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Brannon Howse: Joining me now is Patrick Wood of Technocracy.News, Technocracy.News. Patrick, thank you for joining us tonight for a quick update.
Patrick Wood: My pleasure, Brandon. Let's do it.
Brannon Howse: You sent me an article while I was on the air. I'm going to show it on the screen here. This is interesting. Tell me about this, Patrick.
Patrick Wood: Well, this is Oxitec, a biotech company from Great Britain that is breeding insects, or I should say genetically modifying insects that are spread into the wild population to kill insects, like in particular mosquitoes, but other bugs as well. There are a couple of worms, moths, and stuff like that. But right now, these mosquitoes are being released into Fresno, California, to wipe out a species that has never caused any disease in California before. Not one recorded case, but they're doing this anyway. The company, Oxitec, has been around for a while, but it's very heavily sponsored by, guess who, the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation because it has to do with genetic modification. What's really interesting about these mosquitoes is they're releasing into the wild male mosquitoes that will go and mate with the female mosquitoes in the area. What happens then is the female lays eggs, the offspring are hatched, larva goes into the pond, into the water, or whatever they sit there for a while as they grow, and then they hatch into mosquitoes. Well, the mosquito, the newborn, will not live to adulthood in order to bite anybody or transmit "disease." They do this by putting what's essentially a kill gene, a kill shot gene into the male mosquito so that it goes into the DNA of the female.
Patrick Wood: The female passes that DNA gene into the offspring, and the offspring dies because it releases a protein that kills. It makes development impossible. So, it kills the offspring.
Brannon Howse: Right.
Patrick Wood: This is one of the most dangerous technologies, in my opinion, that we could have on the face of the planet because it proves the point that genes can be modified in order to wipe out complete species. They tried this in Brazil. They tried it in Florida. What they found out is within two weeks they could wipe out 95% of the mosquitoes in the area simply by inserting their male mosquitoes. They breed, etc. The offspring die. They don't reach adulthood, so they can't fly off and, you know, bite anybody or breed themselves. Furthermore, what's really the twist on this is this is not just your mother's genetic modification. This is what's called a transgenic modification. In other words, they're taking genes from either another species of insect or whatever, and they're also creating synthetic genes. In other words, they're making them from scratch, and they're inserting them into the insects.
Transgenic technology is different than just, for instance, editing your own genes, like switching one and putting it over here or whatever. Transgenic means trans-species, and so they're taking these other genes one of them, at least, is synthetic. But what's also interesting; they put in another gene that allows for the insect to glow under a certain color of light so they can identify their insects in the field. So, you know, they got these things all setup. They can take this; it's like a black light. It's not a black light, but they could take a light out in the field, and the mosquito would light up like a firefly when they're lit with this, and they could say, "Oh, there's one of our bugs over there, this one over there." This is really spooky. The fact that the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation is associated with this whatsoever is a really big tell of what they're after. Why would they be involved with this other than the fact that it has to do with genetic modification, which Gates is big on, transgenic modification, which he's big on, and population control, which he is big on. This is kind of spooky, isn't it?
Brannon Howse: It is. I had Karen Kingston on, the former Pfizer employee, a few weeks ago, talking about using mosquitoes to maybe spread something like the fever that resembles Ebola. We did a whole show on it, I showed screenshots of this and that, and the concerns of this kind of thing being spread. In fact, we actually showed an article about some lady that got something from a mosquito bite that resembled Ebola overseas somewhere. So, I mean, the concern is this could be used to spread disease on purpose. It was like one of those hemorrhagic fevers.
Patrick Wood: Well, yes, it could be. It's not saying that it is actually happening right now, but the fact that they are really making a science out of a transgenic modification of an insect means that it could be used for other things as well. With the propensity already to meddle with the genes of life all over the planet and virtually every animal, cat and insect category, fish category, etc., around the world, this is very disturbing. This is the kind of technology that you just don't want to fall into the hands of somebody who really wants to do the human race end. There's no ethical study surrounding this that would limit these people from doing this without at least being transparent and having discussions, etc. They're just doing it. Now they know the technology exists. We know it exists because they're writing about it. It says so right on their website. In fact, there's a picture on their website of that transgenic light-up gene that where they shine a light on it, the insect lights up like a Christmas ball. It's just incredible. This is not what we want floating around the world. There are too many megalomaniacs that are intent on reducing the population of the planet that could get their hands on this technology and really, really do some damage.
Brannon Howse: Absolutely. Let me show you your website again. Technocracy.news, technology.news. Notice this one. We talked about this on the radio today, but tomorrow night, I'm going to get into the Kissinger report. When did I say that it was released in 1973, 74?
Patrick Wood: 74.
Brannon Howse: Yeah. It was declassified in 89. It is called the Kissinger Report after Henry Kissinger, and it's all about population control and how to drop rates of fertility. I mean, it is bad news. I'm going to go through that tomorrow night. But the reason I bring it up is you're saying that Henry Kissinger, who, of course, was into this population control back in the Nixon administration. He was working with population control guys at World Economic Forum, I believe.
Patrick Wood: That's exactly right. This has been on the board for a long, long time, going way back to the well, really back to the beginning of the eugenics movement back in the early 1900s. But we see in the early seventies, late sixties, early seventies, where people like Kissinger came out, started really writing about this. Dr. Paul Ehrlich wrote a book called The Population Bomb back then. It was very popular. He predicted that if mankind didn't curtail itself, we were all going to die like insects. He was an entomologist.
Brannon Howse: Yeah. Holdren and Ehrlich also wrote some books together, and I think Holdren went on to become Obama's science czar. They talked about if a certain group of people doesn't control their breeding habits, we could actually require a license to be a parent, and you would get something put into the water or the food supply, he said, to keep you from being able to reproduce. The antidote would be given to those by the government deemed worthy of having children. That's in their own books.
Patrick Wood: It is. And it was very clear there was no ambiguity about it. It was just straight up. I have to say, this ideology of population control has been around for a long time, as we said, at least 50 or 60 years, very definable. It's their words, not ours. We're not making this up. They said it. When you have technology like Oxitec is putting out now, that clearly demonstrates repeatedly, I might add, demonstrates that you can change the genetic structure, DNA structure of one species and have that DNA enter into the offspring. We call that the germline. In other words, they pass it from generation to generation. That's not like messenger RNA that basically dies, and your gene lives on if you reproduce. But now they're actually changing the germline potentially of a species. In the case of this insect, of course, there's only one species, one generation, because the next generation can't live. It dies before it reaches adulthood. But once this technology is on the table, where does it stop?
Brannon Howse: Well, the same people in California that are passing legislation to keep from prosecuting people that have killed their babies outside the womb after they're born. Those same people in California want to make it so that those people who do that, if the police come after them, can sue the police. So, you murder your baby outside the womb within a few days of it being born, and the police come after you their law will allow you to sue the police. Are those the same people you want in charge of this kind of technology, Patrick?
Patrick Wood: Not hardly.
Brannon Howse: Exactly.
Patrick Wood: I have to say the ecology is not even considered here. If you kill one species, you're going to affect others. Bats, for instance, eat mosquitoes.
Brannon Howse: Yep.
Patrick Wood: So do fish.
Brannon Howse: Yep.
Patrick Wood: So do frogs. So do birds. There are all kinds of different species that depend on those mosquitoes being there. Now, I don't like mosquitoes. Don't get me wrong.
Brannon Howse: We've got to go. I'm out of time. Technocracy. news, Technocracy. news. Take care.