The tecnology required to implement the mark of the Beast has finally arrived
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The mark of the Beast may be closer than you know...
A Florida technology company is poised to usher in the age of the Anti-Christ. Applied Digital Solutions has asked the government for permission to market a first-ever computer ID chip that could be embedded beneath a person's skin.
Applied Digital Solutions' new "Verichip," about the size of a grain of rice, is the first computer ID chip that can be embedded beneath the skin.
For airports, nuclear power plants and other high security facilities, the immediate benefits could be a closer-to-foolproof security system. But many Christian groups believe the chip could be a precursor to the end times.
The implant technology is another case of bible prophecy evolving into fact. The mark of the beast is closer than most people realize. Those who have long advanced the idea of implant chips say it could someday mean mandatory participation. The lie they will use to promote this will be that it will eliminate easy-to-counterfeit ID cards and dozing security guards. Under the illusion of personal safety and the greater good of all mankind this technology will become the standard for worldwide identification.
Just a computer chip - about the size of a grain of rice - that would be difficult to remove and tough to mimic.
This of course will appeal to corporate America. The guise of security is a very effective tool for promoting micro-chip implants.
Other uses of the technology on the horizon, from an added device that would allow satellite tracking of an individual's every movement to the storage of sensitive data like medical records and financial information are already attracting interest across the globe.
Applied Digital Solutions' new "VeriChip" is another sign that Sept. 11 has catapulted the science of fear into a realm with uncharted possibilities - and also new reservations about privacy and individual freedom.
"The problem is that you always have to think about what the device will be used for tomorrow," said Lee Tien, a senior attorney for the Electronic Frontier Foundation, a privacy advocacy group.
"It's what we call function creep. At first a device is used for applications we all agree are good but then it slowly is used for more than it was intended," he said.
The chip has drawn attention from several religious groups.
Theologian and author Terry Cook said he worries the identification chip could be the "mark of the Beast," an identifying mark that all people will be forced to wear just before the end times, according to the Bible.
Applied Digital has consulted theologians and appeared on the religious television program the "700 Club" to assure viewers the chip didn't fit the biblical description of the mark because it is under the skin and hidden from view. This of course is a lie because millions of dollars in research was used to determine that the right hand and forehead is the ideal placement for the implant. Also, the bible never states that he mark is a visible one that can be seen with the naked eye.
Applied Digital, based in Palm Beach, Fla., says it will soon begin the process of getting Food and Drug Administration approval for the device. The company will then begin to market the device as a voluntary security upgrade for willing participants; however the long term marketing of this technology will surely become mandatory as the world rapidly plunges into the end times as prophesied in the book of Daniel.
Microchip Implant update
VeriChip (CHIP), the company that markets a microchip implant that links to your online health records, has acquired Steel Vault (SVUL), a credit monitoring and anti-identity theft company. The combined company will operate under a new name: PositiveID.
The all-stock transaction will leave PositiveID in charge of a burgeoning empire of identity, health and microchip implant businesses that will only encourage its critics. BNET previously noted that some regard the company as part of a prophecy in the Book of Revelation (because the HealthLink chip carries an RFID number that can be used as both money and proof of ID) or as part of President Obama’s secret Nazi plan to enslave America.
The most obvious criticism to be made of the deal is that it potentially allows PositiveID to link or cross-check patient health records (from the HealthLink chip) to people’s credit scores. One assumes that the company will put up firewalls to prevent that. PositiveID CEO Scott Silverman said:
“PositiveID will be the first company of its kind to combine a successful identity security business with one of the world’s first personal health records through our Health Link business. PositiveID will address some of the most important issues affecting our society today with our identification tools and technologies for consumers and businesses.”
Unless, of course, consumers don’t actually want to be implanted with chips, have their health records available over the internet, or have their medical records linked to their credit scores.