20 Do You Want to Live in a Megacity? Do you want to live in a megacity? It de- pends. We all want to live in places where we can be close to nature and enjoy a human culture. You can do that in some of the great megacities. The dividing line between human and inhuman is not between rural and urban; there are plenty of inhuman rural living situations. Nor is the distinction necessarily about population density. There are great megacities—rich with parks, lakes, and public spaces—that can be quite liv- able, particularly if you have sufficient income and assets. If you are an entrepreneur and want to co-locate with a rich cluster of talented peo- ple and start-ups in your sector, or you are a young professional who wants the best training, many megacities provide opportunity. Will that change with the adoption of 5G, more invasive surveillance technology, and smart grids with in- creased EMF radiation? This is likely. Any loca- tion with intense EMF radiation combined with heavy entrainment and mind control strikes me as unlivable—albeit we may be challenged to find alternatives. Given the anticipated roll- out of satellite networks to blanket the planet with 5G+, the question is: Will the rural areas, oceans, and forests offer an alternative? Maybe. The open minds that created the cultural power of cities are closing—certainly in the United States. It is essential to keep your mind open to be able to navigate and innovate in a complex world, let alone live a free and inspired life. I continually return to the places that have an open mind and avoid those that do not. Lots of urban complexes are exceptional- ly livable. The area in the Netherlands from Rotterdam to Amsterdam is one. So are cities such as Vienna, Zurich, and Chattanooga, to name a few. Looking down the list of megaci- ties with lots of parks, lakes, and public spaces, I could enjoy living in Paris for an extended period of time. (No, an immigration problem and riots are not enough to kill Paris—ignore the Shriek-o-Meter!) After a week in Dhaka, however, I know there is no way I could live with that traffic! As for Hong Kong, it feels to