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Last Updated:
Saturday, November 05, 2011 06:36:07 PM

Saturday, August 20, 2005

The Radio Frequency IDentification
(RFID) Method
- A Reference Data Base -
by Wes Penre and Wayne Morin Jr, Aug 20, 2005

Last Updated: Saturday, November 05, 2011 06:36:07 PM

The use of RFID is inevitable but you can still utilize the technology of barcodes and at a great price. Check out the latest deals on barcode scanners, barcode printers, and see just how point of sale systems can be just as beneficial as the new RFID.

Wes PenreWayne Morin Jr


Wes Penre (L) & Wayne Morin Jr (R)

ou may or may just recently have started hearing about it, but RFID is nothing new, it has been around for a while. It has been promoted little by little, bit by bit, to make us all getting used to the idea. However, the last month or so you can suddenly read about it everywhere, and newspapers and media write about it like it was the solution for everything. It is time to get the population micro-chipped, and the time is NOW.

For you who don't know what RFID is, here is the definition: RFID or Radio Frequency IDentification is a method of storing and remotely retrieving data using devices called RFID tags or transponders. An RFID tag is a small object that can be attached to or incorporated into a product, animal, or person. RFID tags contain antennas to enable them to receive and respond to radio-frequency queries from an RFID transceiver. Passive tags require no internal power source, whereas active tags require a power source[1].

Like the definition tells us, it can be used both on objects, animals and persons. It is the Illuminati's solution to having us all chipped and under control. The purpose is then to connect the whole world population (or what is left of it after they have killed off enough people to feel they can control us) to a Super Computer, already set up, code-named "Lilith" in Brussels, Belgium.

RFID is not ONLY a tracking device, but both a receiver and transmitter. This means that they can both retrieve information about us, spy on us and perhaps even worse - transmit both low frequency radio waves to mess with our minds, and implant actual thoughts into our brain; thoughts we think are our own! That way they can take control over our thought patterns. This sounds like a line from a horror movie, but if so, the horror movie has become reality: taking the chip means the end to ALL OUR FREEDOMS!

And here comes the shocking part: The reason the Illuminati go through all this effort to have us chipped fills a greater purpose. As much as many people are afraid of THEM, THEY are terrified of us! Not so much that we should revolt and kill them as we should develop spiritually. They are horrified that we should raise to a higher spiritual level where we can see the whole truth and escape from the prison and fight them on a spiritual level. When a person regains spiritual knowledge, he/she starts vibrating on a higher FREQUENCY, and this is how we reach higher dimensions and densities. Now get this: THE MICROCHIPPING THEY ARE PLANNING WILL ONCE AND FOR ALL KEEP US ON A LOW VIBRATION LEVEL; THEY ARE DESIGNED THAT WAY! This means that we can't develop spiritually and we remain stuck in the Illuminati's low vibration prison where pain, suffer and terror are the three main characteristics.

It is crucial that we refuse any kind of micro-chipping, for the last reason especially!

This article will be constantly updated as new information comes out. Here below are excellent links with extremely important information regarding RFID; how the Illuminati use it now, and how they plan to use it in the future. So please take time to read it - or at least as much of it so you understand the seriousness of it - your future will depend on it!

My gratitude goes to my very dear friend Wayne Morin Jr., who helped me by sending me a lot of those links.

Posted here, Aug 20, 2005:

Chase Introduces No-Swipe Plastic Cards Work With an Embedded Chip Emitting Radio Waves: The new cards use a specialized version of the radio frequency identification technology, more commonly known as RFID, which is increasingly being adopted by retailers to track inventory from factory floor to store shelf.

Lawmakers Alarmed by RFID Spying: Lawmakers in several states this week are preparing rules to prevent Wal-Mart and other companies from using radio-frequency identification tags to spy on their customers.

Credit-card Industry's 'War on Cash': But hidden inside the cards from Visa and MasterCard will be RFID chips that send signals to readers wirelessly. [The clear American Express Blue card has a chip, too, but it's visible.]

RFID Invades the Capital: A new smartcard, the type privacy advocates fear because it combines biometric data with radio tags, will soon be one of the most common ID cards in Washington.

Welcome To E-Plate the RFID-Enabled Number Plate: e-Plate is a chipped number plate transmitting the vehicle's unique identifier. A small detector "reads" the encrypted data. The detectors' output can be used locally or communicated to a distant host.

Brit License Plates Get Chipped: Officials in the United States say they'll be closely watching the British trial as they contemplate initiating their own tests of the plates, which incorporate radio frequency identification, or RFID, tags to make vehicles electronically trackable.

RFID Driver's Licenses Debated: In Virginia, where several of the 9/11 hijackers obtained driver's licenses, state legislators Wednesday will hear testimony about how radio frequency identification, or RFID, tags may prevent identity fraud and help thwart terrorists using falsified documents to move about the country. 

Feds Test RFID Controls at U.S. Borders: The goal of the technology is to speed up--if not automate--secure entry and exit of visitors at the nation's ports, according to a Homeland Security press release.

Levi Strauss Tries on RFID for Size: Levi Strauss & Co. has launched an item-level radio frequency identification (RFID) pilot at one of its retail stores in Mexico. Thirty days into the test, the company has already improved its in-stocks at the pilot store.

Apparel Maker Tags RFID For Kids' Pajamas: Sleepwear is designed to protect children from abductors.

Radio ID Tags Stir Privacy Concerns: The privacy debate has escalated recently as radio-frequency ID, or RFID, use has spread among businesses. In 2003, clothing giant Benetton backed off introducing radio tags into individual garments after the plans prompted protests.

RFID System Prevented A Possible Infant Abduction: VeriChip's "Hugs" Infant Protection System sounded an alarm when the parents of an infant attempted to remove their baby without authorization from a hospital's nursery.

Keeping Track of Cadets' Togs: Texas A&M University is deploying an RFID system to track rented uniforms for its Corps of Cadets.

Groups Fear Big Brother Reach Grows: Simitian's bill, SB682, which sets standards for use of Radio Frequency Identification, or RFID, technology by public agencies in California, has cleared the Senate and moved forward in the Assembly this past week as lawmakers move toward the end of their 2005 session Sept. 9.

Wal-Mart RFID Suppliers to Top 100: Simon Langford, Wal-Mart's manager for RFID (radio frequency identification) strategies, told Baseline that the retailer will have 137 suppliers in compliance with its RFID requirements by its January 2005 deadline. Wal-Mart's mandate requires the top consumer goods companies to tag cases and pallets with radio tracking devices.

Ridge Says RFID Boosts Security: Tom Ridge, the first secretary of the U.S. Department of Homeland Security, this week told the manufacturers and users of radio-frequency identification technologies that their work will protect Americans from terrorism.

Holy Bar Code! Big Brother Can Watch You, but He Promises He Won't: Each little microchip, or RFID tag, (Radio Frequency Identification) contains a unique verification number, similar to a bar code. When the guest implanted with a VeriChip passes a designated scanner, the scanner "reads" the embedded chip and the partygoer can access the club and rack up a personal bar tab, all without the hassle of having to carry a purse or wallet. A Brave New World in a bikini.

Posted here, Aug 21, 2005:

Is There is Tag in Your Bag?: Say "NO" to RFID Spychips.

Bathroom Scales Aim to Save Lives (and Money): "The devices are wireless and transmit to a phone hub. The patient stands on the scale, the scale [data] goes to the hub, then into the phone line, and then the nurses will look at the data," explains Gerrye Stegall, a clinical specialist with American Healthways Inc., a disease management company, which covers more than a million patients for a range of diseases.

Under The Radar Katherine Albrecht's Sweat of Labor, the Battle Heats Up: There are so many facts and fallacies whirling about in the so-called RFID News arena that to finally read the truth with out the spins from the RFID investors of how we will enjoy the new life of RFID tracking and get the scoop from someone we all admire and trust would be most refreshing and rewarding.

ZombieWire RFID World News: Lots of links to RFID info.

ZombieWire RFID Consumer News: Lots of links to RFID info.

Posted here, Sep 1, 2005:

The Right To Be Left Alone: The bill, authored by Sen. Joe Simitian, D-Palo Alto, would wisely put some restrictions and safeguards on government's use of radio frequency identification (RFID) technology.

ID Cards Drive RFID Demand in China: Analysys International is predicting the RFID market will grow sharply during the third quarter, spurred by more ID cards being issued and seasonal demand such as new students returning to school.

Posted here, Sep 3, 2005:

Revelations From the World’s Largest RFID Database: The structure of the RFID Knowledgebase is rapidly changing. Paradoxically, the leading countries have pulled ahead, despite the number of countries with examples of RFID in action increasing to 65 from 46 one year ago.

Posted here, Sep 5, 2005:

Electronic Tags Used to Track Immigrants: In an experimental program, the government is employing radio frequency identification devices to track some foreigners who enter the US... and that may be just the beginning. 

Posted here, Sep 7, 2005:

RFID Giants Bury Legal Hatchet: Symbol Technologies and data capture firm Intermec today announced an agreement that partially settles their intellectual property dispute over radio frequency identification technology.

Posted here, Sep 20, 2005:

Katrina Corpses Get 'Chipped': Florida-based VeriChip said it has already implanted radio frequency identification (RFID) tags into 100 corpses in the state for the Mississippi State Department of Health.

Posted here, Sep 21, 2005:

Texas Department of Transportation to Instate RFID TxTag (2005-09-19): The Texas Department of Transportation (TXDOT) selects TransCore's eGo(R) Plus radio frequency identification (RFID) technology for use in the area's Central Texas Turnpike Program, a $2 billion transportation initiative.

Posted here, Sep 22, 2005:

Viisage Launches RFID Smartchip in Leading Document Authentication Solution (2005-09-19): Viisage (NASDAQ: VISG), a leading provider of advanced technology identity solutions, today announced the release of contactless smartchip capabilities for its iA-thenticate(R) product line, incorporating RFID (radio frequency identification) capability to authenticate travel credentials across Viisage's widely deployed product set.

Hospitals Track More Patients with RFID Devices (2005-09-20): Randianse, of Lawrence, Mass., announced that it has installed its active RFID indoor positioning solution at Yale-New Haven Hospital to increase efficiency, enhance safety and reduce costs.

Hi-Tech RFID Door Look (2005-09-20): RFID Digital Door Locks are the new vanguards in home security. Simply tap your RFID card on the reader to authenticate and unlock your door. The PIN pad is there in case you lost your keys due to carelessness or theft.

RFID Strategy -- A 'Back to the Basics' Approach Produces Surprising Value (2005-09-20): Simply put, RFID is a tracking device. Despite the seemingly lackluster functionality, there is a lot of potential power in how RFID can be used as a tracking device. RFID can trace environmental conditions, track the history and movement of an item, and even trigger activities without human intervention.

Cutting-edge Technologies Blossom at 2006 World Cup (2005-09-21): The 2006 event will also embrace a radio frequency identification (RFID) tag, which will be embedded in 3.2 million admission tickets out of a total of 3.37 million to prevent forgeries or illegal trading.

YES on SB 682! Stop RFIDs in California IDs (2005-09-21): Would you carry an ID card that allowed the government or stalkers to track your every move and know your personal information? These frightening scenarios could become a reality if Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags are inserted in government-issued identification cards such as drivers’ licenses.

YES on SB 682! Stop RFIDs in California IDs (2005-09-21): "What happened: Assembly Appropriations Chairwoman Judy Chu, D-Monterey Park, refused to allow SB682 to come to a vote Thursday -- a unilateral and outrageous suppression of action on a bill that cleared the Senate on a 29-7 vote.

Posted here, Sep 23, 2005:

Tracking wine bottles through RFID (Sep 2005): In an industry that tips its glass to traditional production practices, California winery Sea Smoke Cellars adds a futuristic ingredient to winemaking: RFID, with a unique tracking system that keeps tabs on barrels and provides information about the wines, now popularized by the movie, 'Sideways.'

Posted here, Sep 24, 2005:

RFID Cards - Contactless Smart Cards (Sep 2005): There is a growing acceptance of this type of card for both physical and logical access control applications. Student identification, electronic passport, vending, parking and tolls are common applications for contactless cards.

Posted here, Sep 25, 2005:

DOD Awards RFID Contracts (Mar 14, 2005): Inching closer to their goal of using passive radio frequency identification technology (RFID) throughout the Defense Department’s supply chain, DOD officials awarded contracts last week to six suppliers for ultra-high frequency (UHF) RFID tags.

Apparel Maker Tags RFID For Kids' Sleepwear (July 13, 2005): Lauren Scott of California will launch a line of kid's pajamas sewn with RFID tags. Readers placed in a house will be able to scan the tags within a 30-foot radius and trigger an alarm if boundaries are breached.

Business Technology: RFID: Time To Take A Stand (Feb 21, 2005): Sensing defeat, the ACLU and other hand-wringers crank up to attempt to squelch RFID initiatives regardless of potential benefits these technologies and related business-process improvements might offer, Bob Evans says.

How RFID Will Help Mommy Find Johnny (Sep 15, 2004): Wannado City is helping parents keep better track of their kids with radio-frequency identification chips embedded in wristbands.

Posted here, Sep 26, 2005:

Alien Technology - Defense: According to the U.S. Government Accountability Office, 13 federal agencies are already using or plan to soon deploy RFID technology. One of the highest profile users, the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD), has mandated RFID's use across its suppliers for increased supply chain visibility and improved forecasting. Other national governments, meanwhile, are evaluating similar initiatives.

Bandai’s Naoru-Kun, RFID-Enabled Doll (Feb 17, 2005): It’s too early yet to say this is a trend, but it looks like there’s another RFID-enabled toy out there. Bandai’s Japan-only Naoru-kun is a doll that gets “sick” and can be “treated” with RFID-enabled toy items like medicine and candy.

China Seeks Its Own Fortune When It Comes to RFID (Sep 13, 2005): China has traditionally been difficult when it comes to adopting international technology standards, especially in the wireless arena. Nowadays it seems that the country is pondering whether to adhere to established RFID standards or go its own way.

The Closer RFID Gets to Consumers, the Hotter Privacy Issues Become (Feb 16, 2004): German retailer Metro Group hasn't shied away from its role as a living laboratory for radio-frequency identification technology. And it hasn't always been pleasant. Just this month, Metro invited one of the most-vocal critics of RFID to its "future store," where the tags are being field-tested--and ended up defending itself against charges it hid RFID chips in its loyalty cards.

European Retailers Accelerate RFID Plans (Jan 24, 2005): European retailers have big ambitions when it comes to radio-frequency identification technology. Those leading the way--Marks & Spencer, Metro Group, and Tesco--are advancing their initiatives and, in some cases, bypassing the U.S. competition with more-mature RFID trials and futuristic applications.

The European Union Works Out RFID Privacy Legislation (Feb 6, 2005): The European Union already has established privacy policies intended to protect citizens' personal data. Now it's looking more closely at radio-frequency identification.

Radio Frequency Identification (RFID): What's New? The Department of Defense has created a list of specific “ship to addresses” for suppliers to reference when reviewing the requirement to apply passive RFID tags.

RFID in Japan (Sep 23, 2005): This device is designed for jewelry stores, but could be used at other places. When sales agents show items selected by customers, the agents place the items on a tray (or a "marketing board") that reads RFID tags attached to the items.

Posted here, Sep 28, 2005:

Research to Determine Best Practices in Deploying RFID (Sep 6, 2005): Some specific applications are being closely analyzed, including placing RFID tags on canned sodas. Beverage companies will have to be aware that the radio waves that are the foundation behind RFID technology may provide inaccurate information because liquids (like soda in a can) absorb the electromagnetic energy needed to power the RFID chip.

New Mexico Kills RFID Privacy Bill (March 16, 2005): The state's House Judiciary Committee rejected a bill that would have compelled New Mexican stores to remove or disable RFID tags on purchased items to protect consumer privacy. Good news!

Rep. Senators Vow to Protect RFID (March 10, 2005): A task force composed of Republican U.S. Senators announced it would work to ensure that RFID technology is not burdened with premature regulations.

RFID Journal - The Worlds RFID Authority: The Cashless Reality: RFID payment systems might not spell the end of notes and coins, but they could transform consumers' spending habits and open new opportunities for companies.

Still Testing RFID, Bluetooth, and Other Tech in US Livestock Industry (May 24, 2004): The need for tracking is resolutely understood. After mad cow disease surfaced last December, nobody denies that we should have better visibility and tracking of cattle and other livestock here in the US. Tracking is firmly in place in Japan and Australia. And other countries are bringing systems online.

Wireless World: Chips Track License Plates (Aug 12, 2005): A controversial plan to embed radio frequency identification chips in license plates in the United Kingdom also may be coming to the United States, experts told UPI's Wireless World.

RFID Used to Track Victims of Hurricane Katrina (Sep 28, 2005): I know this is a morbid subject, but reports out of the Gulf Coast area indicate that some morgue workers are using RFID chips to keep track of unidentified remains of those people who died during Hurricane Katrina. The chips, supplied by VeriChip, are being implanted under the corpses’ skind or placed inside body bags.

Posted here, Oct 14, 2005:

Corporations, Government to Track Your Every Move (Oct 06, 2005): Imagine a world of no more privacy, where hidden radio frequency scanners will be constantly pointed at you, wirelessly reading microchips embedded in your clothing, shoes, bank cards and even your own flesh... Welcome to the world of Radio Frequency Identification, or RFID...

Tagged From Day One: Called the "Hugs and Kisses" infant protection system, manufactured by VeriChip, this tracking technology involves a tiny RFID (radio-frequency identification) radio transmitter that is placed on the baby's ankle. With a wireless system in place throughout the area, "Hugs" polls the baby's monitor every seven seconds to determine the exact location of the infant in relation to an electronic floor plan that is observed by hospital staff.

Posted here, Oct 16, 2005:

Lots of RFID Links at MyWay.com.

What Is RFID? An overview from CASPIAN's Spychips website: RFID stands for Radio Frequency IDentification, a technology that uses tiny computer chips smaller than a grain of sand to track items at a distance. RFID "spy chips" have been hidden in the packaging of Gillette razor products and in other products you might buy at a local Wal-Mart, Target, or Tesco - and they are already being used to spy on people.

Hospitals Track More Patients With RFID Devices: Randianse, of Lawrence, Mass., announced that it has installed its active RFID indoor positioning solution at Yale-New Haven Hospital to increase efficiency, enhance safety and reduce costs. It will cover nearly 1,000 pieces of medical equipment and managers, allowing convenient tracking with web-based searches. Later this year, the Connecticut hospital will add patient location, using a wrist-sized device.

Governments, too, want to track you: The US State Department is implementing a plan to have new passports equipped with ultra-thin RFID chips that contain citizens' personal data and a digital photo -- as early as next year. Government officials said the electronically stored information can't be altered, preventing terrorists from gaining entry with counterfeit passports.

Simitian responds to “Fearing bits that don’t bite”: I agree, of course, that RFID technology can be put to many good uses; but that’s not the question raised by SB768. The bill addresses a tougher question: Should state and local governments compel you to carry a government identification document that broadcasts your personal information?

Posted here, Oct 20, 2005

Target, Wal-Mart Share EPC Data: As part of a pilot, the two retailers are sharing Electronic Product Code data with 13 manufacturers in a standard format, paving the way for automatic data communications over the EPCglobal Network.

Sweden Switches to E-Passports: The Swedish government has begun issuing RFID-enabled passports and national identity cards to its citizens.

Posted here, Oct 29, 2005:

Enablers Offer RFID-ready Material Movement Trucks with Ruggedized Readers

Chip Implants: Better Care or Privacy Scare?

Government Considers Smart Labels for Rx Drugs

Homeland Security Technologies in the Pipeline

Officials Test Radio 'Tag' Border Security

Futuristic Clothing May Be Medical Lifesaver

"Using RFID's In The Investigation Of Motor Vehicle Accidents" (Patent Pending)

Lessons from 1400 RFID Case Studies

All U.S. passports will be implanted with remotely readable computer chips starting in October 2006, the Bush administration has announced!!!


Posted here, Nov 08, 2005:


More RFID Propaganda: Computer Chips Get Under Skin of U.S. Enthusiasts

Intelligent RFID Device: The new product provides RFID hardware manufacturers with embeddable software components to build ‘smart’ readers that include essential security features, support for a variety of communication protocols, the ability to execute logic on-device, remote management and upgrade capabilities and RFID reader multi-protocol support.

RFID to Curb Street Crime in China: China has found a new use for RFID. Officials there plan to use it to stop the theft of manholes. // The country's state-run media reported this week that the government will tag about 1000 manholes in Beijing. The tags store data about utilities and are expected to help utility workers and others with readers locate missing manholes.

First Pictures and Video of the RFID Shopping Assistant Robots: NTT Communications and Tmsuk have begun testing the RFID-guided shopping assistant robots at a shoping mall in Fukuoka. The robots read RFID tags embedded in the floor to get information about their location . They also carry your shopping bags and provide related sales information when they arrive at their destination.

US Group Implants Electronic Tags in Workers: An Ohio company has embedded silicon chips in two of its employees - the first known case in which US workers have been “tagged” electronically as a way of identifying them.

Posted here, Feb 26, 2006:

US DoD Plans To Deploy RFID in Operations With 24 Nations:  The US Department of Defense said Thursday it intends to move forward on plans to use active radio frequency identification (RFID) technology to support collaborative military coalition operations with 24 countries. The partner list was made final late last month.

U.S. Homeland Security RFI Heightens Public Concerns Over RFID, Notes CASPIAN: "Call it Big Brother on steroids," say privacy advocates Katherine Albrecht and Liz McIntyre, co-authors of "Spychips: How Major Corporations and Government Plan to Track Your Every Move with RFID."

Privacy More Than Skin Deep: SILICON chips implanted in employees as a security measure at a Cincinnati surveillance firm raise some fundamental, and even chilling, questions about the future of privacy in American life and work.

Posted here, Feb 26, 2006:

Robotics, Communications Tapped For Safer Mining: Technology experts at the Wheeling Jesuit University's National Technology Transfer Center are working to identify the most effective means to improve miners' safety in West Virginia, while their counterparts do the same at the national level. // The West Virginia legislature sped through approval of a mine safety package introduced Monday by Gov. Joe Manchin. The governor's rules, which will take effect next month, require the use of new technology to track miners' movements. The legislation bars companies from firing or disciplining employees based on information gleaned from the devices.

RFID Conference Showcases Asset Tracking: 'Smart shelves,' the next generation of RFID tags, and asset tracking are among the wares attendees will see at this week's RFID World event in Dallas.

RFID-Embedded Police Badges Debut In August: There’s another crime-fighting weapon being added to law enforcement’s arsenal, and it’s not what you’d expect. Along with handcuffs, guns, and night sticks, cops’ uniforms will soon include badges with RFID chips.

Posted here, March 11, 2006:

An RFID In Every Living Creature - By Law: Every person who owns even one horse, cow, pig, chicken, sheep, pigeon, or virtually any livestock animal, will be forced to register their home, including owner's name, address, and telephone number, and keyed to Global Positioning System coordinates for satellite monitoring, in a giant federal database under a 7-digit "premises ID number." (St., pp. 3-4, 10-12; Plan, p. 5.)

How Major Corporations and Government Plan to Track your Every Move with Radio Frequency Identification: "Once your every possession is recorded in a database and can be tracked, you can also be tracked and monitored remotely through the things you wear, carry and interact with every day."

TiVo Files Patent For RFID-Based Video Recorder: The patent is for a personal video recorder that recognizes viewer preferences through an RFID chip embedded in clothing, jewelry, or somewhere in "the user's body."

China to issue 1.3 billion RFID identification cards: RFID tags can send and receive data over short distances. As a result, the new ID cards can be read by a reader that is within 20 centimeters to 30 centimeters of the card, Zheng said, noting that the cards are used to store basic personal information, such as name and birth date.

RFID in the Postal Service: It all started with active tags being put in a random sample of postal packages, including letters, from many countries to assess the level of service so cross charges between the postal services of different countries could be equitable. This is still done to this day. However, RFID is now used by postal and courier services for many other purposes.

Posted here, March 11, 2006:

From Biometric Scanning to Microchips and the Mark of the Beast? Or How We Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Coming of Antichrist:  RNU.com – (Raiders News Update) - Today I learned that Madras High School in the little town of Madras, Oregon is the latest government institution to allow students to pay for their lunch with the swipe of a hand.

Posted here, April 23, 2006:

Wal-Mart's New CIO Says He'll Back RFID: Wal-Mart Stores' new CIO, Rollin Ford, said in an in-house CIO Summit on April 13 that he plans to stand behind the RFID technology march at Wal-Mart, much to the same degree his predecessor did.

Privacy Concerns Mount Over Traffic Control Plan: Dillman is largely credited with galvanizing the RFID industry—one that had lain fallow for a decade previously.

Privacy Concerns Mount Over Traffic Control Plan: A plan by Seoul City to install electronic devices in passenger cars to pinpoint their locations has touched off a heated debate over the protection of individual privacy.

Posted here, June 01, 2006:

 Wisconsin Bans Forced Human RFID Chipping:  Civil libertarians cheered yesterday upon news that Wisconsin Governor Jim Doyle signed a law making it a crime to require an individual to be implanted with a microchip.

Posted here, July 09, 2006:

RFID Tag, for the Kiddies: One thing is for sure: The amusement parks and the beaches, etc., will be a paradise for pedophiles and other creeps. With the kids running free, all they have to do is to cut off the wristband and kidnap the child. The parents think the kid is sitting still somewhere safe.

Posted here, July 23, 2006:


Posted here, August 04, 2006:

Bill would ban chip implantation in employees: "People have to have their privacy. It's not up to the employer to keep tabs on (employees)," Schuler said.

Posted here, December 03, 2006:

Top 10: The Best, Worst... and Craziest Uses of RFID - They Put the Chip Where? "Japanese authorities decided to start chipping schoolchildren in one primary school in Osaka a couple of years ago. The kids' clothes and bags were fitted with RFID tags with readers installed in school gates and other key locations to track the minors' movements"

Posted here, March 17, 2007:

VeriChip Passes Significant Milestone: Over 500 Hospitals Have Now Agreed to Adopt VeriMed Patient Identification System
Scott R. Silverman, Chairman and CEO of VeriChip, commented, "We are very pleased to add 65 new hospitals to our network on day one of this three-day conference. Furthermore, we are proud to achieve a significant milestone in our infrastructure build-out. With more than 500 hospitals now enrolled in the VeriMed Patient Identification System, we are well on our way to meeting our stated year-end goal of 800 hospitals in the VeriMed network." 


 [1] Source of definition: Wikipedia: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/RFI


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