Earth Assimilation – Section 2 – Borg Assimilation (Experimental MRNA COVID-19 Vaccination)




The Official Story



The Borg are an alien group that appear as recurring antagonists in the Star Trek fictional universe. The Borg are cybernetic organisms (cyborgs) linked in a hive mind called “the Collective”. The Borg co-opt the technology and knowledge of other alien species to the Collective through the process of “assimilation”: forcibly transforming individual beings into “drones” by injecting nanoprobes into their bodies and surgically augmenting them with cybernetic components. The Borg’s ultimate goal is “achieving perfection”.

Aside from being recurring antagonists in the Next Generation television series, they are depicted as the main threat in the film Star Trek: First Contact. In addition, they played major roles in the Voyager series.

The Borg have become a symbol in popular culture for any juggernaut against which “resistance is futile”, a common phrase uttered by the Borg.


The Borg represented a new antagonist and regular enemy which had been lacking during the first season of TNG; the Klingons were allies and the Romulans mostly absent. The Ferengi were originally intended as the new enemy for the United Federation of Planets, but their comical appearance failed to portray them as a convincing threat. The Borg, however, with their frightening appearance, their immense power, and their sinister motive, became the signature villains for the TNG and Voyager eras of Star Trek. In Voyager episode “Q2”, even the near-omnipotent Q tells his son, “Don’t provoke the Borg.”

Star Trek: The Next Generation (TNG) writers began to develop the idea of the Borg as early as the Season 1 episode, “Conspiracy”, which introduced a coercive, symbiotic life form that took over key Federation personnel. Plans to feature the Borg as an increasingly menacing threat were subsequently scrapped in favor of a more subtle introduction, beginning with the mystery of missing colonies on both sides of the Neutral Zone in “The Neutral Zone” and culminating in the encounter between Borg and the Enterprise crew in “Q Who”.


The origin of the Borg is never made clear, though they are portrayed as having existed for hundreds of thousands of years (as attested by Guinan and the Borg Queen). In Star Trek: First Contact, the Borg Queen merely states that the Borg were once much like humanity, “flawed and weak”, but gradually developed into a partially synthetic species in an ongoing attempt to evolve and perfect themselves.

In TNG‘s “Q Who”, Guinan mentions that the Borg are “made up of organic and artificial life […] which has been developing for […] thousands of centuries.” In the later episode of Star Trek: Voyager, “Dragon’s Teeth”, Gedrin, of the race the Vaadwaur, says that before he and his people were put into suspended animation 892 years earlier (1482 A.D.), the Borg had assimilated only a few colonies in the Delta Quadrant and were considered essentially a minor nuisance. Now awake in the 24th century, he is amazed to see that the Borg control a vast area of the Delta Quadrant. Seven of Nine comments that the Borg’s collective memories of that time period are fragmentary, though it is never established why that is.


The Borg are cyborgs, having outward appearances showing both mechanical and biological body parts. Individual Borg are referred to as drones and move in a robotic, purposeful style ignoring most of their environment, including beings they do not consider an immediate threat. Borg commonly have one eye replaced with a sophisticated ocular implant. Borg usually have one arm replaced with a prosthesis, bearing one of a variety of multipurpose tools in place of a humanoid hand. Since different drones have different roles, the arm may be specialized for myriad purposes such as medical devices, scanners, and weapons. Borg have flat, grayish skin, giving them an almost zombie-like appearance.

Some Borg have been shown to be far stronger than humans, able to easily overpower most humans and similar species. Typical Borg have never been seen to run, instead moving in a deliberate fashion, never retreating. Borg are highly resistant to energy-based weapons, having personal shielding that quickly adapts to them. In various episodes, phasers and other directed energy weapons tend to quickly become ineffective as the Borg are able to adapt to the specific frequencies on which these weapons are projected once a ship or an individual drone is struck down by them. Later attempts to modulate phaser and other weapon frequencies have had limited success. Borg shields are ineffective protection against projectile or melee weapons, and several have been defeated in this way, or through hand-to-hand combat.

Borg possess a “cortical node” that controls other implanted cybernetic devices within a Borg’s body; it is most often implanted in the forehead above the organic eye. If the cortical node fails, the Borg eventually dies. Successful replacement of the node can be carried out on a Borg vessel.

Borg Collective

Borg civilization is based on a hive or group mind known as the Collective. Each Borg drone is linked to the collective by a sophisticated subspace network that ensures each member is given constant supervision and guidance. The mental energy of the group consciousness can help an injured or damaged drone heal or regenerate damaged body parts or technology. The collective consciousness gives them the ability not only to “share the same thoughts”, but also to adapt quickly to new tactics. Drones in the Collective are never seen speaking, but a collective “voice” is sometimes transmitted to ships.

“Resistance is futile”

Individual Borg rarely speak, although they do send a collective audio message to their targets, stating that “resistance is futile”, often followed by a declaration that the target in question will be assimilated and its “biological and technological distinctiveness” will be added to their own. The exact phrasing varies and evolves over the various series episodes and film.

In Star Trek: First Contact, the voice of the Borg is spoken by Jeff Coopwood. The Borg’s warning is:

We are the Borg. Lower your shields and surrender your ships. We will add your biological and technological distinctiveness to our own. Your culture will adapt to service us. Resistance is futile.

Borg appearances

The Borg were introduced on syndicated television on May 8, 1989, in the Star Trek: The Next Generation episode “Q Who”, and rose to further prominence in the two-part cliffhanger “Best of Both Worlds, Part I”, which aired on June 18, 1990, with the sequel airing on September 24, 1990. In the Star Trek in-universe timeline, the earliest the Borg have been displayed is in 1996’s Star Trek: First Contact.

Overall, Borg aliens appear in a total of about a hundred episodes of various incarnations of Star Trek. This number includes all episodes featuring Seven of Nine, a former Borg drone; discounting these appearances, the Borg appear in six episodes of Star Trek: The Next Generation, one episode of Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, 23 episodes of Star Trek: Voyager, and one episode of Star Trek: Enterprise.


The Borg make frequent appearances in Star Trek: Voyager, which takes place in the Delta Quadrant. The Borg are first seen by Voyager in the third-season episode “Blood Fever” in which Chakotay discovers the body of what the local humanoids refer to as “the Invaders”; which turns out to be the Borg. In “Scorpion”, the Borg are engaged in a war of attrition against Species 8472, whose biological defences are a match for the Borg’s nanoprobes. In one of the few instances of the Borg negotiating, in exchange for safe passage through Borg space, the Voyager crew devises a way to destroy the otherwise invulnerable Species 8472. A Borg drone, Seven of Nine, is dispatched to Voyager to facilitate this arrangement. After successfully driving Species 8472 back into their fluidic space, Seven of Nine is severed from the Collective and becomes a member of Voyager‘s crew. Seven of Nine’s rediscovery of her individuality becomes a recurring theme throughout the series.

The Hollywood Reporter ranked “Scorpion” as the 4th best episode of Voyager in 2016, and the 37th best Star Trek episode. In 2017, Den of Geek rated “Scorpion” among the top 50 Star Trek episodes overall.

In the fifth season, we see the Borg in “Drone”, where an advanced Borg drone is created when Seven of Nine’s nanoprobes are fused with the Doctor’s mobile emitter in a transporter accident. The Borg play a peripheral role in “Infinite Regress”, when Seven of Nine is exposed to a weapon against the Borg that essentially causes her to suffer from multiple personality disorder (MPD), reverting to the personas of various people she assimilated while in the Collective. In “Dark Frontier”, Voyager steals and uses a transwarp coil to both rescue Seven of Nine from the Borg Queen and then cut another fifteen years off their journey home before the coil burns out.

Juliette Harrisson writing for Den of Geek in 2017, gave actress Susanna Thompson and Alice Krige as Borg Queens an honorable mention in a ranking of best guest stars on Star Trek: Voyager.

In the sixth season episode, “Collective”, the crew of Voyager encounter a damaged cube that is holding Tom Paris, Neelix, Harry Kim and Chakotay hostage. With all the adult drones dead, the ship is run by five Borg children who are saved by Voyager and deassimilated. The later episode “Child’s Play” reveals that the cube was infected by a pathogen that Icheb, one of the children, had been engineered to act as a host for by his parents, but the crew rescue Icheb before he can be sent back to the Borg. The crew encounter the Borg again in “Unimatrix Zero”, a two-part cliffhanger between seasons six and seven.

In “Q2”, Q’s son brings several Borg cubes and drones into conflict with Voyager as a way for his amusement, before Q rescues them and warns his son not to provoke the Borg. In “Shattered”, a freak accident allows Chakotay to travel to various time periods in the ship’s history, including the events depicted in “Scorpion”, where he interacts with the full drone Seven. In the series finale, “Endgame”, a future Admiral Janeway tries to bring Voyager back to Earth using a Borg transwarp hub. During this episode, she infects the Borg with a neurolytic pathogen which infects the collective and kills the Queen.

There are 26 major episodes featuring the Borg in Voyager, however there are about 100 if counting those with Seven of Nine.

Source: Wikipedia

Star Trek: First Contact (1996) – Borg Attack




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