If tech is surveilling us constantly, we need the ability to use it to watch the watchers.
Transhumanist Party presidential candidate Zoltan Istvan explains his thoughts on how to move forward.
I’ve been honored to watch transhumanism grow a lot under my candidacy.
Visiting futurist Jacque Fresco, whose magnum opus is The Venus Project, a 21-acre Central Florida Eden with white dome-shaped buildings that Meadows and he hand built over three and a half decades.
The Transhumanist Party's presidential candidate has a dark vision for an all-powerful religious AI.
While the US government still hasn’t shown much interest in supporting longevity research for its citizens, the life extension movement is dramatically expanding around the world.
The RNC was surprisingly more open to transhumanism than the DNC.
"If you make the human body virtually indestructible, being wounded loses some of its relevance."
We need some authoritative measures to guarantee safe and effective immigration. But then, the robots come.
Something more sinister is happening: The internet has turned us into belligerent critics.
In the transhumanist age, the human being should be looked at more like a machine—something that comes out a particular way, but then can be heavily modified.
Twenty-five years into the future, we may have little reason to call any government service employee whatsoever.