|By Patrick Wood, Editor|
June 23, 2011
The dark horse of the New World Order is not Communism, Socialism or Fascism: It is Technocracy.
The development and implementation of Smart Grid technology in the U.S. - reinventing the electrical grid with Wifi-enabled digital power meters - is proceeding at breakneck speed. Although Smart Grid is the result of years of government planning, the recent kickoff was made possible through massive "green" grants that were quietly included in President Obama's economic stimulus package starting in 2009.
These lucrative grants have drawn in a host of corporate players, from utility companies to digital meter manufacturers to control software vendors. Global companies like IBM, GE and Siemens are putting their full effort behind the "build-out" that will consolidate all of America into a single, integrated, communication-enabled electric delivery and monitoring system, collectively called Smart Grid.
Proponents of Smart Grid claim that it will empower the consumer to better manage his or her power consumption and hence, costs. The utility companies will therefore be more efficient in balancing power loads and requirements across diverse markets.
However, like carnival barkers, these Smart Grid hocksters never reveal where or how SmartGrid came into being, nor what the ultimate endgame aims to achieve; perhaps most of them have no idea either, but simply repeat the mantra as if they know what they are talking about.
In SmartGrid: The Implementation of Technocracy?, I revealed the background of both Technocracy and Smart Grid, and most importantly, the links between them. Smart Grid is born out of Technocracy and not the other way around.
Technocracy is a totalitarian system of government where scientists, engineers and technicians monitor and control all facets of personal and civic life - economic, social and political. Herein lies the real danger: Who are these unelected controllers and why should anyone believe that they would be benevolent dictators instead of tyrants? Americans are a freedom-loving people who would certainly reject Technocracy's stealth takeover, if only they were aware of it. Indeed, Americans did pointedly reject Technocracy in the 1930's!
Thirty years ago, a researcher's mantra was "Follow the money, follow the power." This must now be restated: "Follow the energy, follow the power."
In 1932, Technocracy, Inc. called for the destruction of price-based economic systems and the creation of an energy-based accounting system that would measure inputs and outputs of human activity in terms of energy production, distribution and consumption. The requirements for a successful system was co-authored by M. King Hubbert, a young geo-physicist who later developed "Hubbert's Peak Oil Theory" that provided intellectual backing for the modern environmental or "green" movement.
Specifically, Hubbert detailed the requirements for a successful implementation of Technocracy:
Of course, the technology to fulfill these requirements did not exist in 1932. However, it is worth noting that Technocracy Inc.'s leadership was intimately familiar with the early work of International Business Machine's (IBM) computing technology. They clearly envisioned a time in the future where the advancement of the technology would meet the minimum level necessary to implement these requirements.
That day of advanced technology has come and the project is now called Smart Grid. The endgame is to implement a modernized version of historic Technocracy on a national, continental and global basis.
It is strongly recommended that the reader carefully review SmartGrid: The Implementation of Technocracy and Carbon Currency: A New Beginning for Technocracy? to gain a solid perspective on the historical aspect of Technocracy.
Some would argue that it is mere coincidence that these requirements are fully met with Smart Grid technology. However, the reasons for the existence of Technocracy in the 1930's are the same reasons given today: Energy efficiency, load balancing, fairness, alleviating poverty and hunger, etc.
The feigned concern for those in poverty and hunger in the underdeveloped nations is hollow. Technocracy is pointedly amoral in its practice: The means (their scientific method/process) justifies the end, whatever the end might turn out to be.