U.S. President Bill Clinton reacted immediately, stating that the cloning of Dolly the sheep raised "serious, ethical questions, particularly with respect to the possible use of this technology to clone human embryos". Clinton called for legislation to ban human cloning, as did thirteen European countries, including the UK House of Commons Science and Technology Committee (STC) which said that British law needs to be amended to ensure that human cloning is illegal. President Jacques Chirac of France and German Research Minister, Juergen Ruettgters, also called for an international ban on human cloning.
What the public did not realize at the time, according to Illuminati whistleblower, Donald Marshall, was the fact that top-secret experiments in human cloning had already been conducted for many decades in deep underground military bases around the world.
Marshall claims to have seen human cloning first hand, as an unwilling participant in human cloning since early childhood. Marshall says that elite scientists in every country all over the world use top-secret cloning technology to create identical human clones to be used in a variety of ways. These near perfect look-alikes can be used as stand-ins for top government leaders and elected officials, or sent to perform secret spy missions and dangerous acts of espionage.
Marshall explains that the public never sees any of this because all cloning activity takes place many levels down in deep underground military bases on government-owned property, with highly restricted access. World leaders won't even acknowledge the existence of these deep underground military bases, hundreds of which are built at strategic points all over the world, therefore, they are never called upon to explain to the public about what really goes on down there.
Marshall remembers visiting secret military bases as a young child, though he didn't realize that he was a clone at the time, since clone bodies feel as real as real. It wasn't until Marshall was much older that he was given a tour of the grow rooms, a deep level underground of entire floors where human clones are grown in the dark, suspended in water, in stacked glass tubes. Marshall reports that the grow rooms are dark, dirty, and reek of the smell of urine. He explains that elite scientists usually create a series of the same clones at a time, selecting the best and disposing of the rest, since each body requires only 5 months and 30 bucks to reach full completion.
Marshall further explains that there are many kinds of cloning technology used to grow different types of clones.
In replication cloning, top-secret scientists create the ideal conditions in the lab for new life to grow, resulting in a perfectly formed baby clone. However, this process is time-consuming, as the baby clone will still need to grow and develop as any other human baby.
Instead, duplication cloning is preferred, whereby manipulating certain gene mutations, clone bodies can be quickly grown to full maturity in a matter of months, and can be used immediately.
An example of duplication cloning can be seen in the 2005 futuristic scifi thriller, The Island, where wealthy sponsors invest millions of dollars in the care and feeding of their clones, who live in an isolated compound, unaware that they are clones created for the sole purpose of organ harvesting.
However, in reality, clone organs are grown too fast, according to Marshall, and are not viable for use in organ transplant. What's more, he claims the science of human cloning is deeply flawed, with serious side effects, as clone behavior tends to be unpredictable and erratic, with little impulse control.
This can be seen in the 1982 scifi classic, Blade Runner, by director Ridley Scott, where special police operatives or blade runners, are used to hunt and extinguish replicants, genetically engineered workers so perfectly designed, as to be indistinguishable from real humans. In an early scene, a blade runner attempts to administer the "Voight-Kampff" test to Leon Kowalski, a suspected runaway replicant. The test consists of a series of hypothetical questions designed to provoke an emotional response. When Leon becomes frustrated by his inability to understand the test questions, he reaches for a gun, and shoots the blade runner dead.
According to Marshall, replicant Leon displays typical clone behavior. When confronted with what they don't understand, clones panic and react with violence. For that reason, all clones seen in public require special minders, or handlers to travel with them and monitor their behavior. This is why it is common to see politicians, surrounded by their private aides and advisors, as well as famous celebrities, flanked by personal assistants, as part of their entourage.
Apparently even Dolly, the cloned sheep, suffered serious side effects from the flawed science of cloning. Soon after news of the successful experiment in cloning was released, Norwegian daily newspaper Dagbladet headlined "Dolly is Eating Herself to Death", claiming that Dolly the sheep could not stop eating and was more than twice the size of her litter mates.
Marshall claims that news articles, like the cloning of Dolly the sheep, are purposely released as a way to gauge public reaction and encourage tolerance to the issue of human cloning, even though doctors and scientists around the world agree that cloning technology is untested, unsafe and morally unacceptable. Donald Marshall calls for a global ban on all human cloning experimentation.
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