The psyborg vs the autist, part 2

What preceded: there is a substantial difference between someone with a psyborg reduction and autism, and these two states are nowadays often confused with each other. Yet it is not difficult to see who is hive-minded and who is really an autistic person. In my opinion, autism is not a disease and does not need treatment, in fact I think the autist knew more about his unique self than the psyborg did.

Now that there no longer needs to be any realistic dimension to the crisis and the possibility alone is reason enough to throw everything into lockdown, we have arrived in psyborg heaven, for this is paradise for these calculating entities: eternal usefulness, to prevent imaginary disaster.

Baudrillard called it hyperreality, and anyone interested in the ins and outs of this fake world should read Baudrillard’s entire oeuvre – I can’t write it any better than he did, and all his predictions have come true, just like the predictions of Nietzsche, who already saw in the 19th century that the world was going to turn into a gigantic China.

This is the ultimate consequence of the cynical attitude to life of being satisfied with mediocrity. Being satisfied with mediocrity IS nihilism in its most naked essence. 

No, it is not the autistic person who needs treatment, but rather the psyborg, who has no idea that there is something wrong with him, or rather: he has been made to believe that his brain is sick, and that he must constantly take drugs to compensate.

The same people who sell those drugs are now in control. Millions have been killed in recent years by bad opiates concocted and marketed by evil scientists. A so-called ‘silent’ genocide that nobody refers to, because the dead, well, they were not very useful to us anyway. Empathy is thus completely lacking, and the machine just keeps on racing,

Can depressing also be a form of industry? Because whoever has to sell addictive drugs in order to make a profit must of course have an outlet. I think of all those children and young people who have this gloomy world rammed down their throats. Who are forced to take injections to protect Grandpa, who has long since had an injection himself, but whose injection apparently doesn’t count. I can hardly imagine anything more evil. But here, too, the empathy is apparently completely lacking.

This lack of empathy is the best way to recognise a psyborg. Of course, this makes him or her a dangerous creature that can be used for any purpose. References to the Second World War are superfluous – there are plenty of recent examples, such as Guantanamo Bay, the eternal locking up of people without trial and torturing them under the watchful eye of medics. It could not be worse.

How can we undo the psyborg? That will be quite a job. The predator has deliberately set out to dumb down and impoverish the mind. There is a good reason why they are so keen to interfere in literature and have replaced all real writers with hand puppets: controlling the narrative is the main interest of this parasitic power. Those eternal questions I get about a supposed lack of fame – boys and girls, open your eyes. There is no way this parasite would ever want to give fame to anything that does not behave like a willing and controllable slave.

So look, reading books is not even advice you will be able to spread intelligence with anymore. How, how do you turn these beings from soulless calculators into empathetic, intelligent and independent entities?

You need a wild card. A card that is in the hands of nature itself. Can my readers guess which playing card that is?

Martijn Benders has published twenty-six books, eighteen of which are in Dutch. He has been named one of the greatest talents of his time by critics like Komrij and Gerbrandy. He has also written three philosophical works, one of which is in English about the Amanita Muscaria, the Fly Agaric. Publishing on the international stage of The Philosophical Salon, he has also gained international recognition as one of the most remarkable thinkers from the Netherlands.