Imagine a future where everyday apparel like a hat or smartwatch can read their wearer’s brainwaves to report to an employer on whether a worker is slacking off, or concentrating on their task; that same technology allows law enforcement, searching for co-conspirators in a crime, to subpoena brainwave records toread more

We humans navigate our way through life in individual bodily casings, each apparently sealed tight against external influences; our minds, feelings and thoughts are completely our own, totally unaffected and inaccessible to others outside our impenetrable physical forms.

Or are they?

As a new age concept, the Global Consciousness is old news, but science likes to find evidence over faith; intriguingly, some credible data now supports the notion that our minds are all connected via a global, and potentially universal, consciousness.
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Researchers have discovered that rats can be made to communicate telepathically across long distances. Scientists trained rats in North Carolina and Brazil to work together to solve problems in return for a drink of water. In the first experiment they had to press the correct lever corresponding to a particular indicator light–in the second they had to distinguish between wide and narrow openings.

Electrodes picked up the brain activity of the first rat and fed it over the internet into the brain of its partner, which had the same levers in its cage but received no visual cues about which one to push. The best rats received telepathic messages from their encoder partners 70% of the time.
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Chimps can read each other’s minds, but in order for US to do it, we may need a machine. They’re building one for Stephen Hawking, the UK quantum physicist who has ELS.

In the April 3rd edition of the New York Times, David Ewing Duncan writes: "Called the iBrain, this simple-looking contraption is part of an experiment that aims to allow Dr. Hawking–long paralyzed by amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, or Lou Gehrig’s disease–to communicate by merely thinking." It looks like a black headband attached to a tiny, lightweight box.
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