Posted: January 9, 2014 in Uncategorized
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By Thomas R. Horn

January 7, 2014

Most readers are undoubtedly familiar with the development of radio-frequency identification (rfid) technology that, under certain applications, is forecast to be connected to future human-enhancement technologies, especially neurosciences, brain-machine interfacing, and cybernetics.

This rfid tech employs tiny integrated circuits for storing and processing information using an antenna for receiving and transmitting the related data. This technology is most commonly applied as a “tag” for tracking inventory with radio waves at companies like Walmart, where consumer goods are embedded with “smart tags” that are read by handheld scanners for supply-chain management.

In recent years, rfid technology has been expanding within public and private firms as a method for verifying and tracking people as well. We first became aware of this trend a while back when a chief of police—Jack Schmidig of Bergen County, New Jersey, a member of the police force for more than thirty years—received a VeriChip (rfid chip) implant as part of Applied Digital Solution’s strategy of enlisting key regional leaders to accelerate adoption of its product READ MORE: 

  1. Harley says:

    It may not be the END yet, but you can see it from here. I don’t know that this IS the mark, but it sure could be. They use it to track pets too. I’m not getting one!!

    • joecruzmn says:

      Well I think the the mark will be a tattoo like transmitter and not what everybody believes will be an RFID chip. It would make sense since it is being called a Mark. Harley I appreciate the fact that ou come here. I am blessed that you come here to view my stuff

      • Harley says:

        I enjoy your posts and find them thought provoking. I am and will continue to be a frequent visitor. I enjoy your comments on my blog as well. Birds of a feather, as they say and inquiring minds want to know.

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