26 - Eliminating the Troublemaker Gene

Not all alien mega-populations are alike. Some, like Verdants, may be more coldly controlling than others.


Verdants and IFSP aliens say they offer greater networks and benefits, more scientific and genetic aid than is available to small alignments and independents. Meanwhile, independent populations argue that independents who do their own research are more rigorously responsible for their science. Their awareness is simply configured differently. In some cases, independents reportedly trade with other planets in order to meet their needs.


Eventually, of course, they participate in larger networks.

Presumably like other mega-populations, Verdants genetically engineer IFSP populations to have larger brains, better disease and radiation resistance, and so on. Some IFSP gray aliens have even been fitted with electronic implants in their brains, apparently for security and communications purposes.


However, using more advanced technology, Verdants can psychotronically monitor and influence implanted grays if they want to, which raises an important question:

Are some genetic and other alterations designed to make a given people easier to manage and control?

The question is especially relevant here, on Earth.


The IFSP is now so deeply immersed in an abduction and breeding program here that human abductees have been told they can be used for reproductive purposes because they “belong to” the abductors. (Jacobs, Secret Life, p. 128)


Richard Boylan, who considers himself the IFSP’s leading "Councillor of Earth,” wrote me saying that the same aliens did genetic improvements of humankind in the past, hence they have a right to intervene here because we belong to them.


Abductee “Emily” told David Jacobs about how gray aliens see humans in terms of how we can be used. When a hybrid bred by grays to look human argued with a gray about how he wanted a fifteen year-old human abductee to be his sexual assignee, the gray told him that the girl was “a resource, not a resort.” (The Threat, p. 184)

In a similar vein, Whitley Strieber once noted that his abductors’ main fear was human independence. Other abductees cite the abductors’ plan to control Earth after an escalated crisis of some sort.


Abductee Reshma Kamal told David Jacobs that a late-stage hybrid (who looks nearly human) explained about his aliens:

“And he’s saying all they’re interested in, that no matter what happens at all, is that they control.”

(The Threat, p. 250).

But why would a mega-population want to control other populations?

Control allows them to quickly replace old ideas and conventions with the mega-population’s preferences. Such people are easier to assimilate and their planet’s resources easier to make use of, afterwards. From the Verdant perspective, populations dispute less among themselves when a more advanced authority is in control. But how much control are we talking about?


Reshma Kamal was told that after the aliens get their way here, on Earth, the abductors will have total control and national governments won’t be necessary because there will be one system" with "one goal.”

Of course, the more drastic a target population’s predicament (i.e. post-apocalyptic grays), the more quickly they can be altered and assimilated, which suggests that some regime-minded mega-populations may actually prefer to provoke escalated disasters on a target planet in order to obliterate its previous identity. (In a different vein, Naomi Klein’s book Shock Doctrine points to the same strategy here by economics graduates of the University of Chicago, which was founded by a Rockefeller.)


It’s a risky strategy because target populations can be sharply critical of alien colonizers. They may be reluctant to give up their independence, regardless of the inducements.

Sometimes, a target people’s own colonial history will have been repressive. So, why would they trust an alien colonizer? Perhaps they don’t, in some cases. Perhaps it’s desperation that leads some into the fold.

More chilling still, are indications that Verdants may try to eliminate other aliens’ genes for emotion and sensitivity, genes that might otherwise cause them to criticize Verdants or dispute further takeovers. If there were too much empathy and sensitivity in their genetic makeup, IFSP aliens might resent the conflicts and atrocities that Verdant breeding program operatives manipulate on target planets, i.e. those allegedly schemed by the IFSP’s “direct operatives” here on Earth or those that a Verdant said were manipulated on two other planets.


Humans who wonder whether this is actually happening need to remember: the IFSP is a colonizer that has a long history of such doings. They admit it.

So, in order to reduce tensions in the IFSP, are the genes for troublemaking simply eliminated?

To do so would pose a different kind of danger. On the one hand, if certain genes are eliminated a target population may be less war-like, less violent. They can be more easily controlled. On the other hand, if they're too easily controlled they may sit passively and watch while wars are provoked among a target people and crises are manipulated for advantage during subsequent takeovers.


Some genetically altered populations are easily exploited by aggressive sexuals like Verdants. Genetically altered aliens may be less capable of the empathy and outspokenness needed to protest manipulated crimes against target peoples. Obedient, genetically modified aliens may feel less need to speak out against Verdant manipulations, both within the IFSP and externally.

Evidence for this is seen in abductee reports about: aliens who inflicted great pain as though to condition abductees, and aliens who watched while a dazed adult human was forced to rape an adolescent female abductee, apparently as part of an experiment. (Secret Life, p. 203-4) The IFSP’s reported use of girls as young as age 11 for reproduction is further evidence of emotional disconnect.


Non-IFSP aliens allege much worse, i.e. crimes against humanity attributed to the IFSP’s “direct operatives.”

Direct operatives may be cultivated by the IFSP to commit acts of extreme cruelty against humans. Human female abductees told David Jacobs about being raped by human-looking hybrids who then threatened to abuse their children if the women didn’t cooperate.


Abductee Beverly said that when she was abducted an alien told her that to allow such hybrid cruelty against her while she was in an alien craft was necessary because, as the alien said,

“The expression is necessary.”

(The Threat, p. 206)

In other words, if the alien wasn’t referring to genetic expression, such cruelty may be considered necessary for some aspects of the IFSP intervention.

Of course, IFSP aliens say their work introduces humans to higher order community of mind, a deeper sentience, yet non-IFSP aliens suggest that the IFSP isn’t yet a community of mind but is, instead, a psychotronically-policed empire.


So, we see the irony of highly intelligent, seemingly peaceful aliens who’ve been altered so that they can quietly, obediently create and infiltrate direct operatives onto a target planet to orchestrate epic crimes in the name of the alignment's expansion, which they rationalize as an improvement.

Meanwhile, the IFSP’s internal propaganda probably isn’t about takeovers and manipulated conflicts. Instead, a target population is probably first stigmatized as primitive or dangerous before breeding and manipulated conflict programs are begun to pacify them. IFSP discussions about such policies can be made to sound quite wholesome, from such perspective.

To a certain extent, IFSP aliens can be selectively bred so that they will say little about atrocities and corruptions by IFSP operatives on subsequent target planets. Verdants claim to have eliminated bad genes in order to improve such aliens, yet after more than 100 million years of interventions Verdants know how to locate, identify, and eliminate or alter those troublemaker genes that can be so unsettling.

The end result can be disastrous in some respects: inwardly repressed, compliant subordinates who don’t quite feel the pain and horror of a target population. And, by keeping the train of genetic "improvements" ever in motion among IFSP dependent populations, Verdants can step in and tinker with troublemaker genes when discontent arises.

Abductee Andrea told Harvard’s Dr. John Mack about the emotional sterility of her abductors.

“They’ve lost their home inside themselves… they’ve evolved to something that’s not quite right, that has something lacking. Their heart centers are not as open as they should be. They have a feeling level that they’ve bred out.”

(Passport to the Cosmos, p. 249)

Other abductees say alien females who work in nurseries raising babies harvested from abductees are coolly mechanical and don’t handle the babies affectionately. Abductees describe such aliens as emotionally sterile.

Some abductees say abducting aliens study them, curious about strong human feelings that they, themselves, seem to lack. One human-alien hybrid told abductee Reshma Kamal that he feels like a robot.


When Reshma asked if the hybrid had at least some feelings, the hybrid said,

“Even if I had those emotions, what good are they because nothing will happen? We’re just here to do work…” Looking at his alien superiors, the hybrid said, “We have to do everything they say...It’s just like they’re in total control of everything.”

(The Threat, p. 170)

How do such aliens rationalize what would, to us, seem to be oppressive abuse of others’ sensitivities?


Since the “three ellipticals” hyperversal faction and its hybrid intermediaries became more voluble in 2004, in my case, IFSP aliens have communicated less, except when stimulated to do so. They’ve been pre-empted. Aliens of the “three ellipticals” faction say that overly emotional tendencies are eliminated to prevent conflicts and maintain order.


Although they try to be subtle about it, their emphasis is clearly on security. They give out other messages about effectively managing various populations in order to prevent violence and enforce the larger ecology. *It’s important to remember that the “three ellipticals” project may be loosely construed and may not yet have gained sway in three large ellipticals because the future Milky Way-Andromeda elliptical doesn’t appear to be a likely prospect, at the moment.


The given hyperversals may anticipate more complex outcomes than would Verdants.

Of course, competing aliens (and some hyperversals) argue that when a population has the requisite science, they may decide to genetically improve themselves and shouldn’t necessarily be compelled to do so. Implicit in the perspective is the assumption that one alien group or another will either help or will provoke an emerging population to make genetic changes.

Already, at this early stage in human-alien relations we see a distinct pattern. At some point, technology began to distort some aliens’ social relations. Rather than pace their societies according to planetary ecology, some aliens were overcome by conformity, curiosity, and a desire to compete with other worlds, which led them to take the natural ecology for granted.


Technology fed a desire for mastery and control. Weapons were developed and large-scale rivalries became troublesome, so various large regimes attempted to exert control over other aliens. There have been varying degrees of that, ranging from loosely structured associations to seemingly absolutist arrogations on a multi-galaxy scale. Aliens conditioned to think they must intervene elsewhere to maintain order won’t ask your permission before they do so.

Technology and regime one-ness of mind have stifled some aliens’ ability to think independently. Like IFSP grays they may imply that, in a sense, they’re only shells
of the larger sentience. Social identity is certainly more advanced than detachment, but critical judgment has been impaired in some aliens. When the opportunity arises, the dominant aliens of an alignment may prefer to eliminate too much emotion in other aliens, rather than too little.

Consequently, there are cascading misjudgments when the regime turns its attentions elsewhere. Emerging populations are cited as bad examples, and some planets are destroyed during psychotronic propaganda-driven interventions. Complicating such situations are greater rivalries and the fatal ironies that arise when one rigidly structured misconception compounds another.


The result can be a mismatch between the delicate, naturally evolved reality of an emerging planet’s biomes and the policies of an intervening regime. In some cases, genetic modifications cause infirmities: elimination of vital genes, and greatly extended lifetimes that lead to coldly indifferent geriatric conditions.


Alien technology can fix body wounds but can’t repair the withered sensitivities of regime-minded sociopaths.

In error-prone hyperversal sections, we’ve seen how easy it is for some to simply ignore the consequences of bad policy. Instead, a doting or indifferent hyperversal may suffer a kind of hyperplexity: the desire to know more, travel more, and do more on a grander scale than other aliens (which is something of an irony, given hyperversals’ need to down-scale).

During interventions where independent critique is most needed, there may be nearly none in an aggregate like the IFSP. Instead, epic crimes are easily rationalized in terms of an idealized (yet incomplete) social whole. Although the most primitive kinds of individuality will long have been replaced by community concerns, a more evolved, next-step kind of critique may have been stifled in the process.

Outwardly, IFSP aliens seem to be immune to doubts and regrets about damage done to humans.


According to abductees, grays and other IFSP dependents almost never raise objections or protest the IFSP’s manipulated crimes and abductions. Has their ability to do so been genetically marginalized, or is the IFSP so controlling and hierarchical that grays fear to cause trouble, in the first place?


In my own case, I’ve noted resonant gray concern about what happened to their original planet and could also happen here, but it’s cautious and minimal, possibly for fear of Verdants.

Remember, in some alien alignments (like that of the grays), an older, dominant population has created a variety of hybridized, genetically contrived sub-populations who have no independent history, no independent cultural traditions or critique, which is why they don’t question what, to you, seem to be abusive policies. In other words, an entire branch of downstream history in that alien alignment is one of hierarchical obedience, and planned, manipulated populations (which is why we sometimes see a lack of sympathy, flexibility, and new ideas among them).


There are entire planets occupied by such populations.

And how do they think of their own history?


Since they were created by an older alien population, they trace their history back to it. Having no independent legal or literary tradition, they tend to be passive and dependent, rather than actively self-determining. Finally, did Verdants eliminate certain genes for emotion in themselves, or did another population do that to them long ago?

Hopefully, our native alien neighbors have done a better job of preserving their sensitivities and critical judgment. One hyperversal alien noted a kind of "unformed quality" in some IFSP aliens, a lack of rigorous critique, which could be a handicap.

Meanwhile, IFSP aliens say we can neither appreciate their motives nor the life they lead until we’ve actually lived within, and have become part of, their kind of group identity. In Verdant minds, reportedly, we're all scheduled to be discontinued, replaced by Verdant and gray-engineered prototypes via their breeding program.

But how do they think to accomplish that? So far, IFSP aliens haven’t divulged specifics. They may fear the response that might elicit from human governments.

The IFSP’s kind of genetic engineering has led to a new category of phenomena that we must now study, psychologies and susceptibilities that may pose obstacles to equal, legally protected order in this part of the universe. Deliberate dulling of aliens’ sensitivities can be dangerous. It leads to situations in which mass crimes can be committed with little or no resistance. There must be alternatives.

Imagine how it is to be an IFSP alien:

When faced with loss of career, medical and highly technological life-support options for having objected to the abuse of another people, how many IFSP aliens will feel it’s safe to take on the entire Verdant bureaucracy?

Such abuses can only erode democratic rights and equal consideration for all peoples. Situations will arise in which intelligent, technological target populations are regarded as little more than animals. That, in itself, poses a new category of bias and discrimination: a specious disdain much like racism.

Such issues are important in informed discussion of human contacts with other worlds. Basic rights and protections must be preserved here before they are dangerously compromised, unaware to the human majority. While we’re still able to do so, we need to raise such issues globally.

Some aliens regard such concerns as a breath of fresh air in what can, at times, seem to be a stifling and unfair exopolitical environment.


Ultimately, our finest contributions may have to do with human rights, creativity, and the independent critical judgment of our best legal reasoning.        


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