It may not seem related for now, but it is worth noting that Chile is one of the most highly vaccinated countries in the world. At the start of February, a campaign to administer a fourth dose got underway for a large portion of its population.
Last year, Chile's Senate unanimously accepted a bill to amend the constitution to protect neurorights or brain rights.
"It is now expected that the bill will be signed into law by the country's president. Once the process is completed, Chile will become the world's first country to have legislation that protects mental privacy, free will and non-discrimination in citizens' access to neurotechnology. The aim is to give personal brain data the same status as an organ, so that it cannot be bought or sold, trafficked or manipulated," a science journalist based in Santiago, Chile wrote in the January edition of the UNESCO Courier.
"At the same time, a constitutional reform to amend Article 19 of the Magna Carta, the country’s constitution, is being considered to 'protect the integrity and mental indemnity of the brain from the advances and capacities developed by neurotechnologies.'" (Related: Genetically-modified humans are already walking among us.)
Nevertheless, the past few years have shown nothing to prove that it was done for the people's benefit.
During a recent podcast by Unlimited Hangout's Whitney Webb, the researcher and journalist talked about the ulterior motives and background of the people who are pushing for "neurorights," both at the national and international level.
Webb said Chile was the "testbed" for the neurorights regulation and the connected constitutional amendment. Chile is also the first country in the world to enact neurorights which earned the support of the 25 major neuroscientists in the world who are members of the BRAIN Project.
She added that Microsoft is one of the major contributors of the BRAIN Project, which is a public/private partnership. "This is about regulating and creating the legal conditions to open up a market of that technology," Webb noted.
Interestingly, the Chilean neurorights bill was not was written by a Chilean. It was penned by Spanish-American neuroscientist Rafael Yuste, a professor of biological and neuroscience at Columbia University in New York City.
Yuste is also a coordinator of 650 international centers of the BRAIN Project, with close association to Silicon Valley and is one of Jeffrey Epstein's best science pals according to Webb.
"Neurotechnologies are scientific tools to read and alter the activity of neurons, which are developing at an increasingly accelerated rate and are very necessary to understand how the brain works and to be able to cure mental and neurodegenerative diseases," Yuste said.
"This is no longer science-fiction, it is reality and it affects all of humanity. Chile can be the pilot country, the beachhead to discuss this issue at a global level that we believe is an urgent challenge we face because one's own thinking is the most fundamental human right," said Senator Guido Girardi, president of the Senate's Challenges of the Future Commission.
"Neurotechnologies already exist that can read the unconscious, or put emotions, thoughts, ideas, feelings, things that people have not experienced, into the brain."
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