-- New York Times article on the CIA's secret behavior modification program
Below are many highly revealing excerpts of key government documents and major media news articles on behavior modification and mind control suggesting a major cover-up. Links are provided to the full articles on major media websites. Very few are aware of these disturbing programs, which almost certainly continue to this day in deep black projects being secretly carried out by intelligence agencies. For what you can do to help change this, see the "What you can do" box at the end of this summary. By choosing to educate ourselves on these important issues and to spread the word, we can and will build a brighter future.
(born March 20, 1856, Philadelphia, Pa., U.S.died March 21, 1915, Philadelphia) U.S. inventor and engineer. He worked at Midvale Steel Co. (187890), where he introduced time-and-motion study in order to systematize shop management and reduce manufacturing costs. Though his system provoked resentment and opposition from labour when carried to extremes, it had an immense impact on the development of mass production techniques and has influenced the development of virtually every modern industrial country. Taylor is regarded as the father of scientific management. production management; Taylorism.
Frederick Winslow Taylor (1856-1915) consolidated a system of managerial authority, often referred to as scientific management, that encouraged a shift in knowledge of production from the workers to the managers.
His system broke up industrial production into very small and highly regulated steps and required that workers obey the instructions of managers concerning the proper way to perform these very specific steps. Taylor determined these steps through careful scientific observations, his most significant individual contribution to scientific management. He used these observations to compare the pace at which various workers completed tasks. Taylor's system of management atomized, or separated workers from each other. Workers in his system were given highly detailed work instructions that Taylor's scientific studies had determined to be the very best - that is most efficient - way to perform the specific, isolated, task. Workers became parts of a larger machine and they were expected to understand that their interests were in accord with the interests of managers. This "mental revolution" of interests was, Taylor believed, the most significant contribution of scientific management, in that it reduced management-worker strife.
You see, it looks like this. Once upon a time God made wheat for the benefit of humankind. In its original environment it was nourishing, fortifying and an integral part of the Ayurvedic food pyramid rightfully taking its deserved place at the base, serving as the foundation of the cultural diet. It has been eaten for thousands of years  with great positive effects until a few things happened.