Wednesday, April 1, 2015

I'm Gonna Send You Back to Walker

"you're allowed to write LIKE this " Tru Chrisite Imparts..

"like what?"Tru interfaces  as the words on the previous post appear out of nowhere on the screen.

I begin reading it and say,I mean THINK to Tru,"uh NO,I don'think so" Cuz THIS sorta cheapens
this living nightmare !
back to
your Hollywood horseshit ...of lies...

"well of course  Dumbo, doesn't appreciate this   STREAM LINED
and FAIR approach
which demonstrated ...that indeed DUMBO! was getting BETTER!
and that I think ...
I now must spend twice the time dreaming up
something deviant as I did on this "meet in the middle" it's ONLY a Game...ONLY a MOVIE shit
to save you
from this hole you keep digging DEEPER and DEEPER  for your selves..."

"My self " I graph, correcting him.

"HA!," Tru graphs,"Noooooo Dumbo ..Selves...cause ...I'm Gonna Send You Back to Walker....Uncle Ernie Style .."

"Do what ya' gotta do...Tru...."I think, wondering if he knows ...I seem ONLY to be  addicted  to the Fear of it all....
I know he reads me...
and knows me

and I know what he can do to me...

"OOOOOOh no don't ," Tru graphs...and the silence and the not seeing anything but what my eyes see
 is terrifying...
when they put you on pause

they have to reset ...
the entire
to break you Inuit.

Prisoners 'could serve 1,000 year sentence in eight hours'

Future biotechnology could be used to make prisoners feel as if they were serving a 1,000 year sentence, a team of scientists claim
By Rhiannon Williams...
14 Mar 2014
Future biotechnology could be used to trick a prisoner's mind into thinking they have served a 1,000 year sentence, a group of scientists have claimed.

Philosopher Rebecca Roache is in charge of a team of scholars focused upon the ways futuristic technologies might transform punishment. Dr Roache claims the prison sentence of serious criminals could be made worse by extending their lives.
Speaking to Aeon magazine, Dr Roache said drugs could be developed to distort prisoners' minds into thinking time was passing more slowly.
"There are a number of psychoactive drugs that distort people’s sense of time, so you could imagine developing a pill or a liquid that made someone feel like they were serving a 1,000-year sentence," she said.
A second scenario would be to upload human minds to computers to speed up the rate at which the mind works, she wrote on her blog.
"If the speed-up were a factor of a million, a millennium of thinking would be accomplished in eight and a half hours... Uploading the mind of a convicted criminal and running it a million times faster than normal would enable the uploaded criminal to serve a 1,000 year sentence in eight-and-a-half hours. This would, obviously, be much cheaper for the taxpayer than extending criminals’ lifespans to enable them to serve 1,000 years in real time."
Thirty years in prison is currently the most severe punishment available in the UK legal system.
"To me, these questions about technology are interesting because they force us to rethink the truisms we currently hold about punishment. When we ask ourselves whether it’s inhumane to inflict a certain technology on someone, we have to make sure it’s not just the unfamiliarity that spooks us," Dr Roache said.
"Is it really OK to lock someone up for the best part of the only life they will ever have, or might it be more humane to tinker with their brains and set them free? When we ask that question, the goal isn’t simply to imagine a bunch of futuristic punishments – the goal is to look at today’s punishments through the lens of the future."
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