Feb 14, 2017

Microchip Under Skin Now Available And Being Used

Common Sense Commentary: I remember hearing, in 1951, that one day "The Mark of the Beast", in your hand or forehead, would be required to be permitted to buy or sell in a world ruled by the Antichrist. At that time I wondered how that could ever be possible and thought it couldn't happen in my lifetime. Now, 66 years later, everything necessary for that prophecy, predicted by that preacher, is now fully developed and being used in less foreboding ways as an initial and introductory means to what is coming ... tomorrow. As is the devils method, he first suggests a thing, feeds the thought, inspires a tiny beginning, develops that seed into a larger action which increases slowly until one day the evil thing is universally accepted and main line public policy. All sin begins as a fleeting thought. If it is not dealt with at that moment it grows slowly, larger and larger until it controls your life. 
Watch your thoughts. They become words. Watch your words. They become deeds. Watch your deeds. They become habits. Watch your habits. They become character. Bad character leads one to seek error and sin. Good character leads you to seek truth, faith, forgiveness, and redemption. Either way, it becomes your destiny...with Christ or without.

CARSON CITY — State Sen. Becky Harris said a bill to prohibit forced microchipping of people is not as far-fetched as it might seem because it happens in some places around the world.
Senate Bill 109 would make it a Class C felony to require someone to be implanted with a radio frequency identifier, such as microchips placed in pets.
The idea for the bill came from a constituent, the Las Vegas Republican said.
“As I began to look into the issue I was surprised with the merit that I believe the issue warrants,” Harris told the Senate Judiciary Committee on Monday.
She said sales of radio frequency identifiers are escalating around the world, and a company in Australia as of June 2016 sold more than 10,000 implantable chips with do-it-yourself kits.
“Each kit costs about $100 and includes a tag and an injection tool,” Harris said.
The Wall Street Journal has reported an estimated 30,000 to 50,000 chips have been sold globally, she said.
Harris said the technology is used by companies in Belgium and Sweden to identify employees.
“It’s done under the idea to unlock doors or use copy machines or maybe pay for lunch, you could use your hand,” she said.
Besides privacy concerns, Harris said the concept raises ethical questions, such as who owns the chip or the information contained on it. And how does someone get “de-chipped” if they are no longer employed by the company that required it.
She also wondered if a chip could be hacked to harass or stalk someone.
Harris said the Nevada bill is modeled after legislation passed by at least 10 other states.
“It wouldn’t prohibit the voluntary decision of a person to be microchipped,” she said, adding that a nightclub in Europe offers microchipping to customers so the establishment can provide tailored service.
There was no total opposition to the bill, though some witnesses said the technology could help patients with dementia.
“Some Alzheimer’s patients wander away,” said Jonathan Friedrich of Las Vegas, adding the technology could be used to help find them quickly.
State Sen. Don Gustavson questioned whether military pilots are microchipped so rescuers can find them if aircraft crash or are shot down.
Harris said she would check with military officials.
No action was taken on the bill by the committee.
Contact Sandra Chereb at schereb@reviewjournal.com or 775-461-3821. Follow @SandraChereb on Twitter.

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