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  • Get Microchipped Today.

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

    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-1980s. The technology is revealed in the 1972:47 Swedish state report, Statens Officiella Utradninger (SOU).

    Implanted human beings can be followed anywhere. Their brain functions can be remotely monitored by supercomputers and even altered through the changing of frequencies. Guinea pigs in secret experiments have included prisoners, soldiers, mental patients, 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, are shocking to the conscience.

    When a 5-micromillimeter microchip (the diameter of a strand of hair is 50 micromillimeters) 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 reexperienced. 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 hear voices in 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 into thoughts, pictures, and voices. Electromagnetic stimulation can therefore change a person's brainwaves and affect muscular activity, causing painful muscular cramps experienced as torture.

    The mass media has 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 consent of the implanted person.

    http://www.naturodoc.com/library/pub...p_implants.htm
    Last edited by Cryptic; 08-28-2005, 08:36 PM.

  • #2
    Another winner
    Warpox exposes himself | Editorial 1 4 | 2Pox

    Comment


    • #3
      you're with Al Qaeda if you don't take it...

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      • #4
        Goodbye America

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        • #5
          man watch Triumph come in and defend this shit

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          • #6
            Journal Of Modern Medicine

            MICROCHIP IMPLANTS
            www.wired.com

            It's a memory aid! A robotic assistant! An epidemic detector! An all-seeing, ultra-intrusive spying program! The Pentagon is about to embark on a stunningly ambitious research project designed to gather every conceivable bit of information about a person's life, index all the information and make it searchable.What national security experts and civil libertarians want to know is, why would the Defense Department want to do such a thing? The embryonic LifeLog program would dump everything an individual does into a giant database: every e-mail sent or received, every picture taken, every Web page surfed, every phone call made, every TV show watched, every magazine read.

            All of this -- and more -- would combine with information gleaned from a variety of sources: a GPS transmitter to keep tabs on where that person went, audio-visual sensors to capture what he or she sees or says, and biomedical monitors to keep track of the individual's health. This gigantic amalgamation of personal information could then be used to "trace the 'threads' of an individual's life," to see exactly how a relationship or events developed, according to a briefing from the Defense Advanced Projects Research Agency, LifeLog's sponsor.

            Someone with access to the database could "retrieve a specific thread of past transactions, or recall an experience from a few seconds ago or from many years earlier ... by using a search-engine interface." On the surface, the project seems like the latest in a long line of DARPA's "blue sky" research efforts, most of which never make it out of the lab. But DARPA is currently asking businesses and universities for research proposals to begin moving LifeLog forward. And some people, such as Steven Aftergood, a defense analyst with the Federation of American Scientists, are worried.

            With its controversial Total Information Awareness database project, DARPA already is planning to track all of an individual's "transactional data" -- like what we buy and who gets our e-mail. While the parameters of the project have not yet been determined, Aftergood said he believes LifeLog could go far beyond TIA's scope, adding physical information (like how we feel) and media data (like what we read) to this transactional data. "LifeLog has the potential to become something like 'TIA cubed,'" he said.

            In the private sector, a number of LifeLog-like efforts already are underway to digitally archive one's life -- to create a "surrogate memory," as minicomputer pioneer Gordon Bell calls it. Bell, now with Microsoft, scans all his letters and memos, records his conversations, saves all the Web pages he's visited and e-mails he's received and puts them into an electronic storehouse dubbed MyLifeBits. DARPA's LifeLog would take this concept several steps further by tracking where people go and what they see.

            That makes the project similar to the work of University of Toronto professor Steve Mann. Since his teen years in the 1970s, Mann, a self-styled "cyborg," has worn a camera and an array of sensors to record his existence. He claims he's convinced 20 to 30 of his current and former students to do the same. It's all part of an experiment into "existential technology" and "the metaphysics of free will." DARPA isn't quite so philosophical about LifeLog. But the agency does see some potential battlefield uses for the program.

            "The technology could allow the military to develop computerized assistants for war fighters and commanders that can be more effective because they can easily access the user's past experiences," DARPA spokeswoman Jan Walker speculated in an e-mail. It also could allow the military to develop more efficient computerized training systems, she said: Computers could remember how each student learns and interacts with the training system, then tailor the lessons accordingly.

            John Pike, director of defense think tank GlobalSecurity.org, said he finds the explanations "hard to believe." "It looks like an outgrowth of Total Information Awareness and other DARPA homeland security surveillance programs," he added in an e-mail. Sure, LifeLog could be used to train robotic assistants. But it also could become a way to profile suspected terrorists, said Cory Doctorow, with the Electronic Frontier Foundation. In other words, Osama bin Laden's agent takes a walk around the block at 10 each morning, buys a bagel and a newspaper at the corner store and then calls his mother. You do the same things -- so maybe you're an al Qaeda member, too!

            "The more that an individual's characteristic behavior patterns -- 'routines, relationships and habits' -- can be represented in digital form, the easier it would become to distinguish among different individuals, or to monitor one," Aftergood, the Federation of American Scientists analyst, wrote in an e-mail. In its LifeLog report, DARPA makes some nods to privacy protection, like when it suggests that "properly anonymized access to LifeLog data might support medical research and the early detection of an emerging epidemic."

            But before these grand plans get underway, LifeLog will start small. Right now, DARPA is asking industry and academics to submit proposals for 18-month research efforts, with a possible 24-month extension. (DARPA is not sure yet how much money it will sink into the program.) The researchers will be the centerpiece of their own study. Like a game show, winning this DARPA prize eventually will earn the lucky scientists a trip for three to Washington, D.C. Except on this excursion, every participating scientist's e-mail to the travel agent, every padded bar bill and every mad lunge for a cab will be monitored, categorized and later dissected.

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            • #7
              This kind of shit is bound to happen with the advance of technology, its doesn't matter who is in power, it will happen in the future.
              http://www.thereligionofpeace.com/

              “if somebody (a Muslim) discards his religion, kill him” (Bukhari, vol. 4, bk. 52, no. 260).

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              • #8
                Nobody in either party supports this. It's even dumb to believe that this is even being discussed as a possible option for the general population.

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                • #9
                  Originally posted by StereoType
                  Nobody in either party supports this. It's even dumb to believe that this is even being discussed as a possible option for the general population.
                  I'm sorry but you're ignorant... It was actually in the news a while ago that Tommy Thomson was going to schools and public meetings promoting it...it was being promoted on '60 Minutes'... I can try and find you a video if you want. Turn on the TV. And this is just the beginning stereotype, mark my words.

                  This will make George Orwell's "1984" look like a walk in the park if it's 'bound to happen'. But yeah, with that mentality it will be inevitable.

                  And why don't you check out this article: http://www.rednova.com/news/health/1...atients_in_us/

                  President Bush's former health secretary Tommy Thompson is putting the final touches to a plan that could result in US citizens having a radio frequency identification (RFID) chip inserted under their skin, The Business has learned.

                  When I originally posted it, it had people CONVINCED that it was a good idea. When I mentioned the fact that the chips could RECIEVE signals and affect them, they didn't believe me.
                  Last edited by Cryptic; 08-29-2005, 09:22 AM.

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                  • #10
                    Again, this would be all voluntary. Nobody supports inserting chips throughout the general population.

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                    • #11
                      what if it is the only way to destinguish good people from the terrorists?

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                      • #12
                        Originally posted by StereoType
                        Again, this would be all voluntary. Nobody supports inserting chips throughout the general population.
                        just give it 5 years, then we will see where your wishful thinking get you..

                        if we get chipped its going to be because of midless idots who argue about left & right..republican & democrat.. etc.. the real controllers have infiltrated both sides and created there own competition, they are 10 steps ahead of us.

                        You think John Kerry's gonna save the world? wake the fuck up.
                        Last edited by ka0s; 08-30-2005, 12:36 AM.
                        For those who have to ask, no answer would suffice

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                        • #13
                          Sorry not feasible... All of you who believe this will happen in your lifetime must know nothing of law or civil liberities.
                          So your saying the government would force everyone to insert chips into thier bodies so they can be tracked...? How many movies have been made on that premise?!
                          There are so many religious conspiracy's about how the anti-christ will do that to track down all the christians and exterminate them. You guys think that will happen too?
                          Its just not feasible!


                          Oh wait maybe you guys meant if the Nazi's won WWII...?
                          GoodGameTV.com

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                          • #14
                            The idea falls flat in that it wouldn't be effective unless it was done on a global scale, and since the vast majority of the world lives without basic technology like electricity, I think we are along way from compulsory microchips. In addition many, many babies all over Asia, Africa and I assume South America are not born in hospitals it is would be impossible to insert chips into them. Over and above this, I don't see the bulk of the first world agreeing to it, not for many decades at least.
                            "Nationalism is an infantile sickness. It is the measles of the human race."

                            -Albert Einstein

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                            • #15
                              No one said it will be implemented on a global scale. It just sickens me how people like Tommy Thomson can go around schools telling CHILDREN how good microchips are. I also don't think it would be surprising if there ARE plans to implant all new borns with chips for the sake of their "safety".
                              Last edited by Cryptic; 08-31-2005, 04:43 PM.

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