Archive for the ‘microchips’ Category

“People aren’t very interested in it any more. It’s done now. It’s more just an easability [sic] thing. You go up, you swipe, you open. Essentially when I take the dog for a walk I don’t have to take the keys with me.”– Mr. Joe Wooler,  an Aussie walking about with an RFID chip embedded in his flesh.

(Did we just BEAT THE CHIP?) 

BTC-  Every now and then the internal chipping market for RFIDs will turn up in a PR piece.  Usually it’s a feature of a hip, young individual adopting an embeddable RFID chip for streamlined convenience and ease of operability.  This spotlight perspective might be that digital privacy is a thing of the past and that “privacy is dead” so why not let technology work for you?

Such is the case of Joe Wooler, Aussie, tech patsy and convenience dupe who made headlines by adding RFID into the folds of his skin and his lifestyle.

You can imagine most everyone else just thought injecting a rice sized microchip into your arm was an oddity until a few underground documentaries, like Zeitgeist,  hitched the internalized RFID to an economics wagon, the panopticon and the dark prospect of global governance.  The US the market for the rice sized chip sunk like a lead Zepplin after Contemporary Christian culture found its placement consistent with “the mark of the beast”.

Mark of the beast?

How about mark of Fluffy or Whiskers? A lot of people inject RFID microchips into their animals so they can be found.  It’s not the greatest prospect for the animals’ health.  They have been linked to cause cancer in dogs.  It may not be the best for human use.

One of the strongest outcriers worldwide against digitizing parts of the human body and of synthetic humanity is an Australian public interest group called We The People Will Not Be Chipped. They released a well researched documentary on IBM’s role in fostering Verichip’s multiple rebrandings and other nefarious prospects on embeddable chips called One Mainframe to Rule Them All.

More people are becoming wise to the mobb of passive electronic tracking available due to the internet and other mobile devices.  Our argument is that our biology hasn’t caught up to our capacity for advanced technology.   Social networking is really pushing boundaries of respectable concealment.   There’s something to be said for the matriarchs and patriarchs of Internet culture using Anonymity masks and pseudonyms.  These are inventive charachters close to the genesis of successive, evolving technologies.  Their wisdom should not be discarded due to government or technological trends.

Plenty of people still may not know or be aware of the dangers they face in losing their privacy c/o RFID technology.

Until then, this blog and hundreds of independent, successive campaigns will sustain a mission to inform the public about the dangers of a comprehensive digital dragnet for the identified person.

c/o DownSize DC

Somebody could be snooping in your trash . . . and you’re paying for it!

In a growing number of cities across the U.S., local governments are placing computer chips in recycling bins to collect data on refuse disposal, and then fining residents who don’t participate in recycling efforts and forcing others into educational programs meant to instill respect for the environment.

In at least one city, Dayton, Ohio, this invasion of your privacy is paid for by federal “Stimulus” funds.
Worse, there is evidence that recycling programs actually HARM the environment! Dayton’s recycling subsidy is just one of thousands of examples of misspent Stimulus funds, and another piece of evidence that the Stimulus should never have passed.

You may borrow from or copy this letter . . .

The Stimulus was advertised as putting money in “shovel-ready” projects that would create jobs. But it is a gigantic waste and you must rescind all remaining funds. 

For example: $500,000 went to the city of Dayton, Ohio to snoop in people’s garbage and rearrange trash bins! 

This isn’t job creation, it’s social engineering. 

Dayton’s trash disposal policy is Dayton’s concern, not mine or yours. The Constitution does not authorize the federal government to give aid to states or cities, which means federal funding of this program violates the Tenth Amendment. 

There are 99 similarly wasteful projects listed in a report by Sens. McCain and Coburn that you should read. 

I resent my dollars paying for projects like these. Rescind the Stimulus!


BTC – Does the following statement sound like some version of you?   If so, it’s time to recognize there’s not a separate chip for immigrants or American citizens.  The government does not discriminate who gets a chip, even if you do.

c/o Internet Evolution, Joe Grimm 

But even as the biometric Social Security card proposal was kicked up and down the political football field, a Republican Congressional candidate in Iowa was quoted by The Cedar Rapids Gazette as calling for the use of micro-chips to track illegal immigrants. At a Tama County Republican forum, physician Pat Bertroche said, “I think we should catch ’em, we should document ’em, make sure we know where they are and where they are going… I actually support micro-chipping them. I can micro-chip my dog so I can find it. Why can’t I micro-chip an illegal?”  :::MORE HERE::: 

And for those who would rather not have their food broadcast radio waves after getting it home, fear not. Tour says the signals can be blocked by wrapping groceries in aluminum foil. [BTC-Or just don’t buy from grocers who endorse corporate surveillance technology.]


Lines at the grocery store might become as obsolete as milkmen, if a new tag that seeks to replace bar codes becomes commonplace.

Researchers from Sunchon National University in Suncheon, South Korea, and Rice University in Houston have built a radio frequency identification tag that can be printed directly onto cereal boxes and potato chip bags. The tag uses ink laced with carbon nanotubes to print electronics on paper or plastic that could instantly transmit information about a cart full of groceries.

“You could run your cart by a detector and it tells you instantly what’s in the cart,” says James M. Tour of Rice University, whose research group invented the ink. “No more lines, you just walk out with your stuff.”

RFID tags are already used widely in passports, library books and gadgets that let cars fly through tollbooths without cash. But those tags are made from silicon, which is more expensive than paper and has to be stuck onto the product as a second step.

“It’s potentially much cheaper, printing it as part of the package,” Tour says.

The new tag, reported in the March issue of IEEE Transactions on Electron Devices, costs about three cents to print, compared to about 50 cents for each silicon-based tag. The team hopes to eventually bring that cost below one cent per tag to make the devices commercially competitive. It can store one bit of information — essentially a 1 or a 0 — in an area about the size of a business card.

That’s not much compared to computer chips, but Tour says this tag is just a “proof of concept.” Study coauthor Gyoujin Cho of Sunchon National University, along with a team from the Printed Electronics Research Center of the Paru Corporation in Suncheon, Korea, are working to pack more transistors into a smaller area to ultimately squeeze 96 bits onto a 3-square-centimeter tag. That would be enough to give a unique identification code to each item in a supermarket, along with information like how long the item has been on the shelf, Tour says.

The tags were made possible by the creation of semiconducting ink, which contains carbon nanotubes that will hold an electrical charge. A transistor needs to be completely semiconducting to hold information, Tour says. If there are any bits of conducting metal — which moves electric charges around easily — mixed in, the information-holding charge will leak out quickly.

The mixture of nanotubes created in Tour’s lab includes both semiconducting nanotubes and conducting nanotubes. Separating out the conducting nanotubes is “a horrid experience,” Tour says. “They’re very painful to separate.” So instead, the team devised a way to coat the conducting nanotubes in a polymer to protect the electric charge and allow the ink to be purely semiconducting.

Once they had the ink, Cho and his colleagues built roll printers to transfer ink to the final material. The tags are printed in three layers, and one of the remaining hurdles to making the tags store more memory in less space is to improve the alignment of those layers, Cho says.

“The work is impressive,” comments Thomas N. Jackson of Penn State University in University Park, who is also developing flexible electronics. He thinks it will be difficult to compete with silicon, which is well established in the realm of consumer products packaging. But similar technology could be used to do things silicon can’t do, he says, such as make smart bandages that can sense infections or freshness-sensing food packaging.

And for those who would rather not have their food broadcast radio waves after getting it home, fear not. Tour says the signals can be blocked by wrapping groceries in aluminum foil.

Read More

BTC – I’ve heard the “brain chipping” idea being flung around but not in context of what I know to exist in law. For now a brain chip would be voluntary – unless you’re military.

Some believe that everyone has technological “implants”. I write because I don’t necessarily know what to believe, but the burden of truth persists. When you look around online to research human microchip implants you find a lot of technology is now available to make it happen.

Apparently, Intel has created a convenience based technology where you can be deeply connected to your computer.

Intel believes its customers would be willing to have a implanted in their brains so they could operate computers without the need for a keyboard or mouse using thoughts alone. The could also be used to operate devices such as cell phones, TVs and DVDs.

Living in the Bay Area now I’m hearing the stranger experiences and claims about chipping. Some might include activist targets who have successfully deactivated chips.

In order for that to happen, there must have bee a congnition process which included the following:

1) The person somehow diagonosed or informed they were involuntarily chipped.

2) The person would have had to do some ground work in research to find a way to treat themselves in the event of an implant.

3) They found a way to remove or deactivate the internal chips.

Now – as you can tell unless there is something solid or concrete about this that you can feel with your hands or perceive in a forthwith way, it deserves to be unbelieveable.

However – the experiences themselves are irrefutable. People can lie or dispense untruths but if they claim experience or perception it does in fact exist if only in their mind.

So I encourage the gates to open for those who have experiences ONLY having had their implants removed. Send stories & contact to:

BTC – A preface to this piece of super creepy propaganda, is that Spain has a history of being on board to make internal chipping look cool. Ever since Verichip introduced what I call a destabilization agent of personal boundaries, much less sovereignty, of a RFID chip contained in a rice sized transparent case Bar”TH”elona discos have made it an exclusive way to “get in”.

Imagine..after an initial elite Spanish club introduction, someone possibly ushered in Raytheon’s Spanish global defense corporation to partner up with Verichip’s technology for patient identification.
They were thinking along the proposed lines of the following video:

I thought critically today about the nuances behind a glucose chip to assist less vigilant diabetics when it comes to limiting driving impairment. If you get your free marketeer hat on you will see what is good for one diabetic is not necessarily the best for all diabetics.
Healthcare decisions are often one of the last battles for privacy while someone is still alive. Decisions about allowing glucose/internal GPS system to be imported into your body should be a private decision. Ethically, there are a few closest to you that may count as Power of Attorney in the event of something bad happening. This is in contrast to a public-private decision where a government corporation makes a healthcare decision about what happens to you and your body without your consent.
So what happens when you get a market flush of any trend? You get copy cats and market raiders.
The FDA/FTC has released an importable fraud widget to report anyone who is making money off H1N1 treatments besides the U.S. government’s no-bid buddies.

Consumers are urged to purchase and consume only FDA-approved or authorized medical products to diagnose, treat, prevent, or cure infections caused by the H1N1 virus. Consumers also are urged to contact their health care provider if they have any questions or concerns about medical products or personal protective equipment.”

As of right now – Verichip and RECEPTORS LLC do not have FDA approval to diagnose Swine Flu, but will be testing their proof of concept HERE:

October 22, 2009, in New York to unveil details of their virus triage detection system for the H1N1 virus and Phase II development of an in vivo glucose-sensing RFID microchip. The companies will also provide a product demonstration of the virus triage detection system currently being developed.

The event will take place at the Grand Hyatt at 4:30 p.m. ET and feature a presentation by Robert E. Carlson, Ph.D., President and Chief Science Officer of RECEPTORS LLC, and an expert in the field of proteomics and the development of artificial receptors.
Parties interested in attending the New York event should contact Allison Tomek at (561) 805-8008 or at

BTC – A very cool How-To guide how to do away with your RFID chips, complete with video.

Here is the link to the entire on

How to block/kill RFID chips
How to block/kill RFID chipsMore DIY How To Projects

CLG<<Sept 21 (Reuters) Shares of VeriChip Corp (CHIP.O: Quote, Profile, Research, Stock Buzz) tripled after the company said it had been granted an exclusive license to two patents, which will help it to develop implantable virus detection systems in humans.

The patents, held by VeriChip partner Receptors LLC, relate to biosensors that can detect the H1N1 and other viruses, and biological threats such as methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus, VeriChip said in a statement.

The technology will combine with VeriChip’s implantable radio frequency identification devices to develop virus triage detection systems.

The triage system will provide multiple levels of identification — the first will identify the agent as virus or non-virus, the second level will classify the virus and alert the user to the presence of pandemic threat viruses and the third level will identify the precise pathogen, VeriChip said in a white paper published May 7, 2009.

Shares of VeriChip were up 186 percent at $3.28 Monday late afternoon trade on Nasdaq. They had touched a year high of $3.43 earlier in the session. (Reporting by Mansi Dutta in Bangalore; Editing by Mike Miller and Anil D’Silva)


The Corbett Report featured this Australian anti-chipping activist Greg Nikkolettos, of We The People Will Not Be Chipped.

Enjoy this radio interview.