The Chinese government—unrestrained by the deluded far-left political insanity which has the white West in a death grip—has set up a $1.5 billion project to identify for once and for all the genetic basis of IQ.
The Beijing Genomics Institute ( BGI) was initially created in 199 as the Chinese contribution to the Human Genome Project, but has since become one of the world’s leading genome sequencing organizations.
Among the many scientific discoveries by this incredible body are the sequencing of the rice genome (2002), the sequencing of the SARS genome in 2003 and many others.
In October 2003, BGI and Zhejiang University founded a new research institute, the James D. Watson Institute of Genome Sciences, Zhejiang University.
James Watson was one of the discoverers of DNA, who was attacked and smeared for daring to point out that IQ was genetic and that there were clear racial differences in IQ levels.
In 2010, BGI Americas was established and set up its main office in Boston. BGI Europe was established in Copenhagen and by 2011, BGI had 4,000 scientists and technicians working for it.
The new project to definitively establish the genes which determine intelligence is under the control of one of China’s youngest scientists, 21-year old Zhao Bowen.
His aim with the project is to use BGI’s impressive collection of DNA sequencing equipment (the Hong Kong lab illustrated alongside) to “crack the code” for intelligence by studying the genomes of thousands of clever people from around the globe.
Bowen and his team say they will succeed in identifying a genetic basis for IQ and that within the next ten years, their research will be used to screen embryos during in vitro fertilization, boosting the IQ of unborn children by up to 20 points.
Talk like that sets off western liberals into a frenzied panic—primarily because the notion that people—and races—are not inherently equal, undermines the very basis of modern western liberalism/communism.
Zhao dismisses their complaints as “irrational. Some people are tall and some are short,” he is quoted as saying.
The Chinese project is now processing its first batch of 2,000 DNA samples from high-IQ subjects—and are looking for where exactly their genomes differ from people with “ordinary” IQs.