With George Noory
Live Nightly 1am - 5am EST / 10pm - 2am PST
Your New Brain is (Almost) Ready - Articles

Coast Insider

Not a member? Become a Coast Insider to stream or download new and past shows for 99 cents!
Advertisement

Coast Insider

Not a member? Become a Coast Insider to stream or download new and past shows for 99 cents!
Advertisement

Last Show Recap

In the first half, clinical psychologist and a professor at the Wright Institute in Berkeley, Matthew McKay discussed how the murder of his son, Jordan, sent him on a journey in search of ways to communicate with him. He recounted his efforts -- including past-life and between-lives hypnotic regressions, induced after-death communication, and channeled writing and how this led to extraordinary revelations about the soul’s life after death, and its future development. This was followed by Open Lines in the latter half.

Upcoming Shows

Wed 05-25  Whistleblowers/ Remote Viewing the Future Thu 05-26  Earthfiles Reports Fri 05-27  Ending UFO & Free Energy Secrecy

CoastZone

Sign up for our free CoastZone e-newsletter to receive exclusive daily articles.

Your New Brain is (Almost) Ready

 Your New Brain is (Almost) Ready

Tonight's guest, Dr. Bart Kosko, the author of such books as Heaven in a Chip(1) has pondered what the future may hold for our species. In a symposium on the TV program Closer to Truth(2), Kosko pointed out that while the human brain is a marvel of natural biology, it has certain limitations. "We'll be re-engineering the brain a piece at a time, initially with implants and other supplements and ultimately engineering an outright replacement," he said.

Kosko sees our evolution going in the direction of transferring our consciousness into increasingly advanced computer chips which would allow people to live theoretically forever. "Just take the example of your past," he said. "You can't remember a great deal of what you did three years ago. But if you had the detailed richness of that experience wholly embedded in a chip, you could not only relive it at will, you could edit it...in innumerable creative ways."

But will we become "chip potatoes?" Kosko doesn't see this as a bad thing. Once our brains have been uploaded into chips, it would open up dramatic new forms of communication with others in the system. "At a minimum, it would be like allowing the ants crawling around in an airplane to have a sense of what the airplane is and how they all fit into the global economy. I just don't think we can accommodate those kinds of thoughts in our three pounds of (cerebral) meat right now," he said.

--L.L.(3)

1. http://www.amazon.com/exec/obidos/ASIN/0609805673/ctoc
2. http://closertotruth.com/
3. http://archive.coasttocoastam.com/info/about_lex.html

Advertisement