Historical Know-Hows

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If anyone has noticed yet, we are more or less responsible for maintaining accuracy in our own personal history books regarding some of the events that have happened in our lifetimes in which further information has been released through the mycelial 2.0 network but has reluctantly traversed as far as the mainstream.

These nodes of information are infact enzymes and digestive juices which help support the recycling of dead and dying organisms back into the soil in order to give future life forms more the ability to take further novel forms.

Via Times Online:

It is surely the biggest Big Brother project yet conceived. India is to issue each of its 1.2 billion citizens, millions of whom live in remote villages and possess no documentary proof of existence, with cyber-age biometric identity cards.

The Government in Delhi recently created the Unique Identification Authority, a new state department charged with the task of assigning every living Indian an exclusive number. It will also be responsible for gathering and electronically storing their personal details, at a predicted cost of at least £3 billion.

The task will be led by Nandan Nilekani, the outsourcing sage who coined the phrase “the world is flat”, which became a mantra for supporters of globalisation. “It is a humongous, mind-boggling challenge,” he told The Times. “But we have the opportunity to give every Indian citizen, for the first time, a unique identity. We can transform the country.”

In light of this recent news it is important to note the unprecedented support the United States gave India in regards to its nuclear program which resulted in the transaction of billions of dollars of nuclear technology as well as no obligation to sign the beloved Non-proliferation Treaty.  Only weeks after this agreement was concluded (which had been brewing for nearly four years, spear-headed by George W. Bush) the tragic Mumbai attacks occcurred in which terrorist subjects `injected themselves with LSD` and went on a killing rampage.  Consequently, the Indian government opened its equivalent to the Department of Homeland Security.

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