The Jewish Forced Marched To The Microchip: (Exclusive On Hiduth.com) Its been known for awhile the Jewish Power Elite want to bring the microchip into the population. And that such a chip will have everything from GPS tracking to the ability to manipulate emotions and memories by electric pulse waves. And even a literal kill switch if you rebel. This gives them total control forever.
The Jews work by problem, reaction, solution basically. They are using the threat of terrorism they have created in society [911 was done by them] and the fear machine of their media and their control of the Justice and general legal system to create a situation in people are scared, which crime is rising, society is breaking down [the Jewish created drug culture and trade is responsible for this along with their media] and people are getting terrorized on a daily basis. Identity theft is a huge problem as well. Which is another excuse to march towards this. People have already been volunteer chipped and now pets. The only question now is when will the Jews make there next big play to force this and other control measures onto the populace directly.
They are also pushing this as general life improvement and safety measure.
Note the Jew does not address the actual question of Big Brother raised by the reporter, he doges it. He does however state this is going to be pushed till accepted by the populace. Jews are freedom hating creeps. The Jew created the biggest toleration regime in history. The Soviet Union. Which killed a hundred million people in a real holocaust.
The Real Death Camps And Holocaust
Keep in mind the Jewish faces behind the expanding police state in America in the Government, NSA and Home Land Security. Working night and day to bring this about. Former Head of Home Land Security, Jew Michael Chertoff who allowed Mossad operatives connected to 911 to return to Israel safety. Is now running the Chertoff Group a security consultant company that is all Jewish in the top key positions, such staffers who are former members of the Department of Home Land Security themselves. The Chertoff Group acts as key consultants to advise Home Land Security in creating a Police State more effectively. The Chertoff Group was also awarded by Congress the mega contract to install the RapiScan devices for the TSA in all of American’s major Air Ports. Jews such as Heyman and Cohn are heads of Policy for Home Land Security meaning Jews are shaping, manufacturing and at the lead of policy making. The list of Jewish names faces just goes on and on. Even when one Jew steps down another Jew takes their place. Jewusical chairs, itz.
One can witness the depth of the grip internal Jewry has on America from the Government and down by 911 a terrorist attack on American soil organized and carried out by Mossad and their Jewish networks in control of American key positions. This was witnessed early by the Israeli attack on the USS Liberty killing many American service men in a false flag attack: http://www.911missinglinks.com/
Of course for a police state they need to ban and grab your guns. The Jew are behind and leading the charge to dismantle the right to bear arms and push gun confiscation.
The NSA was found to be contracting Israeli companies such as Verizon of which one of the founders Jacob “Kobi” Alexander, was a former Israeli intelligence officer. owns Verint. In 2007 a previous head of Israel’s intelligence wing “Unit 8200″ told Forbes Magazine that the technology of Comversethe company that owns Verint is based on Israel’s “Unit 8200″ intelligence expertise.” The Jews are creating the technology as well building and running the apparatus both technological, legislative and social, political level. Of a growing global Police State that is the ground work for the coming microchip of the Jew World Order.
Here is the first wave of this which is now coming in:
New regs say passengers cannot fly without biometric ID card http://www.policestateusa.com/2015/tsa-to-require-real-id/
Both federal passports and REAL-ID cards require a number of unique personal identifiers to be stored together in government databases, including his or her full name, date of birth, Social Security Number, scanned signature, and other identifiers. Both cards require biometric data: a front-facing digital photograph of the passenger’s face, which is ultimately used with a facial recognition database
California cops sign contract to begin using massive biometric database
The Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department – the fourth largest local policing agency in the United States – has taken another step towards building the biggest biometric database outside of the FBI’s by inking a new $24 million contract.
NEC Corporation of America – a Texas-based IT firm that provides biometric services to commercial entities, law enforcement groups, and governments around the globe – announced on Monday that it’s been awarded a multi-year contract by the Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department to provide the agency with specialized, state-of-the-art policing services, including high-tech facial recognition software.
Previously published paperwork out of the LA County Board of Supervisors reveals that the Sheriff’s Department requested approval last year for a $24.4 million contract with NEC that would provide the agency – the largest sheriff’s department in the US – with biometric identification services for six years. The board authorized that request in December, setting the stage for NEC to soon provide area law enforcement with a new toolkit with regards to investigating criminal activity and tracking down suspects within a jurisdiction that includes roughly 2.6 million residents.
According to a statement put up by NEC Corp. this week, the deal will allow the LA Sheriff’s Department to access fingerprint, palmprint, face, voice, iris and DNA matching capabilities offered through the company’s Integra ID 5 Multimodal Biometrics Identification Solution (MBIS), as well as the NeoFace program touted by NEC being the “most accurate facial matching product” available in the world.
According to NEC, the biometric service being leased to Los Angeles law enforcement interfaces with databases maintained by outside agencies, including state, city and federal police groups such as the California Department of Justice, the Western Identification Network and the Next Generation Identity (NGI) – a system that the FBI elevated to operational status last September, allowing cops in Southern California to quickly, in theory, ID a suspect caught on closed-circuit surveillance cameras with any millions of images on any linked repository.
Texas schools punish students who refuse to be tracked with microchips http://rt.com/usa/texas-school-id-hernandez-033/ A school district in Texas came under fire earlier this year when it announced that it would require students to wear microchip-embedded ID cards at all times. Now, students who refuse to be monitored say they are feeling the repercussions.
U.S. Military May Implant Chips In Troops’ Brains 2007-08-02, KUTV (CBS affiliate in Salt Lake City, Utah) http://www.kutv.com/local_story_215001119.html
Imagine a day when the U.S. government implants microchips inside the brains of U.S. soldiers. Well you don’t have to think too far into the future. The defense department is studying the idea now. The chip would be the size of a grain of rice. How far is too far when it comes to privacy? The department of defense recently awarded $1.6 million to Clemson University to develop an implantable biochip. It would go into the brain using a new gel that prevents the human body from rejecting it. The overall idea is to improve the quality and speed of care for fallen soldiers. “It’s just crazy. To me, it’s like a bad sci-fi movie,” says Yelena Slattery [from] the website http://www.WeThePeopleWillNotBeChipped.com. Slattery says, “Soldiers can’t choose not to get certain things done because they become government property once they sign up. When does it end? When does it become an infringement on a person’s privacy?” Once the chip is in, she says, could those soldiers be put on surveillance, even when they’re off-duty? A spokesman for veterans of foreign wars also urged caution. Joe Davis said, “If you have a chip that’s holding a gigabyte, or 10 gigs, like an iPod, what kind of information is going to be on there? How could this be used against you if you were taken captive?”
http://www.ehow.com/facts_6019048_child … ation.html Children & Microchip Identification
Microchips and radio-frequency identification devices (RFID) have been used to track items and pets for years. For animals, the chip is injected into the top layers of skin and can either be read by a GPS device or scanned by specific reading devices if the pet is lost. The same technology is being developed for children.
Mind-control device lets people alter genes in mice through power of thought 2014-11-11, The Guardian (One of the UK’s leading newspapers) http://www.theguardian.com/science/2014 … ter-gene…
Scientists have created a mind-control system that allows a person to alter the genes in a mouse through the power of thought. A person wearing the device could alter how much protein was made from a gene in the mouse. Volunteers found that they could turn the gene on or off in the mouse at will. The experiment could lead to the development of a radical new approach to the treatment of diseases. Martin Fussenegger, a bioengineer who leads the project at ETH Zurich said he hoped to see clinical trials in people with chronic pain or epilepsy in the next five years. Fussenegger’s team describes a system that demonstrates the idea. The mouse was fitted with a small implant containing copper coils, a light-emitting diode (LED) and a tiny container of genetically modified cells. When the electromagnetic field switches on beneath the mouse, an electric current is induced in the implant’s coils which makes the LED shine. This light illuminates the cells which are designed to respond by switching on a particular gene, causing the cells to make a new protein which seeps out of the implant’s membrane. In the tests, the new protein … allowed scientists to measure its levels … while people wearing the headset changed their state of mind. In a series of follow-up experiments, volunteers wearing the headset could see when the LED came on, because the red light shone through the mouse’s skin. In time, they learned to control the light – and so the gene – simply by thinking.
Human microchipping: I’ve got you under my skin http://www.smh.com.au/digital-life/digi … zqvho.html Thousands of technology enthusiasts use it as the ultimate app, enabling them to lock and unlock their homes, cars, computers and mobile phones with a simple wave of a hand. But there’s a catch: they must have a microchip inserted into their bodies.
The idea may seem weird, and painful, but human microchipping appears to appeal not only to amateurs, who call themselves biohackers, but also to governments, police forces, medical authorities and security companies.
It involves using a hypodermic needle to inject an RFID (radio-frequency identification) microchip, the size of a grain of rice, usually into the person’s hand or wrist. The same kind of chip is used for tracking lost pets.
The implants send a unique ID number that can be used to activate devices such as phones and locks, and can link to databases containing limitless information, including personal details such as names, addresses and health records.
RFID chips are everywhere. Basically, if you have to swipe a card, your ID is encoded in the magnetic stripe. If you touch it to a reader, as with Myki, it has an RFID chip with your number on it linked to the relevant database with your info on it. The latest credit cards have both stripe and RFID.
Students ordered to wear tracking tags 2005-02-09, MSNBC News http://www.msnbc.msn.com/id/6942751
The only grade school in this rural town is requiring students to wear radio frequency identification badges that can track their every move. Some parents are outraged, fearing it will rob their children of privacy. The badges introduced at Brittan Elementary School on Jan. 18 rely on the same radio frequency and scanner technology that companies use to track livestock and product inventory. The system was imposed, without parental input, by the school as a way to simplify attendance-taking and potentially reduce vandalism and improve student safety. Some parents see a system that can monitor their children’s movements on campus as something straight out of Orwell. This latest adaptation of radio frequency ID technology was developed by InCom Corp., a local company co-founded by the parent of a former Brittan student, and some parents are suspicious about the financial relationship between the school and the company. InCom has paid the school several thousand dollars for agreeing to the experiment, and has promised a royalty from each sale if the system takes off, said the company’s co-founder, Michael Dobson, who works as a technology specialist in the town’s high school.
Microchip to allow wallet-free drinking 2005-01-17, The Telegraph (One of the UK’s leading newspapers) http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/uknews/ … let-free…
A Scottish nightclub is about to become the first in Britain to offer its customers the chance to have a microchip implanted in their arm to save them carrying cash. The “digital wallet”, the size of a grain of rice, guarantees entry to the club and allows customers to buy drinks on account. Brad Stevens, owner of Bar Soba in Glasgow, said his customers had responded enthusiastically to the idea. The VeriChip is inserted by a medical professional and then scanned for its unique ID number as a customer enters the bar. The scheme was criticised by a spokesman for the Scottish Executive, who said the microchip could encourage excessive drinking, and by Notags, a consumer group set up to resist the spread of radio frequency identification devices. A spokesman said: “The chip contains your name and ID number and, as this could be read remotely without your knowledge, that is already too much information.”
Professor has nightmare vision of global positioning technology 2003-05-07, WantToKnow.info/Kansas City Star (Leading newspaper of Kansas City) http://www.WantToKnow.info/030307kansascitystar
Jerome Dobson is not joking. The University of Kansas research professor, a respected leader in the field of geographic information technologies [speculates about] “geoslavery” — a form of technological human control that could make “George Orwell’s `Big Brother’ nightmare … look amateurish.” He’s talking about overlords electronically punishing errant workers. He’s talking about the possibility of people hooked to, tracked by, and potentially shocked or burned using inexpensive electronic bracelets, manacles or implants. Dobson worked for 26 years at Tennessee’s Oak Ridge National Laboratory creating, for the government, the maps used in global tracking. He is the president of the American Geographical Society. And he is not alone in his thoughts. [In] the journal published by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, a paper titled “Geoslavery” is co-written by Dobson and Peter F. Fisher, British editor of the International Journal of Geographical Information Science. “Human tracking systems, currently sold commercially without restrictions, already empower those who would be masters. Safeguards have not yet evolved to protect those destined to be slaves,” they wrote. With a laptop computer, employers can keep track of their drivers’ every move. Implanted chips … keep track of livestock or pets. Whereify Wireless Inc. sells its GPS Kids Locator for $400. The device, which also looks like a watch, can be locked to a child’s wrist. Dobson said that … none of the companies was thinking of anything nefarious. [Yet he] worries that where there is an evil will, there is an evil way. He hopes [to ] create debate and perhaps legislation or safeguards around the technology that will keep it from being misused.
Scientists develop ‘brain chip’ 2003-03-12, BBC News http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/health/2843099.stm
US scientists say a silicon chip could be used to replace the hippocampus, where the storage of memories is co-ordinated. They are due to start testing the device on rats’ brains shortly. If that goes well, the Californian researchers will test the artificial hippocampus in live rats within six months and then monkeys trained to carry out memory tasks before progressing to human trials once the chip has been proved to be safe. The hippocampus is an area at the base of the brain in humans, close to the junction with the spinal cord. It is believed it “encodes” experiences so they can be stored as long-term memories in another part of the brain. the researchers were able to devise a mathematical model of a whole hippocampus. The model was then programmed on to a chip. They suggest the chip would sit on a patient’s skull, rather than inside the brain. Bernard Williams, a philosopher at Oxford University, UK, who is an expert in personal identity, said people might find the technology hard to accept at first.
US group implants electronic tags in workers 2006-02-13, MSNBC/Financial Times http://msnbc.msn.com/id/11314766/
An Ohio company has embedded silicon chips in two of its employees – the first known case in which US workers have been “tagged” electronically as a way of identifying them. A private video surveillance company said it was testing the technology as a way of controlling access to a room where it holds security video footage for government agencies and the police. Embedding slivers of silicon in workers is likely to add to the controversy over RFID technology, widely seen as one of the next big growth industries. RFID chips – inexpensive radio transmitters that give off a unique identifying signal – have been implanted in pets or attached to goods so they can be tracked in transit. “There are very serious privacy and civil liberty issues of having people permanently numbered,” said Liz McIntyre, who campaigns against the use of identification technology. “There’s nothing pulsing or sending out a signal,” said Mr Darks, who has had a chip in his own arm. “It’s not a GPS chip. My wife can’t tell where I am.” The technology’s defenders say it is acceptable as long as it is not compulsory. But critics say any implanted device could be used to track the “wearer” without their knowledge.
Passports go electronic with new microchip 2004-12-09, Christian Science Monitor http://www.csmonitor.com/2004/1209/p12s01-stct.html
The US passport is about to go electronic, with a tiny microchip embedded in its cover. The chip is the latest outpost in the battle to outwit tamperers. But it’s also one that worries privacy advocates. The RFID (radio frequency identification) chip in each passport will contain the same personal data as now appear on the inside pages – name, date of birth, place of birth, issuing office – and a digitized version of the photo. But the 64K chip will be read remotely. And there’s the rub. The scenario, privacy advocates say, could be as simple as you standing in line with your passport as someone walks by innocuously carrying a briefcase. Inside that case, a microchip reader could be skimming data from your passport to be used for identity theft. Or maybe authorities or terrorists want to see who’s gathered in a crowd and surreptitiously survey your ID and track you. Why not choose a contact chip, where there would be no possibility of skimming, asks Barry Steinhardt, director of the ACLU’s Technology and Liberty Project. “There was another way to go, which was to put an electronic strip in the passport that would require contact.” The State Department says it’s just following international standards set by the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO), under the umbrella of the United Nations. The ICAO specified the RFID … at the behest of the United States. All countries that are part of the US visa-waiver program must use the new passports by Oct. 26, 2005. Mr. Steinhardt … says the US pushed through the standards against the reservations of the Europeans. “Bush says at the G8 meeting, ‘We have to adhere to the global standard,’ as though we had nothing to do with it,” he says in exasperation.
Edible RFID microchip monitor can tell if you take your medicine 2010-03-31, BusinessWeek http://www.businessweek.com/idg/2010-03 … tor-can-…
Researchers at the University of Florida have combined RFID, microchips and printed nano-particle antennas to make pills that communicate with cell phones or laptops to tell doctors whether patients are taking their medicine. Still a prototype, the inventors hope their tattletale technology can be applied commercially to a range of medications in clinical trials and in treatment of patients with chronic diseases in which it is essential that the doses are taken and taken on time. The pill is a white capsule with a microchip embedded and with an antenna printed on the outside with ink containing silver nanoparticles. A device worn by the patient energizes the microchip via bursts of low-voltage electricity. The chip signal confirms the pill is in the stomach and the device sends a signal that the pill has been swallowed. The messages can go to cell phones or laptops to inform doctors or family members.
Look out, your medicine is watching you 2010-11-08, Fox News/Reuters http://www.foxnews.com/health/2010/11/0 … -microchip
Novartis AG plans to seek regulatory approval within 18 months for a pioneering tablet containing an embedded microchip, bringing the concept of “smart-pill” technology a step closer. The initial program will use one of the Swiss firm’s established drugs taken by transplant patients to avoid organ rejection. But Trevor Mundel, global head of development, believes the concept can be applied to many other pills. Novartis agreed in January to spend $24 million to secure access to chip-in-a-pill technology developed by privately owned Proteus Biomedical of Redwood City, California, putting it ahead of rivals. The biotech start-up’s ingestible chips are activated by stomach acid and send information to a small patch worn on the patient’s skin, which can transmit data to a smartphone or send it over the Internet to a doctor. Because the tiny chips are added to existing drugs, Novartis does not expect to have to conduct full-scale clinical trials to prove the new products work. Instead, it aims to do so-called bioequivalence tests to show they are the same as the original. A bigger issue may be what checks should be put in place to protect patients’ personal medical data as it is transmitted from inside their bodies by wireless and Bluetooth.
Soon it will be you wave your hand under a scanner:
Electronic Pickpocketing 2012-01-10, WREG-TV (Memphis, TN CBS affiliate) http://wreg.com/2012/01/10/electronic-pickpocketing/
Call it high-tech hijacking. Thieves now have the capabilities to steal your credit card information without laying a hand on your wallet. It’s new technology being used in credit and debit cards, and it’s already leaving nearly 140 million people at-risk for electronic pickpocketing. It all centers around radio frequency identification technology, or RFID. It’s supposed to make paying for things faster and easier. You just wave the card, and you’ve paid. But now some worry it’s also making life easier for crooks trying to rip you off. In a crowd, Walt Augustinowicz blends right in. And that’s the problem. “If I’m walking through a crowd, I get near people’s back pocket and their wallet, I just need to be this close to it and there’s [their] credit card and expiration date on the screen,” says Augustinowicz demonstrating how easily cards containing RFID can be hacked. Armed with a credit card reader he bought for less than $100 on-line and a netbook computer … for about an hour he patrolled Beale Street, looking for RFID chips to read, and credit card information to steal. Even scarier, Augustinowicz says bad guys could work a crowd, stealing numbers and then e-mail them anywhere in the world. It’s not just your credit and debit cards at-risk. While they are harder to hack, all US passports issued since 2006 contain RFID technology that can be read, and swiped. “It gives me a lot of personal information like your date of birth, your photo if I wanted to make some sort of ID,” said Augustinowicz demonstrating with his reader.
An Orwellian solution to kids skipping school 2007-02-20, Atlanta Journal-Constitution (Atlanta’s leading newspaper) http://www.ajc.com/opinion/content/opin … uants.html
Let’s say your teenager is a habitual truant and there is nothing you can do about it. A Washington area politician thinks he might have the solution: Fit the child with a Global Positioning System chip, then have police track him down. “It allows them to get caught easier,” said Maryland Delegate Doyle Niemann (D-Prince George’s), who recently co-sponsored legislation in the House that would use electronic surveillance as part of a broader truancy reduction plan. “It’s going to be done unobtrusively. The chips are tiny and can be put into a hospital ID band or a necklace.” Niemann’s legislation mirrors a bill sponsored by state Sen. Gwendolyn Britt (D-Prince George’s). Both would provide truants and their parents with better access to social services, such as mental health evaluations and help with schoolwork. Electronic monitoring would be a last resort. Still, the prospect of tagging children and using them in some “catch and release” hunt by police casts a pall over everything that’s good about the plan. Odd how billions and billions of dollars keep going to a war that almost nobody wants, but there’s never enough to fund the educational programs that nearly everybody says are needed. Aimed solely at students in Prince George’s — the only predominantly black county in the Washington area — the truancy effort is called a “pilot program,” a first-of-its-kind experiment. It would cost $400,000 to keep track of about 660 students a year.
Military Plans To Test Brain Implants To Fight Mental Disorders 2014-05-26, NPR blog http://www.npr.org/blogs/health/2014/05 … o-test-b…
The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, or DARPA, is launching a $70 million program to help military personnel with psychiatric disorders using electronic devices implanted in the brain. The goal of the five-year program is to develop new ways of treating problems including depression, anxiety and post-traumatic stress disorder, all of which are common among service members who fought in Iraq or Afghanistan. The new program will fund development of high-tech implanted devices able to both monitor and electrically stimulate specific brain circuits. The effort will be led by scientists at the University of California, San Francisco and Massachusetts General Hospital. The UCSF team will begin its work by studying volunteers who already have probes in their brains as part of treatment for epilepsy or Parkinson’s disease. That will allow researchers to “record directly from the brain at a level of resolution that’s never [been] done before,” says Eddie Chang, a neurosurgeon at UCSF. And because many of the volunteers also have depression, anxiety and other problems, it should be possible to figure out how these conditions have changed specific circuits in the brain, Chang says. The scientists … hope to design tiny electronic implants that can stimulate the cells in faulty brain circuits. “We know that once you start putting stimulation into the brain, the brain will change in response,” Chang says.