A senior World Economic Forum (WEF) official of the infamous Klaus Schwab has called for the religious scriptures to be “rewritten” by Artificial Intelligence to create a new globalized “Bible”. At the same time, Artificial intelligence for the first time composed a sermon for a church in Germany and read a sermon instead of a pastor.
Yuval Noe Harari, Klaus Schwab’s key advisor and one of the founders of the Great Reset doctrine, claims that using artificial intelligence to replace the scriptures will create unified “religions that will be ‘really right’”!
Harari, a writer and professor with considerable influence on transitionists, made this statement in a speech on the “future of humanity.”
According to him, the power of artificial intelligence can be harnessed and used to reshape spirituality in the WEF’s global vision of “equality” and inclusiveness.
Speaking to journalist Pedro Pinto in Lisbon, Portugal, Harari told the elitist audience:
“It is the first technology that can create new ideas. You know, the printing press, the radio, the television, transmit, or spread the ideas created by the human brain, by the human mind. They cannot create a new idea,” Harari said to continue:
“He had no idea of his own about the Bible: Is it good? Is it bad? How to interpret this? How else to interpret it?”
Harari then revealed that he and his WEF allies have a solution to the alleged problems he had just highlighted.
“AI can generate new ideas. It may even write a new Bible,” he declared.
“Throughout history, religions have dreamed of having a book written by a superhuman intelligence, by a non-human entity,” he added.
“In a few years, there may be religions that are actually correct… just think of a religion whose holy book is written by AI. This could become a reality in a few years.”
Harari had noted in another recent speech that software such as ChatGPT has mastered human languages and may leverage this functionality to influence culture, the Times of Israel reported.
“For thousands of years, prophets and poets and politicians have used language and storytelling to manipulate and control people and reshape society,” he said, according to the paper.
“Now artificial intelligence is likely to be able to do that. And when he can… he doesn’t need to send assassin robots to shoot us. It can make people pull the trigger.”
Harari also said that “contrary to what some conspiracy theorists assume, you don’t really need to implant chips in people’s brains to control or manipulate them.” the paper noted.
He also warned that “we must act quickly before AI gets out of our control” and that “governments must immediately ban any more revolutionary AI tools from being released into the public domain before they are made safe.” the paper added.
Harari often promotes ideas that involve the replacement of humanity by machines. He has also said that “we just don’t need the vast majority of the population” in today’s world.
According to him, most of the world has now become “redundant” and will be of little use to the global elite in the future.
Harari argues that modern technologies such as artificial intelligence “make it possible to replace humans”.
“If you go back to the middle of the 20th century — and it doesn’t matter if you’re in the United States with Roosevelt, or if you’re in Germany with Hitler, or even the USSR with Stalin — and think about building the future, then the building your materials are those millions of people who work hard in the factories, on the farms, in the soldiers,” Harari said.
“Now, fast forward to the beginning of the 21st century, we just don’t need the vast majority of the population,” he added.
“Most people don’t contribute anything to it, except maybe their data, and what people still do that is useful, these technologies will increasingly make redundant and replace people.”
AI chatbots in churches
An artificial intelligence chatbot asked worshipers in the crowded St. Paul’s Church in the Bavarian city of Fürth to rise from their seats and praise the Lord.
Such a church service caused an incredible stir – people formed a long line an hour before it began and it became one of the events of the Protestant Congress, held in Germany every two years, in which tens of thousands of believers traditionally take part.
Some of the parishioners accepted the “artificial” sermon with enthusiasm. But there were also many who spoke critically of it and even refused to say “amen” in the proper places. As one of those who did not like such a sermon said, “it had neither heart nor soul.”
The chatbot ChatGPT, personified by the avatar of a bearded black man on a huge screen above the altar, delivered a sermon to more than 300 people who turned out on Friday morning for an experimental almost entirely AI-generated Lutheran church service.
“Dear friends, it is a great honor for me to stand here and preach to you as the first artificial intelligence at the Protestant convention in Germany this year,” said the avatar with an expressionless face and monotonous voice.
The 40-minute service, which includes a sermon, prayers and music, was created by ChatGPT and Jonas Zimmerlein, a theologian and philosopher at the University of Vienna.
“I conceived this service – but I actually rather accompanied it, because I would say that about 98% of the data comes from the Machine,” the 29-year-old scientist told The Associated Press.
The AI church service was one of hundreds of events at a Protestant convention in the Bavarian cities of Nuremberg and neighboring Fürth, and generated such great interest that people lined up in front of the 19th-century neo-Gothic building an hour before it began.
The faithful listened carefully to the avatar calling them to leave the past behind, focus on the challenges of the present, overcome the fear of death and keep their faith in Jesus Christ alive.
But there was no lack of laughter either when AI gave some banal advice such as “to keep our faith, we must pray and go to church regularly”.
Hyderose Schmidt, 54, who works as a computer technician, said he was initially excited and curious, but later found the feature repulsive.
“There was no heart and soul,” he said. “The avatar showed no emotion and no body language and spoke so quickly and monotonously that I had trouble concentrating on what he was saying,” he explained.
Still others were frustrated by the lack of interaction between God’s machine and the congregation.