Dave Emory’s entire lifetime of work is available on a flash drive that can be obtained here.  (The flash drive includes the anti-fascist books available on this site.)
COMMENT: As science develops much faster than human ethics, stories are appearing that could lead to despair. Indeed, some of the things we are witnessing  may signal the end of our civilization as we know it.
At a basic level, we–the human race–are the same femur-cracking, marrow-sucking neanderthals we’ve always been. Yet technologies are emerging that may enable the darkest impulses of human nature to be consummated.
Using a brain-signal cap, University of Washington researchers were able to manifest a manual response by transferring an impulse OVER THE INTERNET!
Consider the implications of technology like this. Soldiers and/or police could become virtual automatons wearing helmets incorporating such technology. The ability of totalitarian politicians and/or economic plutocrats to manifest utter control of those whom they wish to subjugate might become exponentially easier.
EXCERPT: Shades of Darth Vader and demonic possession?
Brain researchers say that for the first time, one person has remotely triggered another person’s movement, a flicking finger, through a signal sent to him by thought.
On Aug. 12, University of Washington researcher Rajesh Rao sent the finger-flicking brain signal to his colleague, Andrea Stocco, in a first demonstration of human-to-human brain signaling, a university announcement said.
A video of the experiment shows Rao observing a video game gunbattle while wearing an electrical brainsignal reading cap. By imagining his right finger flicking during the game, he triggered a cannon-firing keystroke by Stocco, who sat in a distant lab, wearing a cap designed to send magnetic stimulation signals to his brain. In effect, Rao’s thought was transferred across the campus, via the Internet, to trigger the motion in Stocco. He described it as feeling like an involuntary twitch, according to the announcement. . . .
. . . . “The Internet was a way to connect computers, and now it can be a way to connect brains,” Stocco said in a statement. . . .
. . . . Outside researchers such as Duke University’s Miguel Nicolelis note that similar experiments have used computers to deliver magnetic signals before, triggering involuntary motions. What is new here is the use of a signal picked up from one person’s brain to spur the motion.
“What they did is like using a phone signal to trigger a magnetic jolt to the brain,” Nicolelis said. “It’s not a true brain-to-brain interface where you would have communication of signals between people. This is one-way,” Nicolelis said. “So, I would say it is a little early to declare victory on creating a true human brain interface.”