Tracking You and Your Family Just Got a Whole Lot Easier
Tracking You and Your Family Just Got a Whole Lot Easier
June 21st, 2012
“When your life and all you love are on the line”
It’s been hailed as the ultimate in personal identification and human tracking technology, and now it’s going mainstream. The VeriMed system, formerly known as the Verichip, is a passive RFID microchip measuring about the size of a grain of rice and is implantable under your skin, making it possible for health care providers and other parties to instantly access your medical history and other personally identifying information.
Via The Daily Sheeple and SGT Report:
The chip itself doesn’t store a whole lot of information other than a personal identification number, much like a social security number. When scanned it connects directly to the Healthlink global network via the internet allowing doctors immediate retrieval of everything they need to know about you.
The systems are not only limited to human medical data storage, however, and have been used for years as location tracking for cattle and pets by Verichip’s former parent company Applied Digital Solutions.
Recently the UK prison system proposed that these machine-readable chips be implanted into prisoners to keep tabs on their whereabouts and help prevent escape:
Because of concerns about the security of existing tagging systems and prison overcrowding, the British Ministry of Justice is investigating the use of satellite and radio-wave technology to monitor criminals.
But, instead of being contained in bracelets worn around the ankle, the tiny chips would be surgically inserted under the skin of offenders in the community, to help enforce home curfews.
“All options are on the table, and this is one we would like to pursue.”
Source: NZ Herald
While reportedly plagued with security problems and health concerns, RFID chips are being rapidly implemented into society, often with the argument that that they will protect the safety of our loved ones, namely our children:
While interviewing Scott Silverman (Applied Digital CEO), Sean Hannity said on October 24, 2008: “[Parents are saying:] we can’t even allow our kids to play in the front yard. Is there anything – technologically speaking – that [parents] can do that can help the situation, like a kidnapping. Is there, for example, a microchip…we can use for our kids?” In the interview, Silverman describes a PLD, which is an acronym for “Personal Locating Device,” which is an RFID chip. This PLD is to be implanted into the body of the “child or someone you are interested in tracking.”
While Hannity initially presents the RFID’s use into the context of “protecting children from being kidnapped,” Silverman quickly admits the multi-function purpose of the RFID: “It is the first implantable microchip for humans that has multiple security, financial and healthcare applications.” Sean Hannity’s response: “I love this idea, Scott.” Security, financial, and healthcare: These are the vast categories of use which would encompass all of human life and activity in America.
Source: Right Side News
While VeriMed and its precursor the Verichip are reportedly designed for medical application, the system itself is already capable of wide ranging tracking implementation that includes personal location services. Coupled with the recent advances in federal surveillance technologies that include a massive newly built National Security Agency data center and tens of thousands of drones patrolling the skies of America, an implantable tracking chip would give the government unfettered access into the personal lives and daily goings on of every man, woman and child in the country.
As Mark Dice points out in the Resistance Manifesto, the ultimate goal of the chips is to replace ”drivers licenses and cash by using these devices so that every person on the planet will not be able to buy or sell anything without one.”
I’ll Never Stick One of Those In My Body!
Revelations refers to it as the mark of the beast.
And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a MARK in their right hand, or in their foreheads: And that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the MARK, or the name of the beast, or the number of his name.
To suggest that Americans would willingly accept such a “mark” under their skins for the purposes of health care or financial security may sound ridiculous, but it is not out of the realm of possibility.
Consider the current state of affairs in America and the world and we can see how easily global governing entities may move to force such a technology on the vast majority of the population.
There are hundreds of millions of people worldwide, including half of all American households, on some form of government assistance, be it medical insurance, welfare, food stamps, disability or retirement stipend. With all of the fraud rampant in the system as it exists today and the lack of funds to maintain it, it would only take one major crisis for the government to step in and pass a law that forces anyone receiving government benefits of any kind to be implanted with an RFID chip in order to continue receiving those services they can no longer live without.
Can’t happen? Heck, these days the government doesn’t even need to pass a law. The President can either mandate such an action through Executive Order (as he and his predecessors have done so many times before), or a government alphabet agency can simply instigate a new rule requiring it, such as the USDA’s recent call for exactly what is mentioned above - RFID tracking for those receiving food stamps.
Some would bow out of the system on personal moral or religious grounds, but millions would be left with no other choice but to concede their liberty.
Do you need to put food on the table to feed your family or gain access to that life saving medicine for your wife or child? Then you and your family had better have the chip, otherwise there will be no help coming to you.
It’s that simple, really.
With more Americans than ever before dependent on government redistribution of wealth and services to get by, acceptance by most people of this technology is not such a far off proposition, especially with the threat of cutting off access to those services which people have come to depend for survival.
Those who refuse the chip, of course, would soon be labeled unpatriotic domestic terrorists, added to no fly lists (because if you’re not chipped, you’re probably hiding something and are obviously dangerous), and we’d soon see FBI/DHS bulletins distributed to doctors, retailers and government bureaucrats about how to identify potentially threatening activities of non-chippers.
If you see an unchipped, say something. It’s your duty.
Author: Mac Slavo
Views: Read by 9,099 people
Date: June 21st, 2012
Website: [Only registered and activated users can see links. Click Here To Register...]
Our good ole badges at work are now CHIPPED. No scanning through a slot near the door anymore. It reads as you walk up to it.
No more sneaking in LATE behind someone else who slides a badge to open the door. This thing reads you no matter what.
We have the same basic kinda badge at my work Musibike. "Supposedly" they don't have all of the features activated yet, so I still have to manually input my time, but I wonder what it's truly tracking? Since I work for a defense contractor on govt contracts, I wonder if they are constantly monitoring the rfid in the badge, and checking on our every movement, even off work hours??
Old, old tech. We had transponder-equipped ID badges back in the mid-90s. I don't think it was called "RFID" then, but it worked about the same way.
I made a little foil wallet for mine; I vanished from the employee movement log while in the building. Nobody ever caught on... or at least, nobody ever said anything.
The part that made me cross-eyed with anger was when they tied it into the PBX system. Some pointy-haired bozo thought it would be way cool; if he wanted to talk to someone, he just dialed their employee code and the phone nearest them rang. Since I was in a low-status, high-traffic area, half the time it was *my* phone that rang. I'd be totally zoned out debugging code, and the GODDAMNED PHONE would go into the Nintendo-spaz ringtone that was set by the telco idiots.
"Hi, Mary, I need to talk to you about the budget..."
"This isn't Mary. This isn't Mary's desk. This isn't Mary's phone. Mary isn't here."
"Well, can you go look for her?"
After being "counseled" about my telephone etiquette, I made up a "BOFH cable", plugged one end into the phone base station, and the other into 110V. After that it didn't ring any more.
i just got here, but i like your style
What Vec said.
my dad was/is one of the inventors of The RFID . Back when pablo escabar was an issue they rfid ed the chemicals that were shipped to labs in columbia from shitcogo ill. and ironically my brother was litterally in the awacks out of el salvador tracking them . my brother has had rfid in him since the 80's ..not sure of the militarys' level of use now tho ??
the cilvian use is definatly going to come and pobably gong to mandatory soon
BOFH - "Bastard Operator From Hell." In Britlish, "operator" is what we'd call a "system administrator" in the USA. The kind of sysadmin who scans the mail server looking for incriminating pictures and messages, changes the personnel records on HR's files according to who he dislikes that day, etc. See also, "Simon Travaglia."
Simon is a (mostly...) imaginary character. In his early days in New Zealand, he rigged up a cable that plugged into the (220 volt) wall socket on one end, and a delicate network port on the other, thereby letting the magic smoke out of a piece of equipment he was annoyed at.
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