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1. The Struggle for Jerusalem; 2. Weapons Proliferation; 3. The Rise of Islam; 4. The Magog Invasion; 5. The Rise of the Far East; 6. Biotech & Global Pestilence; 7. The Rise of a European Superstate; 8. The Decline of the U.S.; 9. Global Government; 10. Global Religion;



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Humanity’s Long Search for the Soul in the Brain

The history of Western neuroscience may seem a dry topic to an outsider, a litany of impenetrable Latinisms and anatomical diagrams. It is, in fact, a series of fascinating battles between different models of and metaphors for the way we think—foremost among them the concept of the “soul”, broadly defined in Christian thought as the incorporeal essence of a human being, and the basis for conscious thought. The idea that the soul exists within a specific part of the human brain is, of course, no longer the subject of widespread investigation in the secular field of neuroscience. “There is no hypothesis in that question, nothing that you can test—it is much too broad and not ‘scientific’ as such,” I was told by Sylvia McLain, a lecturer in biochemistry at the University of Oxford and prolific Guardian columnist. The quest for the resting place of the soul served, however, as an important motivator for earlier generations of scholars, and continues to spur if not guide enquiry about the nature of our minds and bodies today. “Asking broad philosophical questions like ‘what is a soul?’ can eventually lead to scientific investigation,” McLain noted. “Many of the early naturalists studied plants, animals, and the Earth to understand ‘God’s plan’ or ‘God’s creation.’” A 17th-century illustration of the human soul by Johannes Amos Comenius. Image: Wellcome Images/Wikimedia Commons Once upon a time, the brain was thought of not as a biological computer matrix, made up of hundreds of billions of “electrically excitable” neuron cells, but as a sort of psychic refinery, pumping alchemised fluids through the body at the behest of the soul. Writing in 1567 with reference to trends in medical practice initiated by the Greek physician Galen of Pergamon centuries before, the French scientist Jean Fernel declared that the body was suffused with three “spirits”: “natural spirits” that arose from the liver and were transformed in the furnace of the heart to “vital spirits”, which were then distilled into “animal spirits” by the brain—specifically, within the intricate bundles of nerve cells known as the choroid plexus, which we now understand to be a source of cerebrospinal fluid. These animal spirits were then discharged back into the body by the soul to act as its“servants and porters”, carrying orders to lower organs. It’s a fabulously arcane model of the soul’s supposed relationship to the flesh that, among other things, conveniently parallels the church-sanctioned idea of a monarch, ordained by God to sit in judgement over the organs of society. As with other thinkers of his time, Fernel was mindful of the consequences scientific speculation might have for the social order. The idea of a host of specialised fluids under the direction of the soul remained popular well into the 17th century. The French philosopher René Descartes authored one of the more controversial theories as to how the soul determined the distribution of these spirits, contending that it manipulated the body via the pinecone-shaped pineal gland in the middle of the brain. A diagram

Nearly three quarters of Israeli Jews feel that the ‘whole world is against us’

The Israel Democracy Institute (IDI) and Tel Aviv University have released the monthly Peace Index poll which has a primary focus on three major issues: attitudes toward Jewish settlement in the territories, the diplomatic arena, and the distribution of cabinet posts in the government. According to the report’s findings, the Jewish public is aware of the deterioration that has occurred in Israel’s international status, which seems to stem from the intensification of voices calling to boycott Israel and its institutions.   The report highlights the clear majority (71 percent) of the Jewish public, which agrees with the assertion that: “The countries of the world make moral demands of Israel that they do not make of other countries that are in situations of conflict.”   Israeli youth at a concert (Photo: Yaron Brener)   This sentiment represents the broader consensus in feeling that “the whole world is against us.” Similarly, a large majority (69 percent) of Israeli Jews characterize Israel’s relations with the countries of the world as not good, the study found.   Opposition to a consumer boycott of the settlements:   According to the survey, 79 percent of Israeli Jews said that they would not take part in a consumer boycott of the Jewish settlements in the West Bank, as opposed to 59 percent of Arabs, who said that if a consumer boycott of settlement products were to be organized, they would not buy such products.   Meanwhile, the report states that 75 percent of Jewish respondents indicated a lack of desire to live in the settlements in the territories, even if they could receive improved housing at a low price. 48 percent of Jewish Israelis stated that they have not visited any homes in the West Bank during the last five years.   The chances of an agreement based on an evacuation of the territories:   When asked about the potential to reach an agreement under current circumstances, 53 percent of respondents indicated that they do not think Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is prepared to consider an agreement that would entail giving up settlements that are outside the settlement blocs, despite the assertions he made when meeting with the foreign finister of the European Union that he supports negotiations about the borders of the settlement blocs.   Regarding the distribution of responsibilities in Israel’s Foreign Ministry, where Netanyahu kept the portfolio of foreign minister for himself but distributed some of the responsibilities of the job among many other ministers, 62 percent of the Jewish respondents believe the division will not improve Israel’s ability to manage its diplomatic affairs, according to the report.   Separation on buses:   According to the survey over half of the Jewish public (52 percent) currently supports separating Jewish and Palestinian passengers on buses in the territories, in line with the experiment announced by Defense Minister Moshe Ya’alon, as opposed to 42 percent who oppose it.   The distribution of cabinet posts in the government:   Another finding suggested disaffection with the government: 62