This will give centralized power to the United Nation’s International Monetary Fund and the World Bank, creating a type of "Global Federal Reserve System". This is setting the stage for a cashless electronic currency with the use of a high tech surveillance RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) chip to be implanted under one’s skin or with biometrics.
The Global Elite, blinded by their thirst for power, orchestrate obtaining total control over the people in the excuse of providing for more transparency; a greater surveillance of the world financial markets, cross border firms, money laundering, terrorist financing, etc…
They believe that they are the only ones capable of governing mankind properly. However, these globalists know very well that people will not easily give up their freedom of the use of cash to accept these "bio-chips" or a biometric system unless there is a worldwide panic, be it financial or maybe even a flu pandemic, etc. to convince the population that the only way not to lose everything is to accept the use of a RFID chip or biometric system.
Recently in September of 2009, VeriChip Corp., one of the largest producers of the RFID Chip, obtained an exclusive license to two patents. These patents held by VeriChip partner Receptors LLC, relate to biosensors capable of detecting the H1N1 and other viruses and biological threats.
The Global Elite have been working on this project for many years. In April of 1998 the feature article of Time Magazine reported that, "in the future, money will be stored in the laptop, in the debit card and even (in the not-so-distant future) in a chip implanted under the skin." This technology is now available and is already being applied on human beings around the world.
Patrick Redmond, author of the book, New Technologies – A Hidden Danger, who worked for IBM until 2007, explains the RFID chips: "They are Radio Frequency Identification devices. An RFID is a microchip with an attached antenna. The microchip contains stored information which can be transmitted to a reader and then to a computer. RFID’s can be passive, semi-passive or active.
"Active RFID’s have an internal power source such as a battery. This allows the tag to send signals back to the reader, so if I have a RFID on me and it has a battery, I can just send a signal to a reader wherever it is. They can receive and store data and be read at a further distance than the passive RFID’s. The batteries used can only last a short while. But the current batteries in the RFID’s can last for over a hundred years, because of their self-generating power."
In 2007, Hitachi introduced the world’s smallest RFID chips which measure just 0.05 x 0.05 millimeters. Compare this with the new powder-type RFID tags which measure about sixty times smaller. These ‘’powder" RFID’s, like their predecesser, have a 128-bit ROM for storing a unique 38 digit number.
According to Mr. Redmond, "The chip in the National ID card has not only a number, but also a person’s work history, education, religion, ethnicity, police record and reproductive history."
Wal-Mart, Best Buy, the U.S. Military and many other agencies around the world, are already implementing the use of RFID chips. In London, police authorities announced that they were putting RFID chips on the entire police force. In Shenzhen, Southern China they are implementing RFID readers to track the movements of citizens: "all citizens have an ID card with a chip so that they can identify who is in what part of the city at any point in time." Nigel Gilbert of the Royal Academy of Engineering said that by 2011 you should be able to go on Google and find out where someone is at any time from chips on clothing, in cars, cell phones, and also in people.
These RFID Chips will be at the same time; your money, medical monitor, license, passport, anti-terrorist solution, locator for lost children or Alzheimer patients,...etc. These RFID’s inside your body will be read by readers which connect data to cell towers through the SensorNet project with technologie capable of also drawing information from your body; for heart monitoring, blood pressure, your whereabouts…etc.
This may all sound very helpful but, at the same time these chips, when implanted in the body will have the ‘’input" capacity for brain functions such as mind control, language, and memory, making it possible for a super surveillance of mankind across the globe, thus compromising our free will.
The SensorNet project will integrate nano, macro and conventional sensors into a single nationwide network that will feed back to an existing U.S. network of 30,000 cell mobile phone masts, forming the skeleton of an unparalleled national surveillance network.
Michael Mehta, a sociologist at the University of Saskatchewan (Canada), believes that the environment equipped with multiple sensors could destroy the notion of privacy altogether – creating a phenomenon that he calls "nano-panopticism" (i.e., all seeing) in which citizens feel constantly under surveillance. This is the "all-spying eye" of the Illuminati, in the New World Order.
Another factor would be the buying and selling of goods. In the past there was no way of controlling these activities on such a large scale, but now it is technically possible through electronic money, an RFID chip implanted under the skin of every inhabitant on earth.
St. John, in the Book of Revelation, 13:4/16-17, writes: "And they worshipped the dragon because he gave authority to the beast, and they worshipped the beast, saying, "Who is like the beast, and who will be able to fight with it?... And it will cause all, the small and great, and the rich and the poor, and the free and bond, to have a mark on their right hand or on their foreheads, and it will bring it about that no one may be able to buy or sell, except him who has the mark, either the name of the beast or the number of its name."
The sovereignty of all nations has been undermined in order to bring about a global economic system with a new one-world electronic money.
Whether we go into this century as an electronic global police state or as free human beings, respecting the dignity of each human person; will all depend on the active role that we take now.
Yves and Annie Jacques
Implant Chip, Track People
It's 10 p.m. You may not know where your child is, but the chip does.
The chip will also know if your child has fallen and needs immediate help. Once paramedics arrive, the chip will also be able to tell the rescue workers which drugs little Johnny or Janie is allergic to. At the hospital, the chip will tell doctors his or her complete medical history.
And of course, when you arrive to pick up your child, settling the hospital bill with your health insurance policy will be a simple matter of waving your own chip — the one embedded in your hand.
To some, this may sound far-fetched. But the technology for such chips is no longer the stuff of science fiction. And it may soon offer many other benefits besides locating lost children or elderly Alzheimer patients.
"Down the line, it could be used [as] credit cards and such," says Chris Hables Gray, a professor of cultural studies of science and technology at the University of Great Falls in Montana. "A lot of people won't have to carry wallets anymore," he says. "What the implications are [for this technology], in the long run, is profound."
Indeed, some are already wondering what this sort of technology may do to the sense of personal privacy and liberty.
"Any technology of this kind is easily abusive of personal privacy," says Lee Tien, senior staff attorney for the Electronic Frontier Foundation. "If a kid is track-able, do you want other people to be able to track your kid? It's a double-edged sword."
Tiny Chips That Know Your Name
The research — and controversy — of embedding microchips isn't entirely new. Back in 1998, Kevin Warwick, a professor of cybernetics at Reading University outside of London, implanted a chip into his arm as an experiment to see if Warwick's computer could wirelessly track his whereabouts with the university's building.
But Applied Digital Solutions, Inc. in Palm Beach, Fla., is one of the latest to try and push the experiments beyond the realm of academic research and into the hands — and bodies — of ordinary humans.
The company says it has recently applied to the Food and Drug Administration for permission to begin testing its VeriChip device in humans. About the size of a grain of rice, the microchip can be encoded with bits of information and implanted in humans under a layer of skin. When scanned by a nearby handheld reader, the embedded chip yields the data — say an ID number that links to a computer database file containing more detailed information.
Building a Built-in Digital Guardian
Keith Bolton, chief technology officer for ADS, says that VeriChip is only the beginning.
According to Bolton, the company has already started experimenting with combining the Verichip with another ADS product called Digital Angel. That pager-sized device allows caregivers and parents to monitor the health and whereabouts of seniors and children through the use of space-based Global Positioning System (GPS) satellites.
"In the migration path, those two products that can be bundled together," says Bolton. The resulting product would be about the size of an American quarter coin and offer an improved way of monitoring patients suffering from Alzheimer's disease, for example.
See How an Embedded Locator Chip Would Work
Safety Against Terrorists?
And the interest in testing embedded chips has been steadily increasing — especially since the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks.
Dr. Richard Seelig, a former surgeon but now a medical consultant for ADS, became the first to embed a VeriChip in his arm and hip on Sept. 16. He says his decision to become a willing guinea pig came when he saw World Trade Center rescue workers scrawl information on their skin as an identifying marker should they get hurt in the wreckage.
"There is a clear need for a more secure [form of] identification," says Seelig. "This was another useful application for VeriChip and to move the process along and [help] evaluate the possibility, I had the chips inserted."
And Seelig isn't the only one who feels this way.
According to ADS' Bolton, about 50 people have already signed up with the company to become part of the VeriChip experiments. Some volunteers, such as the Jacobs family in Boca Raton, Fla., believe that the technology will provide for a much needed additional security and safety.
TechTV: A Profile of the Jacobs Family
"What it does for me is give me a peace of mind because it speaks for you when you can't," says Leslie Jacobs, a journalist in Boca Raton, Fla. Her 14-year old son, Derek, had first heard of the VeriChip on a local newscast and had persuaded Leslie and her husband that this new chip technology would be the wave of the future. And after looking into the technology, she believes that her son was right. "I really think this could help make the world safer in the future," she says.
But making the world safer or allowing missing children to be found easily won't happen anytime soon. In addition to waiting for FDA approval — a process that may take years — some experts point to many other obstacles that would need to be cleared.
Most embedded chip designs, such as ADS's VeriChip, are so-called passive chips which yield information only when scanned by a nearby reader. But active chips — such as the proposed Digital Angel of the future — will need to beam out information all the time. And that means designers will have to develop some sort of power source that can provide a continuous source of energy, yet be small enough to be embedded with the chips.
Another additional hurdle, developing tiny GPS receiver chips that could be embedded yet still be sensitive enough to receive signals from thousands of miles out in space.
In addition to technical hurdles, many suspect that all sorts of legal and privacy issues would have to be cleared as well.
Tien of the EFF is concerned that while embedded chip technology may be beneficial in locating lost loved ones, he worries that it could be easily abused. "Once this thing is in you, what's the guarantee that not just anyone won't be able to track you?" asks Tien.
Tien is also concerned that the "benefits" of being able to track people clandestinely may be forced upon others. "If it works here — finding lost loved ones — so then we'll use it for released prisoners and sex offenders," says Tien. "If the choice is offered to a person to either stay in prison for another year or to go on parole as long as they have this monitoring chip in them, then that's not really much of a choice in my opinion," he says.
And while the EFF isn't openly condemning embedded chip technology, "Our critique of proposed technology solutions — whether they be chip implants or national ID cards — is that people will abuse them," says Tien. "That's the fundamental issue of human nature."
Crawling Toward a Race of Cyborgs?
Such qualms over privacy, whether real or overblown, are likely to keep any mass "chipping" from happening in the near future. And that may be the ultimate problem for the technology overall.
"It's a chicken and egg problem," says Paul Saffo, director of the Institute for the Future, a research firm in Menlo Park, Calif. "Hospitals and ambulances aren't going to invest in new detectors [for these chips] until people start using the chip, but people aren't going to use these chips until there's a wide availability of readers," he says.
Still, Saffo and others don't doubt that one day we may become a race of cyborgs — part man and part machine.
"We put all sorts of implants in [our bodies] today," says Saffo. "If we have metal hips, it only makes sense to have chips in, too."