The God Gene VMAT-2
Opponents raise ethical concerns citing the law of unintended consequences, designer babies, and interspecies organ transplants. With the market for gene editing expected to reach $3.5 billion by 2019, the stakes for companies, scientists, and entrepreneurs are high…
by Susan Price, (TLB) Contributing Writer
Genetic memories are defined as posited memories, feelings, and ideas inherited from our ancestors as part of a collective consciousness. These may be things like a natural fear of certain predators or insects, or things like a sense of taste, etc, even intuitive sense with are carried down from generation to generation.
It is said that Scientists can comb through your genetic material looking for something like genetic resistance to cancer or HIV, that could be developed into a treatment or vaccine worth billions of dollars and you’d never be the wiser.
Truth being our government and the DoD have expanded upon these discoveries and know how and where in our genetic codes to alter the human moral code, disrupting the human connection to our spiritual consciousness, and creating unfeeling cyborgs of a robotic nature.
The God Gene hypothesis proposes that human spirituality is influenced by heredity and that a specific gene called vesicular monoamine transporter 2 (VMAT2) predisposes humans towards spiritual or mystic experiences of a generational nature.
The idea has been proposed by geneticist Dean Hamer in the 2004 book called “The God Gene”: How Faith is Hardwired into our Genes.
Life as we know it fits into a body of society in which humankind abides by a code of ethics and moral standards just as our DNA life code makes up the essence of all living things identifying a historical Pandora’s box of genetic knowledge, inherited throughout the ages surrounding all living things. Simply stated, human intelligence is the result of genetic memory which is a process passed down through the generations without the individual having to experience first-hand the topic of memory.
Genetic memory is complex abilities and actual sophisticated knowledge inherited along with other more typical and commonly accepted physical and behavioral characteristics. In psychology, genetic memory is defined as a memory present at birth that exists in the absence of sensory experience and is incorporated into the genome over long spans of time. Genetic memories are defined as posited memories, feelings, and ideas inherited from our ancestors as part of a collective consciousness. These may be things like a natural fear of certain predators or insects, or things like a sense of taste, etc, even intuitive sense with are carried down from generation to generation.
The Weaponization of our DNA created “FUN-VAX” which is a Vaccine created by the DoD, designed to basically lobotomize someone by disconnecting them from their God Source. The inhibition of the VMAT2 gene aka God Gene, causes a cornucopia of issues combined with lessening ones connection with source via brain chemicals by altering or stopping ones serotonin or dopamine levels.
One of the most exciting developments in the world of medicine and technology is the emergence of modern DNA databases. These databases are not only incredible in terms of what they offer people looking to expand their medical capabilities, they can enable people in the medical profession to be more adept at stopping diseases and injuries. With the advancement of technologies, there will always be a critical and skeptical audience in society to measure how man tries to play God with the combination of knowledge vs raw science.
According to leaked documents and video footage there are six forms of dispersal -High Altitude Spraying -Water -Insects -Ground level objects such as a automobile -Diffusion from a stationary object such as a bottle -Infection of food supply – Cattle – Chickens – Produce – Etc…
There are 60 countries worldwide who operate national DNA databases with an added 34 additional countries.
The storage of DNA collected from individuals and the inclusion of computerized DNA profiles on computer databases raises important human rights concerns.
Using DNA to trace people who are suspected of committing a crime has been a major advance in policing. When DNA profiling is used wisely it can help to convict people who have committed serious crimes or exonerate people who are innocent. However, concerns arise when individuals’ tissue samples, computerized DNA profiles and personal data are stored indefinitely on a DNA database. There are concerns that this information could be used in ways that threaten people’s individual privacy and rights and that of their families.
Forensic DNA databases are now well established in many countries in the world. Rules on what data can be collected and stored and how it can be used differ greatly between different countries. As DNA sequencing technology advances and becomes cheaper, there are plans to set up new databases or expand existing databases in many countries.
• How DNA databases are built, by the collection and retention of DNA samples and computer records
• Their role in solving crimes
• Expansions in uses
• The implications for privacy and human rights
• Impacts on children, ethnic minorities and other vulnerable people
• Safeguards that can be adopted
What is special about DNA?
DNA is a chemical that occurs inside every cell of a person’s body. The DNA is contained in 22 pairs of structures known as chromosomes, shaped like an X, plus an extra pair – the sex chromosomes – which determine whether someone is male or female. In this final pair, women have two X chromosomes, but men have one X and one Y chromosome. Each chromosome consists of two long strings of chemical letters, twisted together in the famous shape of the double-helix. The chemical letters occur in pairs as rungs on this twisted chemical ladder. The four chemical letters of the genetic code spell out instructions to the cell about how to make the proteins that allow the human body to grow and function normally. The parts of the DNA sequence that contain the instructions for making proteins are known as genes.
DNA is useful to identify an individual because everyone’s genetic code is thought to be unique, unless they have an identical twin. The string of chemical letters in a person’s DNA can therefore act like a unique bar code to identify them. Because a person inherits half their DNA from their mother and half from their father, it can also be used to identify their relatives. Close relatives have a DNA sequence that is more alike than distant relatives or than someone who is unrelated.
Biological identifiers such as DNA, fingerprints, iris scans and digital photographs are known as ‘biometrics’. In recent years there has been a lot of interest in developing biometrics to track and identify individuals as they enter or leave different countries or as they use public or private services, such as banks, computers, workplaces or hospitals.
Unlike iris scans and photographs, DNA and fingerprints can be left wherever a person goes: for example, on a glass or cup that they have been drinking from. This means that they can be used to track individuals – i.e. to find out whether they have been at a particular place, such as a crime scene or meeting place – where there might not be a scanner or a camera.
DNA differs from fingerprints in two main ways:
• Because DNA has a biological function, some of the information in a person’s DNA may be relevant to their health or other physical characteristics, such as their eye colour.
• Because DNA is shared with relatives, a person’s DNA can be used to help identify their parents or children and perhaps more distant relatives.
However, DNA profiles used by the police are not based on the whole sequence of someone’s DNA, but only on parts of it. This means that the information contained in them is more limited than that contained in a person’s whole genetic make-up.
Imagine cutting and pasting genes in DNA, just like editing words in a document on a computer. CRISPR-Cas9 gene editing technology does just that, making it possible to replace genetic material with a simpler, cheaper, more precise method than ever before. Dubbed “the biggest biotech discovery of the century” supporters of CRISPR call out benefits such as potential cures for diseases like cancer, malaria, and cystic fibrosis; increased crop yields; and correcting genetic defects.
Opponents raise ethical concerns citing the law of unintended consequences, designer babies, and interspecies organ transplants. With the market for gene editing expected to reach $3.5 billion by 2019, the stakes for companies, scientists, and entrepreneurs are high with battles already being waged over patents. Notably, pharmaceutical companies are jumping in to protect their interests, too. Will the winner take all? Can CRISPR eradicate viruses like AIDS and Zika? Can science truly control genetics?
Scientists have managed to record histories in the DNA of human cells, allowing them to recall past “memories.”
The advancement could prove vital for researchers studying how cells undergo genetic changes that lead to disease. The advancement was made by biological engineers at Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT), using the genome-editing system CRISPR. The system consists of a DNA-cutting enzyme called Cas9 and a short RNA strand. The strand guides the enzyme to a specific area of the genome, directing Cas9 where to make its cut.
Although CRISPR is well known for its gene editing capabilities, the MIT team managed to use it for memory storage – the first that can record the duration and intensity of events in human cells. Such memories include events such as inflammation.
“Knowledge is Power”, should you decide to select a DNA Testing Kit Company, you must keep the following information in mind.
If you possess an unusual genotype, very unusual, that’s so valuable to a company, they’ll make money on it, you won’t see a penny.
The Next concern is privacy, and as science surges forward, the law lags behind, genetic information non discrimination act was signed in 2008. It says your healthcare provider and your employer can’t seek out your DNA to make a decision about your care or your job, yet if you make it available…it becomes a game changer.
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About (TLB) Contributing Writer Susan Price
The Liberty Beacon Project is now expanding at a near exponential rate, and for this we are grateful and excited! But we must also be practical. For 7 years we have not asked for any donations, and have built this project with our own funds as we grew. We are now experiencing ever increasing growing pains due to the large number of websites and projects we represent. So we have just installed donation buttons on our main websites and ask that you consider this when you visit them. Nothing is too small. We thank you for all your support and your considerations … TLB
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