‘Is this surveillance and control for the sake of convenience?’

September 29, 2018

SKIN DEEP: Matt Baker and Alex Jones, who presented The One Show on Wednesday 30 May featured a report on having RFID implants inserted under the skin. Baker says before introducing the feature by reporter Rory Reid, ‘Rory is looking at a truly bionic future for all of us’. They sent out reporter Rory Reid to find out more about the implants.

 

BIONIC FUTURE: Proponents of the RFID chip like the one inserted to this hand after anaesthetic will make life easier for everyone. The One Show editorial argue that bank details, passport, driving licence and health records would be on a rice-sized microchip will make life so much easier for everyone. Critics say that nothing in this report featured anything about privacy and civil liberty issues. Picture by Amal Graafstra.

 

 

HAS the UK’s publicly funded broadcaster been manipulating public opinion to get them to consider having microchip implants without knowing the full consequences or facts?

BBC One’s flagship weekday consumer affairs programme, The One Show on Wednesday 30 May 2018 featured a report on the RFID (Radio Frequency Identification Chip) microchip and its main anchor presenters on that episode were Matt Baker and Alex Jones.

You Tuber Mr Joe Gooch took the trouble to record this segment of this episode of the current affairs programme and the way it is reported in such a softball way without addressing the elephant in the room, being the privacy invasion issues.

‘Wonderful technologies can be put under your skin’

The reporter Rory Reid who is doing the segment on the program, refers to RFID implants as “wonderful technologies that can be put under your skin” and says at the end of it says “may be one day we will all have one”.

Back in October 2016, I investigated the civil liberty, privacy and threat to human health implications would have on the private citizen. This can be visited on the links below to similar-themed articles under this article.

For all the hassle of carrying multiple forms of identification to an interview or signing on with an agency, was it really worth taking risk putting a silicone-encased chip into your bloodstream without knowing the long-term consequences for its impact on the human body.

‘All personal data on chip will protect identity’

Currently anyone can use a chip and pin facility for payment or contactless payments, a separate passport and health records in paper form but proponents for the scheme that this can be all transferred onto a silicone rice-sized chip that would combat threats against fraud and protect personal identity.

‘Question is who would be in charge of this data?’

Joe Gooch says: “If you get everything digital and on-line, it is easily tracked, traced and databased. It is another way of keeping us under control, under surveillance and these microchips are the ultimate goal. This will be stored for future use by who knows who and who knows what, that is the danger, isn’t it?”

In a separate development, an article in a mainstream tabloid based on a press release from the Post Office suggested that 53 per cent of respondents to a survey on the use of cash said they used cash as often as the used cards.

‘If you have an implant, would you need cash?’

Martin Kearsley from the Post Office said: “With 95 per cent using cash at various times to fund their spending on everyday essentials, it is vital people have continued access to cash and choice in how and when they use it.”

Why refer to this in relation to RFID technology. Well it begs the question, if this was rolled globally for the sake of convenience for everyone, how would anyone have consumer choice over the matter, let alone any trivial health concerns?

‘Woman pays out £2,250 so she can open door with her hand’

In his 12-minute podcast, he refers to a lady in the programe who has voluntarily decided to have insert a chip under her skin from an industry salesman on the basis that she can open her door without having to use a key. The chip costs £250 and then the costs increase to £5,000 extra just to have her home security adapted to read the chip.

In an attempt to emotionally manipulate the viewer, Mr Reid interviews Alex Lewis, who tragically lost all his limbs due to a meningitis infection, decided to have this technology inserted in his skin so could get into his house within 30 seconds whereas using a key could take 15 minutes. Joe Gooch suggests having a pennant around the neck instead.

‘If implant was turned off, you couldn’t do anything’

He said: “Seriously how lazy to you have to be that you would rather have a microchip implanted in your body rather than open a door with a key.

“This is surveillance and control by convenience, it is the ultimate control. Can you imagine someone like Donald Trump having that amount of control if the whole of the American population was micro-chipped.

“If he wanted to deal with his opponents, he could turn off their microchips. You wouldn’t be able to pay for anything, buy food, get medical aid or travel, it is the ultimate control and this is what we have could to be aware and wary of.”

  • THIS article is based on the information and content shared by the You Tube channel, MrJoe Gooch, and should be viewed and read as such. I have added my own observations from previously covering this issue and brought into other facts for pause for thought.

{ 3 comments… read them below or add one }

KWL September 30, 2018 at 8:22 pm

Is the RFID (Radio Frequency Identification Chip) implant the, ‘Mark of the beast’?

Reply

KWL September 30, 2018 at 8:39 pm

If Islam can dupe people into believing it is a, ‘religion of peace’ then I think the NWO can dupe people into believing RFID is safe and convenient.

Reply

John Roddy October 4, 2018 at 8:56 pm

Some animal of a crook cut the hand off you and go to the cash machine what’s wrong with your head and the BBC as the mouthpiece of the government no wonder they are pushing this agenda wise up.

Reply

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