The art of mind control is a science and the practitioners know what they are doing and why as evidenced by CV19™ and the naïve.
Do We Live in a Brave New World? – Aldous Huxley’s Warning to the World. Aldous Huxley’s novel Brave New World was published in 1932 by Chatto & Windus. Huxley’s dystopian novel describes a future society in which technological and medical innovations are used by the state to exercise control over its citizens.
Brave New World warns of the dangers of giving the state control over new and powerful technologies. One illustration of this theme is the rigid control of reproduction through technological and medical intervention, including the surgical removal of ovaries, the Bokanovsky Process, and hypnopaedic conditioning.
In Brave New World, Huxley warns against the dangers of too much technology. He shows a world where technological advances have solved all of society’s problems, but at the cost of their humanity. Huxley warns too much technology while bringing comfort could ultimately obscure beauty and truth.
Brave New World has been a target of book banners since it was first published in 1932 due to some of the main topics it addresses. In 1932 it was banned in Australia and Ireland for language that was believed to go against familial and religious values, and in 1967 it was banned in India for its sexual content.
In telling the story of a civilization where suffering and pain have been eradicated at the price of personal autonomy, Brave New World explores the dehumanizing effects of technology, and implies that pain is necessary for life to have meaning.
In Brave New World, Aldous Huxley depicts how people sacrifice their relationships, specifically family, in order to having the feeling of happiness. The people only have a temporary, self-centered, kind of happiness instead of true joy or strong emotions.