Panopticon of Injected Bodies | Daniel Broudy, PhD




Published on Jul 31, 2023

#biotechnology #nanotechnology #society

A survey of literatures in biotech and materials science yields insights on clear and present dangers facing populations in societies isolated and compartmentalized by special epistemic communities. Interdisciplinary research on documented problems posed to human beings by the injectable mRNA platforms said to address COVID-19 medical complications reveal surprising evidence of deceit. Analysis presented here bolsters both reported laboratory studies of blood samples from injected subjects and experimental work exploring the potential reasons for observed phenomena relating to electromagnetic properties exhibited in human bodies. The initial impetus for this presentation was reports from a substantial proportion of injected subjects who emitted alphanumeric signals in the frequency range corresponding to Bluetooth signals. Discussion of these phenomena are framed by a larger history in nanotechnology as an emergent industry and by public commentary offered by noteworthy figures regarding surveillance under the skin and the erasure of human agency and rights.

Daniel Broudy is a Professor of Applied Linguistics. He lectures in areas ranging from communication theory to visual rhetoric. His research focuses on sounds, symbols, signs, images, and colors as tools used by power centers to shape knowledge and influence human perception and emotion.

Daniel has a doctorate in applied psycholinguistics, and experience as an imagery analyst. He works with the International Interdisciplinary Corona Research Cohort, and is an associate editor with Propaganda in Focus, and Frontiers in Communication.

The Covid event has revealed that it was about more than just public health and the political, economic and societal aspects of the response are of far greater significance than the virus itself. There remains a continued drive toward the transformation of our societies in ways that threaten democracy and our existing ways of life. Open Society Sessions aim to examine the political, societal and economic dimensions of our recent experience and analyse developments in the future.

Support our work: