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 PEERS: List 16/09/2007

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Rang: Administrateur

Nombre de messages : 8069
Localisation : Washington D.C.
Date d'inscription : 28/05/2005

MessagePEERS: List 16/09/2007

is available online at

Dear friends,

message contains highly revealing one-paragraph excerpts of important
articles on microchip implants from the mainstream media.
articles highlight many potential dangers posed to our civil liberties
our physical and mental well-being by microchips and their widespread
Links are provided to the full articles on major media websites. If any
link should fail to function, click here. By
choosing to educate ourselves on these important issues and to spread the word, we
can and will build a
brighter future.

best wishes,

Tod Fletcher and Fred
Burks for PEERS and the Team

'Matador' With a Radio Stops Wired

1965-05-17, New
York Times

brave bull bore down on the unarmed "matador" -- a scientist who had
faced a fighting bull. But the charging animal's horns never reached the
man behind the heavy red cape. Moments before that could happen, Dr. Jose
M. R. Delgado, the scientist, pressed a button on a small radio
transmitter in his hand, and the bull braked to a halt. Then, he pressed
another button on the transmitter and the bull obediently turned to the
right and trotted away. The bull was obeying commands from his brain that
had been called forth by electrical stimulation -- by the radio signals
of certain regions in which fine wire electrodes had been painlessly
implanted the day before. [Experiments] have shown, he explained,
that "functions traditionally related to the psyche, such as
pleasure or verbal expression, can be induced, modified and inhibited by
direct electrical stimulation of the brain." For example, he has been
to "play" monkeys and cats 'like little electronic toys" that yawn, hide,
fight, play, mate and go to sleep on command.
With humans under
treatment for epilepsy, he has increased word output sixfold in one
person, has produced severe anxiety in another, and in several others has
induced feelings of profound friendliness -- all by electrical
of various specific regions of their brains. "I do not know why more work
of this sort isn't done," he remarked recently, "because it is so
economical and easy." Monkeys will learn to press a button that sends a
stimulus to the brain of an enraged member of the colony and calms it
down, indicating that animals can be taught to control one another's

If the above link fails, click here. This
article shows mind control was being developed over 40 years ago. Though
this technology can be used for good purposes, it also can and secretly
has been used to manipulate and control for many years. For lots of
information based on released CIA documents on how mind control has been
secretly used for decades to affect both individual behavior and global
politics, click here
and here.

Professor Feels Himself Become Closer to the

1998-09-23, ABC

Kevin Warwick enters his office building on the campus of Reading
University, strange things happen. As Warwick heads down the main hall,
lights turn on. When he turns to the right, an office door unbolts and
opens. Each step is clocked and recorded. The building knows who he is,
where he is, and what he expects to happen. The building [even]
says, "Hello Professor Warwick." The structure knows Warwick
because of the electrical fuse-sized "smart card" implanted in
his left arm. In Britain, he's been dubbed "The Cyborg Man,"
the first person known to have a microchip implanted in his body
for communication with outside machines. Warwick predicts chip implants
will one day replace time cards, criminal tracking devices, even credit
cards. Capable of carrying huge amounts of data, they may, he says, one
day be used to identify individuals by Social Security numbers, blood
type, even their banking information. No one knows yet how the body will
respond to this type of invasion. Warwick is not blind to the ethical
questions of this technology. Implants ostensibly designed to clock
workers in and out might be misused to monitor where people are at all
times and who they are meeting. Governments could move to use implants
instead of I.D. cards and passports, but what would stop them from using
this new science to invade privacy? "I feel mentally different. When
I am in the building I feel much more closely connected with the

Those who would like to control the public named these implants
"smart cards" to encourage us to accept them. For more reliable
information on this important topic, click here
and here.

An Orwellian solution to kids skipping

Atlanta Journal-Constitution (Atlanta's leading

say your teenager is a habitual truant and there is nothing you can do
about it. A Washington area politician thinks he might have the solution:
Fit the child with a Global Positioning System chip, then have police
track him down.
"It allows them to get caught easier," said
Maryland Delegate Doyle Niemann (D-Prince George's), who recently
co-sponsored legislation in the House that would use electronic
surveillance as part of a broader truancy reduction plan. "It's going to
be done unobtrusively. The chips are tiny and can be put into a hospital
ID band or a necklace." Niemann's legislation mirrors a bill sponsored by
state Sen. Gwendolyn Britt (D-Prince George's). Both would provide
and their parents with better access to social services, such as mental
health evaluations and help with schoolwork. Electronic monitoring would
be a last resort. Still, the prospect of tagging children and using them
in some "catch and release" hunt by police casts a pall over everything
that's good about the plan. Odd how billions and billions of dollars keep
going to a war that almost nobody wants, but there's never enough to fund
the educational programs that nearly everybody says are needed. Aimed
solely at students in Prince George's -- the only predominantly black
county in the Washington area -- the truancy effort is called a "pilot
program," a first-of-its-kind experiment. It would cost $400,000 to keep
track of about 660 students a year.

For more reliable information on the push to microchip the entire
population, click

Live rats driven by remote

2002-05-05, The Guardian (One
the U.K.'s leading newspapers),3604,708454,00.html
have turned living rats into remote-controlled, pleasure-driven robots
which can be guided up ladders, through ruins and into minefields at the
click of a laptop key. The project ... is funded by the US military's
research arm. Animals have often been used by humans in combat and in
search and rescue, but not under direct computer-to-brain electronic
control. The advent of surgically altered roborats marks the crossing of
new boundary in the mechanisation, and potential militarisation, of
In 10 sessions the rats learned that if they ran forward and turned left
right on cue, they would be "rewarded" with a buzz of electrically
delivered pleasure. Once trained they would move instantaneously and
accurately as directed, for up to an hour at a time. The rats could be
steered up ladders, along narrow ledges and down ramps, up trees, and
collapsed piles of concrete rubble. Roborats fitted with cameras
other sensors could be used as search and rescue aids. In theory, be put
some unpleasant uses, such as assassination.
[For] surveillance
... you could apply this to birds ... if you could fit birds with
sensors and cameras. Michael Reiss, professor of science education at
London's Institute of Education and a leading bioethics thinker ... said
he was uneasy about humankind "subverting the autonomy" of animals.
is a part of me that is not entirely happy with the idea of our
a sentient animal's own aspirations and wish to lead a life of its own."

Remember that secret military projects are almost always at least a
in advance of anything you read in the media. For lots more on this
little-known subject, click

Radio frequency identification keeps tabs on
goods, services, pets - even people

2006-05-11, Sacramento Bee (the leading
newspaper of California's capital city)
Feel like
you're being followed? Maybe it's a tracking tag on your jeans or one
implanted in a credit card. The tags are called radio frequency
identification or RFIDs, and every day they are becoming more and more a
part of our lifestyle. These Orwellian microchips, as minute as a
grain of sand, identify and track products and even lost children at
They're being implanted in humans to alert hospitals
medical conditions. The tags can be so tiny, you may never know they are
there. Retailers claim RFIDs are essential: alerting them when they're
on lipstick, air filters, sodas and other inventory. Embedded tags
so obvious. Hitachi Europe recently developed the world's tiniest RFID
integrated circuit, small enough to be placed in a piece of paper. Some
RFID chips are made to be imbedded in livestock, in pets and most
in humans for a variety of reasons. RFID prices have dropped, and tagging
has become practical for businesses. In-Stat, a high-tech research firm,
reports more than 1 billion RFID chips were made last year and predicts
that by 2010 the number will increase to 33 billion. Slightly larger than
a grain of rice, RFID chips from VeriChip of Florida are manufactured for
implanting in humans. The Food and Drug Administration approved human
implants two years ago.

For lots more on microchip implants, see

Technology gets under clubbers'

2004-06-09, CNN
to get into one nightclub in Spain could soon be a thing of the past for
regular customers thanks to a tiny computer chip implanted under their
skin. The technology, known as a VeriChip, also means nightclubbers can
leave their cash and cards at home and buy drinks using a
The bill can then be paid later. Clubbers who want to
join the scheme at Baja Beach Club in Barcelona pay 125 euros (about US
$150) for the VeriChip -- about the size of a grain of rice -- to be
implanted in their body. Then when they pass through a scanner the chip
is activated and it emits a signal containing the individual's number,
which is then transmitted to a secure data storage site. The club's
director, Conrad Chase, said he began using the VeriChip, made by Applied
Digital Solutions, in March 2004 because he needed something similar to a
VIP card and wanted to provide his customers with better service. He
10 of the club's regular customers, including himself, have been
with the chip, and predicted more would follow. "I know many people who
want to be implanted," said Chase. "Almost everybody now has a piercing,
tattoos or silicone. Why not get the chip and be original?" Chase said
VeriChip could also boost security by speeding up checks at airports, for
example. He denied the scheme had any drawbacks. The VeriChip is an
in-house debit card and contains no personal information.

Why is the media so upbeat about this? The article raises very few
questions, yet seems to promote microchip implants in humans as the wave
of the future for commerce.

Le Mensonge peut courir un an, la vérité le rattrape en un jour, dit le sage Haoussa
Ma devise:
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PEERS: List 16/09/2007 :: Commentaires

Professor has nightmare vision of global
positioning technology

2003-05-07, City
(Leading newspaper of Kansas City)

Dobson is not joking. The University of Kansas research professor, a
respected leader in the field of geographic information technologies
[speculates about] "geoslavery" -- a form of technological human control
that could make "George Orwell's 'Big Brother' nightmare ... look
amateurish." He's talking about overlords electronically punishing
errant workers. He's talking about the possibility of people hooked to,
tracked by, and potentially shocked or burned using inexpensive
bracelets, manacles or implants. Dobson worked for 26 years at
Oak Ridge National Laboratory creating, for the government, the maps used
in global tracking. He is the president of the American Geographical
Society. And he is not alone in his thoughts. [In] the journal published
by the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers, a paper titled
"Geoslavery" is co-written by Dobson and Peter F. Fisher, British editor
of the International Journal of Geographical Information Science.
"Human tracking systems, currently sold commercially without
restrictions, already empower those who would be masters. Safeguards have
not yet evolved to protect those destined to be slaves,"
wrote. With a laptop computer, employers can keep track of their
every move. Implanted chips ... keep track of livestock or pets. Whereify
Wireless Inc. sells its GPS Kids Locator for $400. The device, which also
looks like a watch, can be locked to a child's wrist. Dobson said that
... none of the companies was thinking of anything nefarious. [Yet he]
worries that where there is an evil will, there is an evil way. He hopes
[to] create debate and perhaps legislation or safeguards around the
technology that will keep it from being misused.

Scientists develop 'brain chip'
2003-03-12, BBC News

scientists say a silicon chip could be used to replace the hippocampus,
where the storage of memories is co-ordinated. They are due to start
testing the device on rats' brains shortly. If that goes well,
Californian researchers will test the artificial hippocampus in live rats
within six months and then monkeys trained to carry out memory tasks
before progressing to human trials once the chip has been proved to be
The hippocampus is an area at the base of the brain in
humans, close to the junction with the spinal cord. It is believed it
"encodes" experiences so they can be stored as long-term memories in
another part of the brain. The researchers were able to devise a
mathematical model of a whole hippocampus. The model was then programmed
on to a chip. They suggest the chip would sit on a patient's skull,
than inside the brain. Bernard Williams, a philosopher at Oxford
University, UK, who is an expert in personal identity, said people might
find the technology hard to accept at first.

Consider that top secret military experiments in almost all fields are
generally at least a decade ahead of anything reported in the media. What
do you think they might have developed by now? Could they have developed
way to erase and even replace memories? For more, click here.

Chips: High Tech Aids or Tracking

2007-07-22, ABC
News/Associated Press,
a provider of surveillance equipment, attracted little notice itself
a year ago, when two of its employees had glass-encapsulated microchips
with miniature antennas embedded in their forearms. The "chipping" of two
workers with RFIDs radio frequency identification tags ... was merely a
way of restricting access to ... sensitive data and images ... the
said. Innocuous? Maybe. But the news that Americans had, for the first
time, been injected with electronic identifiers to perform their jobs
fired up a debate over the proliferation of ever-more-precise tracking
technologies and their ability to erode privacy in the digital age. To
some, the ... notion of tagging people was Orwellian. Chipping,
these critics said, might start with Alzheimer's patients or Army
but would eventually be suggested for convicts, then parolees, then sex
offenders, then illegal aliens until one day, a majority of Americans,
falling into one category or another, would find themselves
"It was scary that a government contractor that
specialized in putting surveillance cameras on city streets was the first
to incorporate this technology in the workplace," says Liz McIntyre,
co-author of Spychips:
How Major Corporations and Government Plan to Track Your Every Move with
. Within days of the company's announcement, civil
libertarians and Christian conservatives joined to excoriate the
microchip's implantation in people.

For educated speculation on how certain powerful people might like to
everyone implanted with microchips for security and control purposes, click here.

Students ordered to wear tracking

2005-02-09, MSNBC
The only
grade school in this rural town is requiring students to wear radio
frequency identification badges that can track their every move. Some
parents are outraged, fearing it will rob their children of privacy. The
badges introduced at Brittan Elementary School on Jan. 18 rely on the
radio frequency and scanner technology that companies use to track
livestock and product inventory. The system was imposed, without parental
input, by the school as a way to simplify attendance-taking and
potentially reduce vandalism and improve student safety. Some parents see
a system that can monitor their children's movements on campus as
something straight out of Orwell. This latest adaptation of radio
frequency ID technology was developed by InCom Corp., a local company
co-founded by the parent of a former Brittan student, and some parents
suspicious about the financial relationship between the school and the
company. InCom has paid the school several thousand dollars for agreeing
to the experiment, and has promised a royalty from each sale if the
system takes off, said the company's co-founder, Michael Dobson, who
as a technology specialist in the town's high school.

Passports go electronic with new

Christian Science Monitor

The US
passport is about to go electronic, with a tiny microchip embedded in its
cover. The chip is the latest outpost in the battle to outwit tamperers.
But it's also one that worries privacy advocates. The RFID (radio
frequency identification) chip in each passport will contain the same
personal data as now appear on the inside pages - name, date of birth,
place of birth, issuing office - and a digitized version of the photo.
the 64K chip will be read remotely. And there's the rub. The
scenario, privacy advocates say, could be as simple as you standing in
line with your passport as someone walks by innocuously carrying a
briefcase. Inside that case, a microchip reader could be skimming data
from your passport to be used for identity theft.
Or maybe
authorities ... want to see who's gathered in a crowd and surreptitiously
survey your ID and track you. Why not choose a contact chip, where there
would be no possibility of skimming, asks Barry Steinhardt, director of
the ACLU's Technology and Liberty Project. "There was another way to go,
which was to put an electronic strip in the passport that would require
contact." The State Department says it's just following international
standards set by the International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO),
under the umbrella of the United Nations. The ICAO specified the RFID ...
at the behest of the United States. All countries that are part of the US
visa-waiver program must use the new passports by Oct. 26, 2005. Mr.
Steinhardt ... says the US pushed through the standards against the
reservations of the Europeans. "Bush says at the G8 meeting, 'We have to
adhere to the global standard,' as though we had nothing to do with it,"
he says in exasperation.

If the above link fails, click here. For
more on the risk of RFID chips, click here.

A Real Chip On Your Shoulder
2003-07-17, CBS News/Associated

U.S. company launched Thursday in Mexico the sale of microchips that can
implanted under a person's skin and used to confirm everything from
history to identity.
The microchips ... went on sale last year
the United States. The microchip, the size of a grain of rice, is
implanted in the arm or hip and can contain information on everything
a person's blood type to their name. In a two-hour presentation, Palm
Beach, Florida-based Applied Digital Solutions Inc. introduced reporters
to the VeriChip and used a syringe-like device and local anesthetic to
implant a sample in the right arm of employee Carlos Altamirano. "It
doesn't hurt at all," he said. "The whole process is just
painless." Antonio Aceves, the director of the Mexican company
charged with distributing the chip here, said that in the first year of
sales, the company hoped to implant chips in 10,000 people and ensure
at least 70 percent of all hospitals had the technology to read the
devices. One chip costs $150 and has a $50 annual fee. Users can update
and manage their chips' information by calling a 24-hour customer service
line. The VeriChip can track subjects who are within 5 miles, but
officials want to develop a new chip that can use satellite technology to
track people who are farther away and may have been kidnapped. While the
idea of using the chip to track people has raised privacy concerns in the
United States, the idea has been popular with Mexicans. The company hopes
to have the new anti-kidnapping chip developed by 2003.

Final Note: believes it is important
to balance disturbing cover-up information with inspirational writings
which call us to be all that we can be and to work together for
change. Please visit our Inspiration Center at
for an abundance of uplifting material.

See our archive of
revealing news articles at

Your tax-deductible donations, however large or small, help greatly to
support this important work.
To make a donation by credit card,
check, or money order:

these empowering websites coordinated by the nonprofit PEERS network:
- Every person in the world has a heart
- Reliable, verifiable information on major cover-ups
- Building a Global Community for All
- Strengthening the Web of Love that interconnects us all

Educational websites promoting transformation through information and

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