Planet of the Apes might become a Reality and It’s Not because of Climate Change Libtards!

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Article by Leo Zagami

A study based on more than 150,000 hours of observations of 47 tree-dwelling primate species living across almost 70 sites in Madagascar and the Americas has shown the change in the habitat of monkeys is a global trend. Monkey and lemur species that have lived in trees for countless millennia are beginning to spend increasing amounts of time on the forest floor,[1] mainly in response to deforestation, habitat destruction, fragmentation, and modification caused by human-led activities (i.e., industrial and residential development, logging, crop farming, livestock grazing, mining, road and dam building, and pesticide use) that have taken an extreme toll on wildlife populations at an alarming rate. 

Of course, “woke” journalists in the mainstream media are blaming climate change for this, but that’s the usual shameless leftist propaganda. With breeding grounds and access to food and other resources devastated, monkeys are simply adapting, even to the point of aggressively invading human habitat. 

For example, during the coronavirus pandemic in Lopburi, Thailand, with fewer tourists visiting, Macaque monkeys started to scrounge for food and resorted to stealing. Monkeys started to eat mostly sugar products putting their energy into their sex lives, pushing the local authorities to promote a sterilization campaign to help combat the growing monkey population.

One year earlier in July 2019, a troop of street monkeys attacked a man in India in Vrindavan, in the northern Indian state of Uttar Pradesh. The terrifying incident was caught on a surveillance camera. 

And in 2012 Tim Noon, a multi-award-winning filmmaker, explorer, and TV presenter who works on both sides of the camera traveled to Cape Town, South Africa to cover a neighborhood dispute of a different kind. On one side, the baboon residents who had been there for a million years … on the other, their human neighbors who were moving in. It all started when people began building on prime land belonging to the local baboons and naturally, the primates took it very personally, responding with a crime wave of carjackings, muggings, and home invasions. 

“This is the real-life version of the planet of the apes!” said Tim Noon.

The savvy primates in ‘Dawn Of The Planet Of The Apes’ may be CGI, but the film presents a terrifying post-apocalyptic world that furthers the central conceit of the decades-long Apes franchise. We decided to ask the experts – could the movie happen in real life? The answers may surprise you.

“It could happen,” says Professor Volker Sommer, an evolutionary anthropologist and ape expert from University College London. “The average human (from the genus Homo) and the average chimpanzee/bonobo (whose genus is Pan) probably differ in only a few functionally important genetic components. So conceivably, if one could engineer certain Homo-like genetic components into members of the genus Pan, they might become more human-like. ”[2]

Hollywood films can in fact prove to be prophetic, starting from 1968 with Planet of the Apes, an American science fiction film directed by Franklin J. Schaffner loosely based on the 1963 French novel La Planète des Singes by Pierre Boulle, that created the original five films of the saga to Tim Burton’s 2001 reboot, and the three latest movies, starting with 2011’s Rise of the Planet of the Apes

Aside from the fact that scientists have just transplanted human brain cells into the brains of baby rats, where the cells grew and formed connections,[3] proving this kind of thing might be soon experimented on monkeys, previous research, carried out at the University of Adelaide, suggests modern great apes might be more intelligent than our early hominid ancestors. Australopithecus had similar brain sizes, and the brain-to-body ratio is one indicator of intelligence in a species. Comparing those between early hominids and modern apes gave some indication. But it isn’t the only factor. Another is blood flow to the brain. In short, previous research suggests primates possess a ‘theory of mind’, an ability once thought to be unique to humans, and all of this suggests, at least, that apes are likely more innately intelligent than we give them credit for. We simply don’t have the tools to accurately measure their abilities, and we are otherwise biased toward human-centric measures.

When comparing the skulls of modern gorillas to those of Australopithecus, researchers found canals nearly twice as large in gorillas. Chimpanzees and orangutans, while smaller-brained, also had larger canals than those of early human ancestors. This indicates high blood flow, which suggests the potential, at least, for higher intelligence, irrespective of the brain-to-body ratio, and the latest research seems to prove that they are transforming into a new human-like race that might be leaving trees leading to a radical transformation of the species that could at some point threaten our species.

There are already particular tests apes excel at, and humans fail miserably. This is clearly illustrated by memory tests carried out at Japan’s Primate Research Institute.

In the test, numbers are laid out in random order and location on a screen. The task is to remember, where all the digits are located, and recall them accurately. The trick is, as soon as one number is touched, the rest are covered over by white squares. Chimpanzees not only outpace humans in this sort of memory recall, but they do it incredibly fast and with a high degree of accuracy. Were this the standard measure of intelligence, chimpanzees would beat out humans without any doubt.[4]

This demonstrates that intelligence is not as black and white as we like to think. Humans are smart, overall, but only when measured by the things we consider to be important. With the increased use of Artificial Intelligence and the dumbing down of the entire population by the New World Order, and the leftist undermining standard language and learning standards, thus trivializing academic standards, culture, and meaningful information, our grandchildren could face a war with more capable monkeys that are smarter and at times more intelligent than us. 

So, at this point the question should be when will Planet of the Apes become a reality, rather than if it’s going to become a reality, if we continue to embrace this leftist hell, that can in the long-run produce an era of stupidity, in which morons inherit the earth, as shown in the dystopian 2006 comedy by Mike Judge Idiocracy.

Touching on another prophetic and disturbing vision of our future presented in the original Planet of the Apes, who can forget a shocked George Taylor the character brilliantly played by actor Charlton Heston, when he discovers the remnants of the Statue of Liberty, finally revealing that this supposedly alien planet was actually Earth, long after an apocalyptic nuclear war falling to his knees in despair, condemning humanity for destroying the world.

 Let’s pray this never happens. Amen





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