For years, MICHAEL has been writing articles to warn people about the dangers of microchips being implanted under the skin of people, but many of our new subscribers do not understand what this technology is really all about. A recent announcement from a U.S. company gives us the opportunity to summarize the main developments concerning this technology.
On July 25, 2017, Three Square Market (or 32M), a company based in River Falls, Wisconsin, announced that they will be the first company to offer microchip implants to its employees on a volunteer basis, beginning August 1. So far, more than 50 of the 85 employees have agreed to be microchipped. The chips are the size of a grain of rice and are inserted underneath the skin between the thumb and forefinger using a syringe. The procedure takes a couple of seconds. “We want to be on the forefront of this. This is something's that's coming," said Curt Giles, president at 32M, which operates 2,000 self-checkout kiosks for companies in 20 countries. The RFID chips (Radio-Frequency Identification) will allow workers to enter the building, purchase items in the break room micro wallet, login to their computers, and use the copy machine.
However, a chip can perform many more tasks. As Three Market Square CEO Todd Westby said: “Eventually, this technology will become standardized allowing you to use this as your passport, public transit, all purchasing opportunities, etc.” People at 32M believe that everyone will soon be wanting their own microchip which they see as one day being simply another payment and identification method – only instead of a credit card or phone, there would be a microchip between your thumb and finger. No need to carry cash or keys for your home, car or office, your medicare or bank card, remember passwords; it’s all in the chip! How convenient and fun it seems to be… until you learn about its downside aspects, which are really scary.
In order not to scare his employees, Westby added that Three Square Market won’t be installing GPS tracking on those microchips. They won’t… for now, because that will be one of the purposes of the microchip: to keep track of every human being, with satellites being able to catch the signal of the GPS inserted in the microchip implanted under your skin.
Some may argue that there is no way whole populations will accept being microchipped, that it sounds too much like a science-fiction fantasy. Yet we know that this is exactly what the program of the one world people is!
Hollywood director and documentary film maker Aaron Russo stated in an interview that he was approached by Nick Rockefeller and asked to join the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR). Russo refused, but he asked Rockefeller: “What’s the point of all this? You have all the money in the world you need, you have all the power you need, so what’s the point, what’s the end goal?” Rockefeller replied (paraphrasing): “The end goal is to get everybody chipped, to control the whole society, to have the bankers and the elite people control the world.”
So what kind of approach will they take to make us accept the microchip? Kevin Haggerty wrote an article entitled "One generation is all they need" in the Dec, 10, 2006 issue of The Toronto Star, giving a scenario of chips being first implanted in members of stigmatized groups like pedophiles, terrorists, drug dealers, people society considers to be the "worst of the worst."… The media will then probably build up a case about a child that was abducted and abused or murdered so that parents will want all their children to be chipped. Hospitals will then begin to require a chip in order to receive medical treatment… Having a chip will almost have to be a must to participate in the main dynamics of modern life, like shopping and driving. Those who still refuse to take the chip will be accused to trying to hide something. They will also have to constantly deal with delays and inconveniences reserved for the un-chipped.
In 2010, NBC Nightly News boldly predicted that all Americans would be fitted with RFID microchips by the year 2017. Though at the time NBC’s prediction seemed far-fetched, different laws made sure that this thing would happen gradually, step by step. First, they insert the microchip into animals, then into human beings, people with Alzheimer’s, those who are afraid of being kindapped… and then everybody.
The over-all plan is to replace all cash with electronic money which will be available only through a microchip… not inserted in some card or cell phone, as it does exist now, but implanted under the skin of every human being. As the regular readers of MICHAEL know, money is nothing but a figure which can be printed on a piece of paper, or entered in computers as digits. At present, we have those two forms of money: cash and electronic money. Both forms are valid and practical, but problems begin if you eliminate cash and keep only electronic money.
If all cash is eliminated, the only way you can have access to money is through a bank account which, in this case, will be accessible only through a microchip, and then you become the slave of the bank. (This won’t be funny at all, since banks are talking about implementing negative interest rates: you won’t get any interest on your savings; it is YOU who will have to pay the bank to keep YOUR money.) Commercial banks are the first ones who want to eliminate cash, since they lend many more times in credit the amount of cash they have in their reserves (vaults), so if there is a run on a bank (everybody wants to be paid in cash), there is no way the bank can refund all the clients. A cashless society would eliminate for the banks any risk for a run.
People are not willing to get rid of cash as quickly as the one-worlders would like us to do, so they want to force upon the population this passage from cash to electronic money… and the microchip.
In January of each year, in Davos, Switzerland, there is a summit called “World Economic Forum” that brings together some 2,500 top business leaders, international political leaders, economists, and journalists to discuss the most pressing issues facing the world. The top hidden agenda for the 2016 meeting was precisely the elimination of cash, or paper money. As a matter of fact, just after the meeting was over, there was a deluge of statements from various world leaders calling for the elimination of paper money; the war on cash is accelerating, kicking into high gear:
• January 20: Deutsche Bank CEO John Cryan predicted cash won’t exist in 10 years.
• January 22: Norway’s biggest bank, DNB, called for the country to stop using cash.
• January 29: The editorial board of Bloomberg published an article titled “Bring On the Cashless Future.” It called for the elimination of physical cash.
• February 4: The Financial Times ran an op-ed titled “The Benefits of Scrapping Cash.” It advocated the elimination of physical money.
• February 15: Mario Draghi, head of the European Central Bank (ECB), announced that he has decided to phase out the 500-euro note for 2018. These notes represent around 30% of the physical euro notes in circulation. (France had already started the process by limiting the payment in cash to 3000 euros, then 1000 euros.) And the list could go on and on.
In November, 2016, India suppressed 500 and 1,000-rupee notes which are the most used by the population, representing 85% of the currency in circulation, thus forcing people to use bank accounts for payments.
Before 2009, half of all Indians didn’t have any form of identification, not even a birth certificate. Without a form of identification, citizens couldn’t access services like banking, insurance, or even get a driver’s license. Then In 2009, India launched Aadhaar, a biometric database based on a 12-digit digital identity, authenticated by finger prints and retina scans. It became the largest information-technology project ever. As of 2016, 1.1 billion people (95% of the population) had a digital proof of identity.
But Aadhaar was just the beginning. In 2016, India added another component to its digitized system called India Stack, a series of secured and connected systems that allow people to store and share personal data such as addresses, bank statements, employment records, and tax filings. This is all accessed, and can be shared, via Aadhaar.
Since Aadhaar was launched, 270 million bank accounts have been opened in India. A 2015 report from MasterCard found that India was one of the countries least ready to transition to a digital payment system. Yet, 12 months later such a system was rolled out. If the transition to a digital society can happen in India, where just 2% of transactions were non-cash a few years ago, it can happen anywhere.
In the countries of Northern Europe in particular, there has been a decline in demand in recent years for cash payments. In Norway, for example, only one out of every 20 payments is made in cash. In Sweden, more than half of the 1,600 Swedish bank branches no longer hold any banknotes. Three of the four biggest banks in the country (SEB, Swedbank and Nordea Bank) are no longer accepting cash deposits since 2013. This should not hinder the Swedes since cash payments now represent only 2% of transactions. In Denmark, if 80% of Danish citizens used cash at the time of their purchases in the late 1990s, today, this percentage has dropped considerably and is now less than 25%.
In a future article, we will talk about one of the least known – yet most scary – sides of the microchip: mind control.