16 Morphogenic Fields and Culture When thinking about megacities and urban- ization, it is important to consider how we share intelligence. This includes “morphogenic fields,” which are an aspect of culture. Rupert Sheldrake, an English biologist, orig- inated the concept of “morphic resonance,” and he has written several books on the topic. The book I most often recommend, however, is The Field by Lynne McTaggart, which is listed in Best Books for 2018 in this and each of our 2018 Wrap Ups. The Field is an excellent introductory survey of the scientific research on shared intel- ligence. You can also check out our interview with Lynne in the Solari Report Library. One of the reasons I love author Michael Ventura is that he describes, in poetic fashion, what the urban field is like and how technology is transforming the vitality of the morpho- genic fields in growing cities. He says, “We are standing in the psychic storm of our own being.” He moves back and forth between the physical reality of the city—and the people who live there—and the psychic reality of this living environment. I talk about what manipulation of “the field” means in a series of Solari Reports and Wrap Ups. I recommend the 3rd Quarter 2017 Wrap Up on Control 101. I believe that the leadership is trying to manipulate the field and get human fields to resonate with machines instead of with nature and all living things. In the process, mind control is replacing finance as the leading control system. I also covered these ideas in our Solari Report interview on entrainment with Adam Trombley. Then, there are two Solari Reports with Jon Rappoport—one is called The Power of It and the second is titled Spiritual Warfare. One of my theories is that if you move every- body to much denser, closer quarters where you get them living on concrete—divorced from na- ture and the soil—and you encourage cultures that are hypermaterialistic, it makes populations easier to manipulate and mind control. In addi- tion, the reality is that if you convert people to renters instead of homeowners and ensure that they are dependent economically on the govern- ment or large corporations, it is much simpler to control them. I think that one of the goals of urbanization is to make it easier to get the human population to resonate with a machine instead of all living things and the divine intelligence. So, instead of a living resonation, you get a machine resona- tion. This is the beginning of all sorts of prob- lems, the big one being transhumanism. Transportation Urbanization and the growing number of megacities are having a significant impact on the transportation sector. There are several trends worth your consideration. The first trend is driverless cars. If the grow- ing global middle class were to adopt a U.S. lifestyle, including suburban living and personal cars, the demand for infrastructure and auto- mobiles would be impractical to meet, if not impossible. Densities in Asia argue for car sharing, most easily accomplished by driverless cars. Converting to driverless cars shifts investment out of roads and bridges and into the Internet of Things (IoT), 5G networks, and satellites that, among other things, feed the AI databases. As described in our 1st Quarter 2018 Wrap Up on The Space- Based Economy, driverless cars’ data needs are expected to be a primary contributor to growing satellite company profits in the future. One of the risks, however, is less privacy and greater central control of transportation free- doms and funding. The health impacts of the EMF radiation generated by the IoT wireless in- frastructure required to support driverless cars, trucks, and related applications are another risk. The second transportation trend is trains. Trains continue to be the most economic way to transport freight over long distances. If everyone lives in large cities, a lot more materials and people, in theory, could move by train, especial- II. Megacities & the Growth of Global Real Estate Companies