In order to force compliance among those who are resisting wearing a mask and socially distancing, Prof. Parker Crutchfield, a “bioethicist” from Western Michigan University, is calling for water supplies all across the nation to be laced with “morality pills.”
Those “deplorables” who are rejecting the narrative that staying away from people and covering the mouth and nose with cloth is somehow helping to prevent the spread of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) need to be forcibly drugged in order to “convert” them into believers, according to Crutchfield.
A user of morality pills himself, Crutchfield believes that achieving total compliance is as easy as altering people’s brain chemistry with pharmaceuticals – and doing it covertly without people even knowing it.
“To me, it seems the problem of coronavirus defectors could be solved by moral enhancement: like receiving a vaccine to beef up your immune system, people could take a substance to boost their cooperative, pro-social behavior,” Crutchfield is quoted as saying.
Though Crutchfield admits that the idea represents a “far-out proposal that’s bound to be controversial,” he believes it to be the most appropriate next-step for getting everyone on board with the pro-mask, pro-distancing plandemic agenda.
So-called “moral enhancement,” he contends, can be made “compulsory” simply by “administer[ing] it secretly, perhaps via the water supply.” He recently published a thesis in the Conversation, “a news site focusing on content ‘sourced from the academic and research community’ and supported by universities from around the world,” to quote LifeSiteNews, towards this end.
Since when is eugenics a proper method of getting people to do what you want them to do?
As for the types of drugs that might accomplish what Crutchfield is trying to push, oxytocin and psilocybin, the latter being a primary component of “magic mushrooms,” are two solid contenders, he says.
The only problem is that these substances also tend to make people do other things that Crutchfield does not like, which suggests that he may have some moral failings of his own that he needs to deal with before telling others how to live their lives.
Oxytocin, he says, can “encourage ethnocentrism,” which is apparently bad. But wait, we thought this drug was a moral enhancer rather than a moral detractor? Crutchfield would appear to want to pick and choose which “moral enhancements” to accept from this forced drugging.
Just like fluoride, a toxic substance that is also laced into water supplies to “enhance” people’s teeth, these morality enhancers would be fed into the pipes willy-nilly, with no regard for dosing.
But Crutchfield does not care, as he is more concerned with getting people to “cooperate with others,” which really means cooperate with the globalist plan to keep everyone masked and distanced probably forever – or at least until a vaccine is unveiled.
The hilarious irony of Crutchfield’s morality crusade is that the things for which he is crusading are questionably moral, not to mention questionably scientific. The legitimacy of social distancing, for example, has been challenged by multiple experts, including in Sweden, South Dakota, and elsewhere where lockdowns and masks were never implemented.
One study out of South Africa found that lockdowns may actually be increasing rates of illness and death, potentially causing 29 times more fatalities than if everything were simply to have remained open.
“Crutchfield has plenty of straitjacket-worthy company in our modern-day insane asylum called academia; in fact, he isn’t even the worst,” notes Selwyn Duke, writing for The New American.
“For example, Professor Richard Parncutt of the University of Graz, Austria, actually proposed in 2012 that global-warming realists and the pope be executed – for society’s good.”
For more related news about the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) plandemic, be sure to check out Pandemic.news.
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