Zoltan Istvan

The country is at an important crossroads. It's in everyone's hands to make a difference.
It's been another busy two weeks in my presidential campaign since my last dispatch. My transhumanist run for the presidency continues to grow.
The most difficult question I answered was my last. It was on the environment. As I've written before, I believe in human
As a science and technology-inspired presidential candidate for the Transhumanist Party, my candidacy has been a strange and unique journey. The coffin bus has so far been the wildest part. The bus was designed as a coffin to remind spectators of one thing: We're going to die.
The last few weeks have been a whirlwind for my transhumanist presidential campaign. I'm excited that transhumanism -- the social movement that aims to use radical science and technology to improve the human species -- continues to be represented in politics in a major way.
The fundamental problem with religion is that believers--about 5 billion people right now on Planet Earth--are so sure they're "correct" on anything and everything they believe.
Recently, thinker and writer C. JoyBell C. interviewed me about transhumanism and my growing 2016 US Presidential campaign.
As an American and Hungarian citizen, I belong to both America and the European Union. And I know the future will be overwhelmingly
Zoltan Istvan speaking on the main stage at the Augmented World Expo. Photo taken by Juha Petteri Niemi. Zoltan Istvan trying
Whatever happens, along the way humans and their advancing technology will create paths and designs of our universe that