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The nanotechnology in the jab is called biotechnology and it is all to create a new monetary system and make people transhumanistic

Our Cyborg Future: Law and Policy Implications


Speaking at the Brookings Institution in 2011 at an event on the future of the Constitution in the face of technological change, Columbia Law Professor Tim Wu mused that “we’re talking about something different than we realize.” Because our cell phones are not attached to us, not embedded in us, Wu argued, we are missing the magnitude of the questions we contemplate as we make law and policy regulating human interactions with these ubiquitous machines that mediate so much of our lives. We are, in fact, he argued, reaching “the very beginnings of [a] sort of understanding [of] cyborg law, that is to say the law of augmented humans.” As Wu explained,

Humans have rights, under which they retain some measure of dominion over their bodies.[3] Machines, meanwhile, remain slaves with uncertain masters. Our laws may, directly and indirectly, protect people’s right to use certain machines—freedom of the press, the right to keep and bear arms. But our laws do not recognize the rights of machines themselves.[4] Nor do the laws recognize cyborgs—hybrids that add machine functionalities and capabilities to human bodies and consciousness.[5]

CONTINUED AT LINK:

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Posted by George Freund on August 4, 2022 at 10:05 AM 66 Views