We The People Will Not Be Chipped-Resistance is NOT futile , we will NOT be assimilated

There will
be no more cash money. Trade will be accomplished by a system of
computer credits with accounts accessed through debit cards or computer
chip implants which will also serve as personal identification, drivers
licensee, and etc.

Cashless system is very important to the new world order, in order to continue the fiat money and bogus IRS and theft of America's wealth they will eventually HAVE to go to a cashless system! Or the economy will collapse and they will get caught in this banking skeem.. And the only thing that can be done to hold this debt based economy together until they move to a cashless society is printing more fiat paper money and make your money worth less and less... If they move to a cashless system then they can never get caught! The American government has the authority to create money absent the federal reserve INTEREST FREE!

September 16, 2008 5:15 PM PDT
New York offers RFID-embedded driver's licenses

File this one under "driver tech" instead of "car tech." The State of New York has started offering driver's licenses embedded with RFID chips, or enhanced driver's licenses (EDLs). The news comes on the heels of New York becoming the second state to offer identification that can be shown at the border in lieu of a U.S. passport (which is also RFID-embedded).

The radio frequency identification chip in the EDL will be able to be scanned by authorities to identify citizens entering the state from Canada, Mexico, or the Caribbean. Intercontinental travelers will still need to produce a passport to enter the country.

Authorities say no personal information will be stored or transmitted by the chip, only an identification number. Those who don't necessarily trust the powers that be can opt for a standard license, which doesn't work as a passport, or look into getting an RFID-blocking wallet and an aluminum foil hat.

The new EDLs will be available at a $30 premium over the standard $50 licensing fee. If you think $80 is a lot for a driver's license, consider that the cost of a standard New York license plus that of a United States passport is about $150.


RFID-based System Tracked Victims of Hurricanes Gustav, Ike The state of Texas employed EPC Gen 2 tags, GPS and bar-coding to monitor the process of evacuating individuals—particular the elderly, sick or disabled—who lacked access to transportation during the storms.
By Mary Catherine O'Connor

Nov. 12, 2008—Living through a hurricane is a traumatic, emotionally taxing experience for anyone—especially those who lack the means to flee from its path. This became glaringly obvious as the world watched and read about the aftermath of Hurricanes Katrina and Rita in 2005. And it was one of the main drivers behind an emergency program spearheaded in 2006 by Texas Governor Rick Perry.

The system employs a combination of RFID, GPS and bar-code technology, and was designed to simplify and automate the evacuation process of elderly, sick, disabled or able-bodied individuals or families who have no access to transportation during an emergency (see An RFID Port in a Storm). This summer, the system was deployed to help the state's Division of Emergency Management evacuate 34,800 residents during Hurricanes Gustav and Ike.
"From the standpoint of what the state was looking to achieve, the system was very successful," says Kenneth Ratton, cofounder of Radiant RFID, which provides the RFID hardware and software for the system.

During Hurricane Katrina, many Louisiana residents were transported—often without any identification—to Texas. But then, close on Katrina's heels, Hurricane Rita bore down on regions of that state, requiring the movement of many Katrina evacuees once more. By that point, however, keeping tabs on who was being evacuated, and to where, was so complex that in many cases, emergency personnel effectively lost track of evacuees for days—particularly special-needs individuals who were disabled or sick and, thus, could not easily provide their identifies to the medical teams.

"Not all people think about, or have the capacity to call, their next of kin to let them know where they are going during an evacuation," Rattan says. "During Hurricane Rita, it sometimes took [relatives] weeks to find [evacuated] people. In Gustav, it took minutes or seconds to find people [who were being tracked with the new system]."

The system was tested during simulated emergencies, then deployed in preparation for Hurricane Dean during 2007, but that storm ultimately changed course, resulting in no evacuations in the Gulf Coast cities where the system would have been employed. Consequently, Hurricanes Gustav and Ike provided the first real test of the system, which includes wristbands containing an Alien Technology Higgs 2 EPC Gen 2 inlay and a custom antenna codeveloped by Radiant and RCD Technology. Printed in bar-code form on each wristband is the same ID number encoded to the RFID inlay. Radiant also created custom RFID portals designed to be easily transported and set up at evacuation centers. The portals, which contain Motorola interrogators, capture the ID number encoded to each wristband as evacuees pass through them on foot, in wheelchairs or on gurneys. The evacuees meet at central locations known as embarkation centers, located in towns and cities. At these centers, each adult and child is issued a wristband—and pets receive special tags affixed to their collars. The IDs issued to the pets and children are associated in a back-end database with those of their guardians.

According to Rattan, the manner in which the system has thus far been deployed is to use bar-code scanners to read the wristbands of evacuees boarding buses at the various embarkation centers. Because emergency personnel already need to interview each evacuee before they board, in order to assign each a wristband and ID, it's a simple process to use a handheld bar-code scanner to read the ID at the same time, rather than send that individual through an RFID reader portal to log him or her into the system. But during future evacuations, emergency personnel will likely use RFID to log them in instead of scanning the bar code, so as to speed the process and ensure each wristband is read.

The buses are equipped with GPS receivers used to track the whereabouts of the vehicles, and the evacuees inside them, until they arrive at the central evacuation hub, or reception point. Here, RFID portals are stationed to read the tags as the evacuees exit the bus, so that the master database shows who has disembarked at that site. Based on their individual condition and needs, evacuees are then assigned a final location, which might be in a shelter at this reception point, or at another location. Those bound for a different location are again tracked on a second bus, and at their final destination.

Hurricane Ike came very quickly after Gustav, Rattan says, presenting several logistical challenges. "We were coming back from Gustav when we learned that Ike was on the way," he explains. "We evacuated Corpus Christi, and the storm chased us up the coast until we came so close to the evacuation deadline that we had to stop issuing the wristband at the embarkation points and instead did so at the reception points, assigning wristbands to people as they arrived there."

The tracking process is repeated after the storm as evacuees are returned to their original embarkation center.
Using RFID to identify evacuees, Rattan says, has allowed emergency personnel to collect data more quickly and accurately than relying on bar-code scans, because the latter is hampered by human errors (personnel occasionally miss a wristband). What's more, using a bar-code scanner requires that an evacuee present his or her wrist. This takes time and can be difficult for people who don't understand verbal instructions, or who are wearing layers of clothing over the wristband.

Radiant is subcontracted for the emergency system by AT&T, which Texas contracted to deploy the system, and whose cellular data and voice network is used as the telecommunications platform to link the RFID readers to the back-end database. According to Rattan, Radiant is also discussing the value of the RFID wristband system with other state and city governments looking for ways to improve their emergency response operations. "We are hitting every state that will listen to us," he asserts.

Microchip Implants, Mind Control & Cybernetics by RAUNI KILDE, MD archived 111701
Archive file# re111701a.html

In 1948 Norbert Weiner published a book, CYBERNETICS, defined as a neurological communication and control theory already in use in small circles at that time.

Yoneji Masuda, "Father of Information Society," stated his concern in 1980 that our liberty is threatened Orwellian-style by cybernetic technology totally unknown to most people. This technology links the brains of people via implanted microchips to satellites controlled by ground-based super-computers.

The first brain implants were surgically inserted in 1974 in the state of Ohio, U.S.A., and also in Stockholm, Sweden. Brain electrodes were inserted into the skulls of babies in 1946 without theknowledge of their parents. In the 1950's and 1960's, electrical implants were inserted into the brains of animals and humans, especially in the U.S., during research into behavior modification, and brain and body functioning.

Mind control (MC) methods were used in attempts to change human behavior and attitudes.

Influencing brain functions became an important goal of militaryand intelligence services. Thirty years ago brain implants showed up in xrays the size of one centimeter. Subsequent implants shrunk to the size of a grain of rice. They were made of silicon, later still of gallium arsenide. Today they are small enough to be inserted into the neck or back,and also intravenously in different parts of the body during surgical operations, with or without the consent of the subject. It is now almost impossible to detect or remove them.

It is technically possible for every newborn to be injected with a microchip, which could then function to identify the person for the rest of his or her life. Such plans are secretly being discussed in the U.S. without any public airing of the privacy issues involved.

In Sweden, Prime Minister Olof Palme gave permission in 1973 to implant prisoners, and Data Inspection's ex-Director General Jan Freese revealed that nursing-home patients were implanted in the mid-1980's. The technology is revealed in the 1972:47 Swedish state report, STATENS OFFICIELLAUTRADNINGER (SOU).

Implanted human beings can be followed anywhere.

Their brain functions can then be remotely monitored by super computers and even altered through the changing of frequencies. Guinea-pigs in secret experiments have included prisoners, soldiers, mentalpatients, handicapped children, deaf and blind people, homosexuals, single women, the elderly, school children and any group of people considered "marginal" by the elite experimenters.

The published experiences of prisoners in Utah State Prison, for example, areshocking to the conscience. Today's microchips operate by means of low-frequency radio waves that target them.

With the help of satellites, the implanted person can be tracked anywhere on the globe. Such a technique was among a number tested in the Iraq war, according to Dr. Carl Sanders, who invented the intelligence-manned interface (IMI) biotic, which is injected into people. (Earlier during the Vietnam War, soldiers were injected with the Rambo chip, designed to increase adrenaline flow into the bloodstream.)

The U.S. National Security Agency's(NSA) 20 billion bits/second supercomputers could now "see and hear" what soldiers experience in the battlefield with a remote monitoring system (RMS).

When a 5-micromillimeter microchip (the diameter of a strand of hair is 50 micromillometers) is placed into optical nerve of the eye, it draws neuroimpulses from the brain that embody the experiences, smells, sights and voice of the implanted person. Once transferred and stored in a computer, these neuroimpulses can be projected back to the person's brain via the microchip to be re-experienced. Using a RMS, a land-based computer operator can send electromagnetic messages (encoded as signals)to the nervous system, affecting the target's performance.

With RMS, healthy persons can be induced to see hallucinations and to hearvoicesin their heads.

Every thought, reaction, hearing and visual observation causes a certain neurological potential, spikes, and patterns in the brain and its electromagnetic fields, which can now be decoded intothoughts, pictures and voices. Electromagnetic stimulation can therefore change a person's brainwaves and affect muscular activity, causing painful muscular cramps experiencedas torture.

The NSA's electronic surveillance system can simultaneously follow and handle millions of people. Each of us has a unique bioelectrical resonance frequency in the brain, just like we have unique fingerprints. With electro-magnetic frequency (EMF) brain stimulation fully coded, pulsating electromagnetic signals can be sent to the brain, causing the desired voice and visual effects to be experienced by the target. This is a form of electronic warfare.

U.S. astronauts were implanted before they were sent into space so their thoughts could be followed and all their emotions could beregistered 24 hours a day.

The Washington Post reported in May 1995 that Prince William of Great Britain was implanted at the age of 12. Thus, if he were ever kidnapped, a radiowave with a specific frequency could be targeted to his microchip.

The chip's signal would be routed through a satellite to the computer screen of police headquarters, where the Prince's movements could be followed. He could actually be located anywhere onthe globe.

The mass media have not reported that an implanted person's privacy vanishes for the rest of his or her life. S/he can be manipulated in many ways. Using different frequencies, the secret controller of this equipment can even change a person's emotional life. S/he can be made aggressive or lethargic. Sexuality can be artificially influenced. Thought signals and subconscious thinking can be read, dreams affected and even induced, all without the knowledge or consentof the implanted person.

A perfect cyber-soldier can thus be created. This secret technology has been used by military forces in certain NATO countries since the 1980's without civilian and academic populations having heard anything about it. Thus, little information about such invasive mind-control systems is available in professional and academic journals.

The NSA's Signals Intelligence can remotely monitor information from human brains by decoding the evoked potentials (3.50HZ, 5 milliwatt) emitted by the brain. Prisoner experimentees in both Gothenburg,Sweden and Vienna, Austria have been found to have brain lesions.

Diminished blood circulation and lack of oxygen in the right temporal frontal lobes result where brain implants are usually operative. A Finnish experimentee experienced brain atrophy and intermittent attacks of unconsciousness due to lackof oxygen.

Mind control techniques can be used for political purposes. The goal of mind controllers today is to induce the targeted persons or groups to act against his or her own convictions and best interests.

Zombified individuals can even be programmed to murder and remember nothing of their crime afterward.

Alarming examples of this phenomenon can be found inthe U.S. This "silent war" is being conducted against unknowing civilians and soldiers by military and intelligence agencies. Since 1980 electronic stimulation of the brain (ESB) has been secretly used to control people targeted without their knowledge or consent.

All international human rights agreements forbid nonconsensual manipulation of human beings - even in prisons, not to speak of civilian populations. Under an initiative of U.S. Senator John Glenn, discussions commenced in January 1997 about the dangers of radiating civilian populations.

Targeting people's brain functions with electromagnetic fields and beams (from helicopters and airplanes, satellites, from parked white vans, neighboring houses, telephone poles, electrical appliances, mobil phones, TV, radio, etc.), is part of the radiation problem that should be addressed in democratically elected governmentbodies. In addition to electronic MC, chemical methods have also been developed.

Mind-altering drugs and different smelling gasses affecting brain function negatively can be injected into air ducts or water pipes. Also, bacteria and viruses have been tested this wayin several countries.

Today's supertechnology, connecting our brain functions via microchips (or even without them, according to the latest technology) to computers via satellites in the U.S. or Israel, poses the gravest threat to humanity. The latest supercomputers are powerful enough to monitor the whole world's population.

What will happen when people are tempted by false premises to allow microchips into theirbodies? One lure will be a microchip identity card. Compulsory legislation has even been secretly proposed in the U.S. to criminalizeremoval of an ID implant.

Are we ready for the robotization of mankind and the total elimination of privacy, including freedom of thought? How many of us would want to cede our entire life, including our most secret thoughts, to Big Brother?

Yet the technology exists to create a totalitarian "New World Order." Covert neurological communication systems are in place to counteract independent thinking and to control social and political activity on behalf of self-serving private and military interests. When our brain functions are already is connected to supercomputers by means of radio implants and microchips, it will be too late for protest.

This threat can be defeated only by educating the public, using available literature on biotelemetry and information exchanged at international congresses.

One reason this technology has remained a state secret is the widespread prestige of the psychiatric DIAGNOSTIC STATISTICAL MANUAL IV produced by the U.S. American Psychiatric Association (APA), and printed in18 languages. Psychiatrists working for U.S.intelligence agencies no doubt participated in writing and revising this manual. This psychiatric "bible" covers up the secret development of MC technologies by labelling some of their effects as symptoms ofparanoid schizophrenia.

Victims of mind control experimentation are thus routinely diagnosed, knee-jerk fashion, as mentally ill by doctors who learned the DSM "symptom" list in medical school. Physicians have not been schooled that patients may be telling the truth when they report being targeted against their will or being used as guinea pigs for electronic, chemical and bacteriological forms of psychological warfare.

Time is running out for changing the direction of military medicine, and ensuring the future of human freedom.

The article was originally published in the 36th-year edition of the Finnish-language journal,SPEKULA (3rd Quarter 1999).

SPEKULA is a publication of Northern Finland medical students and doctors of Oulu University OLK (OULUN LAAKETIETEELLINEN KILTA).

It is mailed to all medical students of Finland andall Northern Finland medical doctors. Circulation 6500.

by Rauni-Leena Luukanen-Kilde,
MD Former Chief Medical Officer of Finland
Rauni Kilde, MD
December 6, 2000

Challenges to a 'cashless' world
By Maggie Shiels
BBC News, Technology reporter, Silicon Valley  

The global credit crunch has delayed the shift from payments being made by mobiles instead of dollars or pounds, according to technology experts. Some believe it will be three to five years before money goes out of fashion and a truly cashless society emerges.


Chip implant gets cash under your skin
By Declan McCullagh
Staff Writer, CNET News

Radio frequency identification tags aren't just for pallets of goods in supermarkets anymore.
Applied Digital Solutions of Palm Beach, Fla., is hoping that Americans can be persuaded to implant RFID chips under their skin to identify themselves when going to a cash machine or in place of using a credit card. The surgical procedure, which is performed with local anesthetic, embeds a 12-by-2.1mm RFID tag in the flesh of a human arm.

ADS Chief Executive Scott Silverman, in a speech at the ID World 2003 conference in Paris last Friday, said his company had developed a "VeriPay" RFID technology and was hoping to find partners in financial services firms.

Matthew Cossolotto, a spokesman for ADS who says he's been "chipped," argues that competing proposals to embed RFID tags in key fobs or cards were flawed. "If you lose the RFID key fob or if it's stolen, someone else could use it and have access to your important accounts," Cossolotto said. "VeriPay solves that problem. It's subdermal and very difficult to lose. You don't leave it sitting in the backseat of the taxi."

RFID tags are miniscule microchips, which some manufacturers have managed to shrink to half the size of a grain of sand. They listen for a radio query and respond by transmitting a unique ID code, typically a 64-bit identifier yielding about 18 thousand trillion possible values. Most RFID tags have no batteries. They use the power from the initial radio signal to transmit their response.

When embedded in human bodies, RFID tags raise unique security concerns. First, because they broadcast their ID number, a thief could rig up his or her own device to intercept and then rebroadcast the signal to an automatic teller machine. Second, sufficiently dedicated thieves may try to slice the tags out of their victims.

"We do hear concerns about this from a privacy point of view," Cossolotto said. "Obviously, the company wants to do all it can to protect privacy. If you don't want it anymore...you can go to a doctor and have it removed. It's not something I would recommend people do at home. I call it an opt-out feature."

Chris Hoofnagle, a lawyer at the Electronic Privacy Information Center, said implanted RFID tags cause an additional worry. "When your bank card is compromised, all you have to do is make a call to the issuer," Hoofnagle said. "In this case, you have to make a call to a surgeon.

"It doesn't make sense to go from a card, which is controlled by an individual, to a chip, which you cannot control."

ADS shares have slid from a high of about $12 in 2000 to 40 cents, and the company is now fighting to stay listed on the Nasdaq. "Our common stock did not regain the minimum bid price requirement and on Oct. 28, 2003, the Nasdaq Stock Market informed us by letter that our securities would be delisted from the SmallCap," ADS said in a Nov. 14 filing with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission. The company also warned that its implantable microchips are manufactured solely by Raytheon without a "formal written agreement," and any price increases or supply disruptions would have serious negative consequences.

MasterCard has been testing an RFID technology called PayPass. It looks like any other credit card but is outfitted with an RFID tag that lets it be read by a receiver instead of scanned through a magnetic stripe. "We're certainly looking at designs like key fobs," MasterCard Vice President Art Kranzley told USA Today last week. "It could be in a pen or a pair of earrings. Ultimately, it could be embedded in anything--someday, maybe even under the skin."

ADS is running a special promotion, urging Americans to "get chipped." The first 100,000 people to sign up will receive a $50 discount.


Bio-chip implant arrives
for cashless transactions
Announcement at global security confab
unveils syringe-injectable ID microchip

Posted: November 21, 2003
7:42 pm Eastern

By Sherrie Gossett
© 2009 WorldNetDaily.com
At a global security conference held today in Paris, an American company announced a new syringe-injectable microchip implant for humans, designed to be used as a fraud-proof payment method for cash and credit-card transactions.

Obama's big idea: Digital health records
President-elect wants to computerize the nation's health care records in five years. But the plan comes with a hefty price tag, and specialized labor is scarce.
CNNMoney. com) -- President-elect Barack Obama, as part of the effort to revive the economy, has proposed a massive effort to modernize health care by making all health records standardized and electronic.http://money. cnn.


Posted 1:00 AM Eastern
by NWV News director, Jim Kouri
January 13, 2009
© 2008
NewsWithViews. com

“This system will be implemented, sooner or later, since it will be part of the mechanism to control the people.
”First, control all the medical records. Next, control access to the records by use of a card containing an rfid chip. After enough folks lose, forget, or for whatever reason, show up at the emergency room without their card, the government will require that the rfid chips be implanted in peoples' bodies.
”No implanted chip, no health care.
”Another step towards the mark of the beast.”
--Pastor Tom Guest
Soon to take the oath as President, Barack Obama has promised a massive change to “modernize health care by making all health records standardized and electronic.”
http://www. newswithviews. com/BreakingNews/breaking165. htm

National Health Identity Card

Insurance companies and public health researchers, say the advantages to a national health identity card would outweigh the disadvantages. Doctors and hospitals would be able to monitor the health of patients as they switch from one insurance plan to the next. Patients would not have to wade through a cumbersome bureaucracy to obtain old records. Billing would be streamlined, saving money. A national disease database could be created, offering unlimited opportunities for scientific study.

One advantage mentioned is that if we had a streamlined system like what's being proposed, it could decrease the cost of health care delivery or reduce the cost of insurance. Does anyone honestly believe they would receive that benefit? I contend that if a savings were realized, it would be the insurance companies that reaped greater profits and the patient would get nothing. Much of the high price of health care delivery now is caused by bureaucracy and greed of the insurance industry.

Privacy advocates and some doctors' groups warn that sensitive health information might be linked to financial data or criminal records and that already tenuous privacy protections would be further weakened as existing managed care databases, for example, are linked. They say that trust in doctors, already eroded by managed care, would deteriorate further, with patients growing reluctant to share intimate details. And in a world where computer hackers can penetrate the Pentagon's computer system, they ask, will anyone's medical records be safe?

A.G. Breitenstein, director of the Health Law Institute, an advocacy group based in Boston, said: "That information will be irrevocably integrated into a cradle-to-grave medical record to which insurers, employers, government and law enforcement will have access is, to me, exactly what privacy is not. People are not going to feel comfortable going to the doctor, because now you are going to have a permanent record that will follow you around for the rest of your life that says you had syphilis, or depression, or an abortion or whatever else."

Congress's Secret Plans to Get Our Medical Records

Humans 'will be implanted with microchips'
14:00 AEST Fri Jan 30 2009
By Josephine Asher, ninemsn

All Australians could be implanted with microchips for tracking and identification within the next two or three generations, a prominent academic says.
Michael G Michael from the University of Wollongong's School of Information Systems and Technology, has coined the term "uberveillance" to describe the emerging trend of all-encompassing surveillance.

Push On To Implant Microchips In Humans Monday, April 16, 2007
Veterinarians have been implanting microchips into pets for years but there's a recent push to put them in humans. Now, Central Florida hospitals are putting in the technology that would allow them to scan your arm and pull up your medical records.
Orange County Animal Services has implanted microchips in dogs and cats for years for identification. If the pets are lost, they can be scanned. A code comes up and the owner can be found in a computer data base.
"We sell approximately three million chips in the companion pet market on an annual basis," said Scott Silverman of the Verichip Corporation in South Florida.
A few years ago Verichip's doctors started thinking about using the technology in humans. The chip has Food and Drug Administration approval. It gets injected in the patient's upper right arm and the chip is about the size of a grain of rice.
Right now, the main push is Verichip's medical record identification system called Verimed. Just like in animals, the microchip holds a 16 digit identification number. That number is linked to a computer database containing your medical records.

Cashless society by 2012, says Visa chief

Paying for goods with notes and coins could be consigned to history within five years, according to the chief executive of Visa Europe.
Peter Ayliffe said that, by 2012, using credit and debit cards should be cheaper and more convenient than cash.

The Cashless Society and the Microchip