Australia may become the first country in the world to microchip its public. NBC News has predicted that all the Americans would be microchipped by the end of this year. But, it seems that Australia may have already beaten them to it.
Back in 2010, CBS News has reported that the Australian government had some potential RFID microchipping plan in the works related to the healthcare system.
Nowadays, it seems that that plane was beginning to unfold. However, the push is not a result of mandated healthcare reforms. It is a clever propaganda campaign which equates RFID microchipping and people are begging for it.
Australia’s premier media outlet news.com.au (News Corp Australia) reports, which was under the headline ‘Australians embracing super-human microchip technology’:
All this maybe sounds like sci-fi. However, there are hundreds of people (Australians) that turn themselves into some superhumans. This means that they have the ability to unlock doors, as well as turn on lights and log into computers with a wave of the hand.
Shanti Korporaal, from Sydney, is actually at the center of the phenomenon after having about two implants inserted under her skin.
Now, she has the ability to get to her work and enter her car without carrying a card or keys. She says that her ultimate goal is to completely do away with her wallet and cards.
Shanti told news.com.au:
“You can actually set up your life so that you will never be worried about any password or PINs, as it is the same technology as Paypass. So I’m hoping that you will have the ability to pay for things with it. With Opal, you can get an identification number that is unique and which can actually be programmed into the chip. Any door with a swipe card…it could open your computer photocopier. Loyalty cards for shops are just another thing for your wallet. “
Microchips are actually with the size of a grain of rice. They can act as a business card, as well as transfer contact details to smartphones and complex medical data too.
There was an interview with the Australian outlet in which she has claimed that her friends, as well as her family, are envious of her microchip lifestyle:
“My nana wants one. I have had some more opposition to my tattoos which I have ever had to the chip. My friends are also jealous.”
In fact, this 27 – year – old has noticed a business opportunity. She also set up a distribution service which was called Chip My Life, where for just about $140, people can become the so-called “superhumans”.
That same day when the news story broke, she appeared at Australia’s launch of the much-anticipated cyborg-themed video game Deux Ex Mankind Divided, alongside the American implantable technology pioneer Amal Graafstra.
As we can see from this, the push for RFID microchipping and assimilating the human population with robots, as well as technology, is actually something which will probably be sold to the public. In addition, this will also help them to become “superhuman”. But clearly, when you become part of some machine, it means there will be someone that can control that technology. If you think that the elites would not capitalize on such an exceptional opportunity in order to control the population, you obviously do not know the history well.
The one that became one of the world first RFID implantees back in 2005, was Amal Graafstra. He made some headlines recently in the US with a prototype of the world’s first implant – activated smart gun. It is actually a huge proponent of this new technology.
He wrote a book, which is spoken at TEDx and has also appeared in a number of documentaries.
Amal has explained that the technology that he has implanted into his body has given him the ability to communicate with machines. It is also integrated into who he is.
Today, he has brought into the culture which dominates this society. He was inspired by the fantasy of superheroes which mesmerizes the population at theaters all around the world.
“Ever since watching some movies such as the Terminator, Matrix and Minority Report, I have wondered if we could actually live like that. I have also wondered why we all were not living as “superhumans.”