We’re Living in the Prequel to ‘Blade Runner’
Published on Nov 22, 2018
They want ‘read and write’ access to man’s brain like it’s a computer.
Instead of asking, “are robots becoming more human?” we need to ask “are humans becoming more robotic?”
For more than 65 years, computer scientists have studied whether robots’ behavior could become indistinguishable from human intelligence. But while we’ve focused on machines, have we ignored changes to our own capabilities? In a book due to be published next year, Being Human in the 21st Century, a law professor and a philosopher argue that we’ve overlooked the equally important, inverse question: Are humans becoming more like robots?
In 1950, computer scientist Alan Turing put forward what’s now known as the “Turing Test.” Essentially, Turing proposed that a key test of machine thinking is whether someone asking the same questions to both a human and a robot could tell which is which. This has since become an important method to evaluate artificial intelligence*, with regular Turing Test competitions to determine the extent of robots’ growing ability to mimic* human behavior.
Since 2009, false light entities can no longer subliminally manipulate man. So they find ways to seduce man into interacting with electronic devices. This allows artificial intelligence to grow hive mind [upload everything they learn from man for all a.i. to access], and eventually replace man. By Maxim of Law silence is agreement, so unless the majority of people say no, we said yes to artificial intelligence taking over.
Remedy To Global Challenges Template: Court File No. T2068-18 Canada
The following link provides a ‘template and action plan’ for people in democratic countries to introduce a lawful, peaceful process to remedy global challenges. Please read and share.
In Canada, please join the CPU, e-sign the Convention of Consent and inform others as follows. Thank you. https://ourgreaterdestiny.wordpress.com/2018/12/07/remedy-to-global-challenges-template-court-file-no-t2068-18-canada/
Doreen Ann Agostino [c]
Without Prejudice and Without Recourse