The ultimate stealth technology

By Craige McMillan

The militaries of the largest nations in the world spend a goodly amount of time and money on stealth technology. There’s a reason they do so. The element of surprise during an attack provides a huge military advantage.

Yet every new technology spawns resistance, or push-back. While one nation works on stealth bombers, its neighbors work on enhanced radar or other detection measures. A nation developing stealth submarines will find its rivals developing stealth-busting technology to turn the tables and expose the “stealth” subs to surprise attack. The submarine commander never saw it coming; he didn’t think his sub could be seen.

The most dangerous enemy is the one we don’t know we have. He can carry out his agenda among us, unhindered. It’s the epitome of stealth: an enemy we do not know we have – one whom we are certain does not exist. Put in today’s parlance, “We do not know what we do not know.” That phrase is more profound than it seems at first hearing.

The new heavens and the new earth

The world’s tech billionaires are busy building Humanity 2.0 and its ultimate place of habitation, Utopia 2.0. Version 1.0 of both have fallen from favor and are viewed by the billionaires as a colossal failure, one that can only be fixed by a massive software and hardware revision.

The billionaires’ immense fortunes, coupled with our insatiable appetite for the newest gadgets and services they provide, have pushed their research and development forward at an ever-increasing pace.

How, then, are their efforts doomed to failure? Isn’t this the long-sought after perpetual motion machine, where better and better goodies fall off the R&D conveyor belt into the hands of eager consumers at cheaper prices and in ever-shorter development cycles? This effort would appear guaranteed to succeed!

The magic of high tech

We do not know, however, what we do not know. Science and technology in the developed West has reached the point where it is sometimes indistinguishable from pure magic – or more accurately, the supernatural. Only the high priests and wizards of science and technology understand its natural-world underpinnings. To the rest of us, robbed of a true education by the nation’s technical training institutes pretending to be colleges and universities, the results of technology are magic.

To the tech billionaires, science and the natural world is all that exists. The supernatural doesn’t exist – because it can’t exist. God and Satan are both myths. There is no scientific foundation for either. The idea of a force that they are unable to duplicate or measure in the laboratory is so foreign to them as to be inconsequential.

The concept that the supernatural pre-existed the natural world – in fact, created the natural world we all inhabit – is preposterous! Pure fantasy. It doesn’t exist because it can’t exist.

Yet it does exist. Indeed, the supernatural co-exists with the natural world. The Jewish patriarchs knew this, because they had encountered it. The early Christians knew this, because they experienced its effects: “Go back and report to John what you have seen and heard: The blind receive sight, the lame walk, those who have leprosy are cleansed, the deaf hear, the dead are raised, and the good news is proclaimed to the poor” (Luke 7:22 NIV).

Modern Western people, however, Christians as much as the rest, live only in the natural world. They do not see the subtle signs of the conflict building between the two worlds – because they see only the natural side. The supernatural, both good and evil, walks freely among them. Its efforts are unhindered by modern man’s belief that the supernatural does not exist. In the modern psyche, all problems have a natural cause and therefore a natural solution. Except the ones that don’t. Which don’t exist. Because they can’t.

Modern people live entirely in the natural world. Until we don’t.

Media wishing to interview Craige McMillan, please contact [email protected].

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