Two years ago the idea that any American would be forced to show papers to enter a restaurant or shop would have seemed outrageous to most. Now, cities in America are making them do just that. Another idea that would seem crazy to most is the possibility of denying people access to places without implanted microchips, but that dystopian reality is here. Dr. Joseph Mercola explains at Mercola.com, writing:
On the surface, Swedish company Epicenter is promoting the company’s biochip technology to monitor and track vaccine status, but the future likely holds more. The firm used a short video clip to showcase the implant that can store data and then be read by any device using near field communication (NFC) protocol.7
The technology is currently in use with other applications,8 such as mobile wallets and accepting payments at the point of sale. Unlike Wi-Fi or Bluetooth, the interaction must be within an extremely short range, normally a few centimeters. NFC devices can also be used bidirectionally, which means that it can act as a reader or a tag.
The National Post9 reports that thousands in Sweden are having these microchips inserted between their thumbs and index fingers. In 2017, CNBC10 reported Epicenter was using the implants in their workers to open doors, operate printers and purchase goods on the company campus.
At the time, the co-founder and CEO of Epicenter, Patrick Mesterton, told CNBC11 that “The biggest benefit I think is convenience.” The idea was to replace communication devices such as credit cards or keys. It’s the same technology that’s been used in pets or packages to track deliveries. Mesterton said he originally had doubts but then compared the data-gathering implant with pacemakers that control your heartbeat.
In 2017, CNBC12 reported approximately 150 workers had been implanted. By 2018, the National Post13 reported that 3,500 people in Sweden had been implanted with biochips. That number grew to 6,000 by 2021.14
An article in the National Post15 in 2018 postulated that Swedes were more likely to accept the implants because the Swedish biohacking culture is generally part of the transhumanist movement. Another theory is that they have been raised to share more of their personal details based on their social security system.
In addition, it appears that people have a strong faith in digital technology and a deep belief in the positive potential they believe it holds. The Swedish government is heavily invested in technology and the economy is now largely influenced by tech innovations, services and digital exports. The transhumanist movement in Sweden is built on the cultural belief that digital technology will help humans compete with AI.
Vaccine Passports Used to Leverage Hesitancy
The movement to use biochips as vaccine passports has a foundation in discrimination and not convenience. MedPage Today16 reports on a six-country study17 in which the researchers found that when vaccination proof or a recent negative test was required for people to go to public places or travel, the country saw more people taking the COVID jab.
The data showed18 that in the 20 days before policies were implemented and the first 40 days afterward, there was a greater uptick in the number accepting the genetic therapy injection. The data also showed that age was a factor in acceptance.
Individuals younger than 20 and those 20 to 49 years were more likely to get the shot when certification was required to access nightclubs, large events, leisure activities and the hospitality sector. The researchers wrote:19
“Given higher vaccine complacency and hesitancy in certain groups, such as younger people (<30 years), this intervention could be an additional policy lever to increase vaccine uptake and population-level immunity.”
In other words, the researchers suggest that using mandatory vaccination could essentially threaten individuals into receiving an injection they do not want just so they will be able to engage in society. Without a vaccination, individuals would no longer be able to access public places, public transportation and work, and without income and socialization, people would be forced to take the genetic therapy shot.
Interestingly, the study also attempted to look at the impact that the vaccine passport would have on caseloads.20 However, the data did not show what was hoped — that the vaccine passports and higher rates of vaccination reduced the number of cases. Instead, they found cases reduced in some countries and rose in others, suggesting another factor was at work influencing infection rates.
Steven Northam, director of U.K.’s BioTeq, the leading human technology implant specialist, predicted:21 “In 10 to15 years, microchipped humans will be an everyday occurrence.” Noelle Chesley, associate professor of sociology at the University of Wisconsin, agrees, having told USA Today in 2017, “It will happen to everybody. Maybe not my generation, but certainly that of my kids.”22
The viral video from Sweden promoting biochip vaccine passports received mixed reviews. While some saw the move as a genius idea integrating technology into the human body, others think it is reminiscent of a sci-fi movie or possibly forerunner to the “mark of the beast” from the book of Revelations in the Bible.23
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