RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) Chips Used As Human Implants

Microchip_rfid_rice

 

August 24th of 1998, a British professor of cybernetics named Kevin Warwick implanted a RFID (Radio Frequency Identification) chip into his own arm for testing purposes. He was the first known human to have a trackable implant, though many believe governments have secretly implanted tracking devices into persons of interest without them knowing. The chips were most commonly used to track packages and to keep up with livestock but after Warwick’s implant several establishments thought it was a good idea to offer implants to their clients for admission as VIP guests into high dollar clubs. The chip allowed them access to the club without having to pay at the door and also allowed them to buy their drinks by scanning their implant at the bar.

The example of the RFID in the photo shows how small it is, comparing it to a grain of rice in the palm of someone’s hand. As with any type of technology, over the years it is redesigned to be even smaller. Think about how large the first cell phones were in comparison to what we have now. Better yet, think about the fact of how large the first computer ever made was, and now take into consideration that your smartphones are in fact, small computers you can make calls with. Technology gets better and smaller with time. The RFID in the photo was from 1998, how small do you think the government can make a tracking device now? I’ll give you a hint, we have technology now in which specks can be injected into your blood stream and can be programmed to seek out and attach themselves to certain cells in your body.. they are that small. It’s only a matter of time, if it hasn’t already happened, in which micro RFID chips can be injected via a needle, an accidental prick on the subway ride or in a crowd of people as you walk and someone bumps into you. You’d never know it. When you think about being tagged you think about a lump under the skin, a chip that’s large enough to notice if someone is smart enough to actually be searching for it, but when it’s microscopic, forget about it. Some believed their Dentist had put RFID chips under their fillings. You never know, do you?

Now, another conspiracy to take into consideration is that we have all taken on the numbers of our social security cards from birth. They may in fact one day wish to brand us with our numbers or implant something with our numbers (that we already use) – to start to make all of our purchases with. Some will take it happily thinking it’s an easier way of life, a new technology to embrace. Others might think it’s the end of times and claim it’s the mark of the beast. Either way, it could happen sooner than later. The future, is now.