The former Google CEO, Eric Schmidt, is a member of the elitist Trilateral Commission and the biggest powerhouse in Washington, DC to direct taxpayer dollars into AI and transhuman research. Egregious conflicts of interest abound but nobody has the power to throw Schmidt and his gang of Transhumanists out of pubic policy.
The Trilateral Commission and its members never influenced Washington for the sake of political power. Rather, they were always after control over key functions within government that would accelerate their global takeover. In the 1970s-1980s, the dominance was over economic policy. Today we see domination over science policy.
Have you ever watched any of the “Terminator” movies with Arnold Schwarzenegger? If you have, you will be familiar with the evil villain “Skynet,” which is a fictional artificial, neural network-based, conscious group-mind and artificial general superintelligence system that decided to terminate all human life in the late 2020s.
It has become palpably obvious that the company that most closely resembles Skynet today is Google. You may recall that Google purchased the leading artificial intelligence company Deep Mind a little over eight years ago for the paltry sum of $500 million.
This was likely the most important purchase Google made to jumpstart them to Skynet status, with their already massive surveillance capacity corralling data collected from its search engine, which controls 93% of the searches in the world. Its Chrome browser and email client, Gmail, has around 50% use across the internet, and 85% of the world’s smartphones are using Android. All these give them nearly unlimited data on most of the world’s population.
This is why you absolutely need to pay close attention to most anything Google does, including the activity of former Google CEO Eric Schmidt. According to a March 28, 2022, report1 by Politico reporter Alex Thompson, Schmidt has held undue sway over U.S. science policy.
“Under Biden’s former science chief, Eric Lander, Schmidt’s foundation helped cover officials’ salaries, even as the office’s general counsel raised ethical flags … given Schmidt’s financial interests in areas overlapping with OSTP’s [Office of Science and Technology Policy’s] responsibilities,” he writes.2