The Science Announces Victory Over Human Genome, Upcoming Ability to Stop Aging

You people think it is some kind of fantastical claim to state that the elite want to become immortal cyborgs, and that this is the pressing issue behind their bizarre actions.

But those are just the facts. It’s all over the World Economic Forum website.


Scientists say they have finally assembled the full genetic blueprint for human life, adding the missing pieces to a puzzle nearly completed two decades ago.

An international team described the first-ever sequencing of a complete human genome – the set of instructions to build and sustain a human being – in research published Thursday in the journal Science. The previous effort, celebrated across the world, was incomplete because DNA sequencing technologies of the day weren’t able to read certain parts of it. Even after updates, it was missing about 8% of the genome.

“Some of the genes that make us uniquely human were actually in this ‘dark matter of the genome’ and they were totally missed,” said Evan Eichler, a University of Washington researcher who participated in the current effort and the original Human Genome Project. “It took 20-plus years, but we finally got it done.”

Many — including Eichler’s own students — thought it had been finished already. “I was teaching them, and they said, ’Wait a minute. Isn’t this like the sixth time you guys have declared victory? I said, ’No, this time we really, really did it!”

Who knows if that’s true.

They originally claimed that most of the genome was “junk genes.” Then they realized that wasn’t true, and stopped saying that.

Scientists said this full picture of the genome will give humanity a greater understanding of our evolution and biology while also opening the door to medical discoveries in areas like aging, neurodegenerative conditions, cancer and heart disease.

“We’re just broadening our opportunities to understand human disease,” said Karen Miga, an author of one of the six studies published Thursday.

The research caps off decades of work. The first draft of the human genome was announced in a White House ceremony in 2000 by leaders of two competing entities: an international publicly funded project led by an agency of the U.S. National Institutes of Health and a private company, Maryland-based Celera Genomics.

They made this announcement as early as 2003.

“In this April 14, 2003 file photo, Dr. Francis Collins, director of the National Human Genome Research Institute, announces the successful completion of the human genome project in Bethesda, Md.”

But clearly, these people think they are on the brink of some major breakthrough. Klaus Schwab is 84, and seems to believe he will live forever as a cyborg through genetic engineering to reverse aging and nanobots in his bloodstream.

This connects directly to the vax agenda.

A blank check to inject people with an unlimited number of gene-altering potions means they can test out whatever they want on the entire population.