Societal Implications Of ET/ED-Provided Med Beds Part 2
This is some sort of medical scan, which am
using to depict advanced off-world medicine.
Potential Impacts of Med Beds: Expanding The Analysis
As I described them in Part 1, Med Beds are a revolutionary set of otherworldly healing technologies provided to humanity (via still unknown ETs/EDs (Extraterrestrials/ Extradimensionals)) for its benefit planet wide, but gobbled up by the globalist elites and buried in black programs. Suspect there was an internal war fought within the murderous and ruthless UFO control group known as MJ-12 (MAJESTIC-12) in order to enable bringing this into what's known as the white world, the overt, the publicly known (but not necessarily by all that many, still less understood). Let's, then, stipulate they are real and do these particular extremely valuable things. As noted in Part 1, though, this series is concerned with med beds from the perspective of their likely impacts on our society.
Consider, for example, two different cases regarding Social Security.
If you have 40 quarters of work in which you paid into Social Security and become disabled, then you go on SSDI (Social Security Disability Insurance), which pays better than SSI (Supplemental Security Income), which we'll discuss next. Okay, so the government is taking care of you with your own money, and now along come the med beds. Availability and selection criteria permitting, you can now be healed outright and can rejoin the work force. Sounds great, right? But how long were you disabled, how perishable were your skills?
Indeed, given the explosive rate of change, does what you did before even exist anymore? There was a time when if you knew how to really effectively use a WANG word processor, you'd have a well-paid career as long as you wanted it. These days, simplified word processors are even on cell phones, and if you need heavy hitter pro grade capabilities, you're a few clicks and a download away from software with which you can write anything imaginable. So much for that great career!
The story's much the same in auto manufacturing, except now it's robots. Best case is you'll be working on a hybrid assembly line in which the robots do certain things for which they're well suited while humans do the others. But fully automated factories are very much where things are going. There are many more examples which make the same point: Being healed by Med Beds in and of itself in no way guarantees the formerly disabled person will be able to find a real job, and that problem is worse the longer the healed one has been disabled.
In the second case, the SSI recipient is on SSI because, for any number of reasons, that person does not have the required 40 quarters. For example, you might have to crash relocate to take care of a loved one with one or more major debilities and who is very demanding to boot. Consequently, you wind up figuratively standing on your head trying to meet an endless list of demands from someone covering your room and board but treats you like a slave in consequence.
Thus, not only do you wind up sacrificing much of your life for some imperious narcissist, but you've also screwed yourself big time–for good. Why? Because if you become disabled yourself and have go on SSI, when you turn 62, regardless of what the official retirement age is for people born when you were, you will be force retired by the SSA (Social Security Administration), on partial benefits due–and stuck there even after you hit the normal retirement age. You will NEVER receive the full check you thought you would! The same job-related issues above apply, but now the healed one is starting from an even smaller economic base. Again, Med Beds are necessary but not sufficient to restore the formerly disabled to true functionality.
This is a greatly simplified analysis, but it's already clear that comprehensive attention must be paid not just to retraining, but to having state-of-the-art and beyond training programs, technology and techniques, especially rapid learning, so that the newly healed can quickly be made employable, in a world potentially far beyond the healed one's ken, and properly equipped to return to the work force and get a meaningful well-paying, (preferably satisfying) job. Otherwise, you might say that many will be set up for Failure By Healing.
While not bearing the stigma and blighted job opportunities facing a recently released felon who did the full prison term, the problem is similar. The longer you were in (disabled) the harder it's going to be to reintegrate–not just into the work force but into society at large. Because of their upbringing, often a lack of real, supportive friends, and expectations applied to men about toughness and carrying on, it will be harder for them, more so because men tend to identify themselves so strongly with, and tie their self worth to, their jobs. As shown above, these jobs may simply not exist anymore.
Even if your job was as mundane and low tech as patching potholes in the streets, there are robots in increasing use capable of fixing a pothole in a few minutes. There's no reason the same couldn't happen with trash and recycling collection, either, especially if/when driverless vehicles go mainstream. Robots are going to make it harder and harder, too, for people re-entering the work force to find transitional jobs.
In Part 3, the topic will be personal injury and medical malpractice cases and the impact of Med Beds on them.