NWO: Genetics and Humanity’s Future
Tony Cartalucci, Contributing Writer
Imagine a human cell is like a car — a piece of machinery serving a particular task. Imagine the cell’s genetic instructions like a driver. The machine’s potential is determine as much by its engineering and design as it is by its operator. The same could be said about a human cell and the instructions carried within its DNA.
Our genetic code is what makes us who we are — it determines predispositions that may help or hinder us throughout our lives. And while our ability to reason and invent can help us overcome many of our genetic predispositions, there are many that cannot currently be overcome — or require costly, inadequate solutions to do so.
One such genetic predisposition is hemophilia – a genetic condition that prevents the blood from properly clotting. Such a condition can allow an otherwise minor injury to become potentially life threatening — as no matter how long one waits with hemophilia, they continue to bleed. A series of pharmaceutical treatments have been developed to manage the symptoms of hemophilia and preserve the lives of those with the condition, but until now, little progress has been made in addressing the cause — a fault found within one’s genetic code.
Just as changing or training a deficient driver can exponentially improve the performance of a car, tweaking the genetic code can likewise improve the performance of one’s cells and in turn one’s collective physiology. An example of this being done today comes to us from University College London and St Jude Children’s Research Hospital who have been doing revolutionary work toward curing hemophilia.
The method of “training the driver” in this case comes in the form of identifying the part of genetic code responsible for causing hemophilia and replacing it. A virus is used — replacing its genetic material with a corrected form of human code — to deliver the correction to targeted cells from the patient. When a cell reproduces, human DNA replicates in a process comparable to copying a document – whatever exists in the corrected DNA code is perpetuated with each and every new copy made during cell division.
Image: One method of gene therapy – taking human cells, “editing” them genetically, and reinserting them into the human body where they will replicate and carry out their newly designed functions. (Microsoft Encarta Online Concise Encyclopedia)