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by Betty Freauf

April 3, 2002

Ever since our animals have been microchipped to prevent them from being stolen or remaining lost, astute people have known it wouldn't be long before the same technology would be applied to babies, then teen agers and ultimately the whole population.

But even before the animals in America were being protected by this means, in the 1970s Sweden was stunned to hear that microchips were being implanted into hospital patients without their knowledge as part of a mind control experiment. While many people find this hard to accept, it has been a reality for more than 30 years.

Through numerous publications, we've been gradually desensitized to accept this new technology. The most recent article was a  4/2/2002 Associated Press release that a young man with medical problems will be volunteering to have a chip planted under his skin to help him in emergencies.

Whatever happened to the medical bracelet idea? The dog tags have taken a back seat in the military to such implants with some U.S. army volunteers, which, of course, would also allow them to be monitored off duty and have their privacy invaded. 

The young man is having his fears set at ease thanks to a tiny computer chip the size of a grain of rice which will be implanted in his body and scanned for personal and medical information "in an emergency." The FDA approval is probably several months away at the earliest.

The 4/2/2002 article says the cost will be $200 and the scanner will cost between $1,000 and $3,000 but Applied Digital Solutions plans to give away chip readers to hospitals and ambulance companies in hopes they will become standard equipment. Inasmuch we all know there is no free lunch, from where do you suppose the profit will come? Perhaps a government-subsidized contract? In other words, 'Your Taxes'.

Other publications have indicated the devise is powered electromechanically through the movement of muscles and can be activated either by the 'wearer' or by a monitoring facility. Wearers of the device called the VeriChip, made by Applied Digital Solutions in Palm Beach County, will be monitored by the Global Positioning System -- that great eye in the sky.

O'Reilly on Fox on February 4, 2002 had two guests on his program from Applied Digital Solutions. One told about the  microchip he had implanted in him within a short time after the 9-11 attack for identification purposes. Reader's Digest in July 2001 said the original inventor of the microchip, Jack St. Clair Kilby, was turned down by M.I.T. because his math scores were too low. He never had much formal physics training but he received the Nobel prize in physics.

TIME MAGAZINE (Aug. 1999) told how the University of Virginia Hospital planned to begin microchipping all newborns in their belly buttons to prevent baby snatching. Would parents who balk at this procedure or attempt to forbid it be the subject of child protective services charging them with "failure to offer the child necessary safety and security?"

Currently in Oregon, a groundswell of support has arisen to try to find two teen age girls from Oregon City who lived in the same apartment complex. They were friends and were kidnapped within two months of each other. Children have been disappearing for years. Remember all the pictures on the milk cartons?  But never can I remember such prolonged, significant national coverage being given to any of them. Is this a precursor to all children being microchipped for their "safety and security?"

With all the media hype, will parents gladly stand in line to have their kids microchipped? You bet they will. They have voluntarily been having their children fingerprinted for many years. People will give up their freedom for an 'illusion' called security.  [Read famous quote by Julius Caesar]

We are being micromanaged with one so-called crisis after another. The public must be persuaded to accept these ideas or better yet, to demand it. And the one sure way to accomplish this is to suddenly highlight missing children stories more than ever before.

And then we have the fear of identity theft being reported regularly. In order to help stop this, would the aim naturally be to have physical money replaced entirely by credit card electronic money and then to replace credit cards and identity cards with a microchip just under the skin?

And let's really allow our imagination to run wild. Where could this technology lead us? Once the computer knows everything about us, what would the possibility be to have messages received by us from the computer thereby programming our consciousness? Would we then be called mental robots? There was a time I wouldn't believe we'd ever go to the moon, have microchip implants in our animals, etc. But, baby, look at us now! We've come a long way from the horse and buggy and the simple life.

Second Amendment Rights people believe so long as we have our guns, no one will ever conquer the great United States. We might just be fooling ourselves. I'm sure those who wish to have total control over us have something rather sinister and simple in mind and as they continue to move rapidly from one crisis to another, more and more people will innocently succumb to their tactics.

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Betty Freauf has been a GOP activist for many years. Elected county chairman, state party secretary, congressional district chairman, candidate for Governor of Oregon in 1986, the house of reps in 1988 and 1990. 

She published a weekly "Legislative Action" newsletter for five Oregon Legislative Sessions, is an Excommunicated citizen Review Board Member to "WATCHDOG", Oregon's Child Protective Agency. (Fired for asking too many questions)

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