Bill Gates Foundation Announces Implantable Remote Controlled Contraceptive Microchip That Can Last Up To 16 Years
September 11, 2001, was a watershed moment in world history not simply because of the attack on and fall of the World Trade Centers. It is also because what rose from the smoke and ashes of the tower’s destruction was the very first, human implantable RFID microchip tracking device. Verichip Corp. launched it’s very first product early on in 2002, and it has given birth to a massive technology boom that covers all across every sector of science and technology to the tune of billions of dollars per year. Are we very close to seeing millions of humans walking around with microchip implants? Big Business thinks so, and are betting the farm that it will happen. Who do you know that doesn’t have a smart phone?

And it already is happening, look and see for yourself

“In the long run, chip implants could make it less intrusive than some emerging ID systems which rely on physical biometrics (like your fingerprints or unique eye pattern),” says Alex Soojung-Kim Pang, author of the book “Distraction Addiction” and visiting scholar at Stanford’s University’s Peace Innovation Lab.

“This should be a matter of individual choice, but fighting crime should be much easier using chips,” adds sci-fi author Larry Niven, who predicted chip implants in the ’70s. Niven said he supports chip implantation for security reasons, provided it is an opt-in measure.

This month at the Transhuman Visions conference in San Francisco, Graafstra set up an “implantation station” offering attendees the chance to be chipped at $50 a time. Using a large needle designed for microchipping pets, Graafstra injected a glass-coated RFID tag the size of a rice grain into each volunteer. By the end of the day Graafstra had created 15 new cyborgs.

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