Jeffrey Epstein was devising plan to seed the human race with his DNA

Jeffrey Epstein was devising a plan to seed the human race with his DNA by impregnating women at his New Mexico ranch and wanted to have his penis and head frozen after he died

  • Jeffrey Epstein planned to have 20 women at a time impregnated on in Santa Fe ranch, sources told the Times
  • The moneyman claimed to spend $20 million a year on scientific research
  • He was funding research to identify particles that trigger a feeling that someone is watching you 
  • At one Harvard meeting, he slammed efforts to improve healthcare for the poor because it ‘fueled overpopulation’
  • He met with a transhumanist (people who believe technology can help us overcome our natural limitations) to discuss freezing his head and penis 

D***head: Epstein wanted his head and penis frozen

Jeffrey Epstein hoped to leave the human race a few parting gifts after he died, including his head, his penis and his DNA.

Multiple sources tell The New York Times that over the years, Epstein revealed to scientists and close friends that he ‘hoped to seed the human race with his DNA by impregnating women at his vast New Mexico ranch.’

A NASA scientist who attended one of Epstein’s dinners after he served time for soliciting a minor said that the disgraced moneyman had based this idea on the Repository for Germinal Choice.

That was a bank which had been created with the intent of only accepting the DNA of Nobel prize winners, and ultimately closed down after getting a single submission.

Epstein also told one person that upon his death, ‘he wanted his head and penis to be frozen.’

He also donated to charities that supported transhumanism, the belief that the human race can further advance and evolve using advancements from the worlds of science.  

Dozens of acquaintances – including one of Epstein’s former defense attorneys – told the Times this was all fueled by his veiled fascination for eugenics, the idea that the human race could be improved through selective breeding.  

Epstein mingled with the cream of the scientific community, and was heavily involved in many scientific pursuits. 

He called himself a ‘scientific philanthropist’, donating a rumored $20 million a year to select research units, and hosting parties in the US and on the Virgin Islands, inviting stars such as:

  • Murray Gell-Mann, the American physicist who discovered quark particles
  • Stephen Hawking, the British physicist  
  • Stephen J. Gould, evolutionary biologist
  • Oliver Sacks, neurologist and author
  • George M. Church, a molecular engineer dedicated to creating superior humans 

Epstein funded a myriad of departments, including at:

  • The revered Santa Fe Institute, which received $25,000 from Epstein in 2010
  • MIT, which received $50,000 in 2012
  • The Melanoma Research Alliance, which received an unspecified ‘pivotal donation’ in 2012
  • Princeton University
  • Columbia University
  • New York University
  • Cornell University
  • Pepperdine University
  • Ohio State University
  • Stanford University
  • UCLA
  • Rockefeller University
  • Penn University

The paper trail is inconsistent: though such funding should be declared publicly to the IRS, there are not records to cover all of Epstein’s supposed gifts. But he boasted about them in press releases put out by the Jeffrey Epstein VI Foundation.

He paid $6.5 million to help set up the Evolutionary Dynamics program at Harvard, which is run by Professor Martin Nowak, a biologist, who gushed to New York Magazine in 2002: ‘Jeffrey has the mind of a physicist. It’s like talking to a colleague in your field.’  

(A Jeffrey Epstein VI Foundation press release claimed that he had given $30 million to the program, but a Harvard spokesman told Buzzfeed that figure ‘does not reflect the actual gift’.)

Epstein also funded conferences, including one on gravity, held at his private 78-acre island in the Virgin Islands, attended by Stephen Hawking and Nobel laureate . 

It was organized by theoretical physicist Lawrence Krauss, who recently vacated his role at Arizona State University over sexual assault allegations. 

In 2011, after Epstein’s quiet sex abuse scandal in Florida, Krauss told the Daily Beast: ‘As a scientist I always judge things on empirical evidence and he always has women ages 19 to 23 around him, but I’ve never seen anything else, so as a scientist, my presumption is that whatever the problems were I would believe him over other people.’ 

According to Harvard cognitive psychologist Steven Pinker – who was not enamored by the mysterious tycoon, and branded him an ‘intellectual imposter’ – the mogul was particular about what science should be pursued.  

Pinker told the Times that Epstein bragged about funding research ‘to identify a mysterious particle that might trigger the feeling that someone is watching you’.  

On another occasion at Harvard, Pinker recalled, Epstein slammed research and policies to improved health care for the impoverished because he believed that fueled overpopulation. 



The idea that technology can be used to help humans transcend their natural limitations.

Through technology, transhumanists believe, we can control evolution. 

The idea is that humans have been improving nature by developing technology – taming it to function better.  

Famous transhumanist David Pearce, co-founder of the largest transhumanist organization Humanity+, says: ‘If we want to live in paradise, we will have to engineer it ourselves. 

‘If we want eternal life, then we’ll need to rewrite our bug-ridden genetic code and become god-like … only hi-tech solutions can ever eradicate suffering from the world. 

‘Compassion alone is not enough.’


Eugenics was a term and philosophy coined by a British scientist, Francis Galton, in 1883.  

Galton said: ‘A stop should be put to the production of families of children likely to include degenerates.’

He spurred a movement that used scientific research to justify forced sterilization and racism. 

The pioneers of the movement were researchers at Cold Spring Harbor in Long Island, New York, who won an award from the Nazis for inspiring them, before the Holocaust. 

Charles Davenport, a respected biologist in the late 1800s who taught eugenics at Cold Spring Harbor, believed we should encourage the procreation of Germans, who he saw as ‘thrifty, intelligent, and honest’ over Irish, who he deemed to have ‘considerable mental defectiveness.’ 

In 1927, the US Supreme Court declared eugenics was justified.  

Supreme Court Justice Oliver Wendall Holmes said that ‘three generations of imbeciles are enough’ when he agreed that a woman, Carrie Buck, should be sterilized for being deemed ‘feeble-minded’. It has since transpired that Buck was framed so that the state of Virginia (and others) could be justified in forcibly sterilizing tens of thousands of people based on their perceived intelligence.

The laws remain on the books in the US.  

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