It looks like you're using an Ad Blocker.
Please white-list or disable AboveTopSecret.com in your ad-blocking tool.
Some features of ATS will be disabled while you continue to use an ad-blocker.
When people arrive for their shots, they will get an ID bracelet with a barcode.
Next, basic information - name, age, gender, address - will be entered into the patient tracking database. There will be electronic records, too, of who gave the vaccine and whether it was injected into the right arm or the left, and time-stamped for that day.
Originally posted by DigitalKid
This is where people need to stand up this is on our doorsteps now, I'm in the UK but I'm touring the US from 7th Oct, I hope they dont push it on anyone, I don't want to get locked up out there for not taking it, there is NO WAY ON EARTH, I will take this jab.
Originally posted by JBA2848
It says using RFID and cell phone technology for pneumonia surveillance in Pakistan.
But the video credits are for MIT and Massachusetts General Hospital.
To facilitate pneumonia detection, IRD-PATH hopes to utilize radio frequency identification devices (RFID) and cellular phone technology to follow participants until they are 24 months old. The participants of the study will identify themselves by presenting an RFID tag when they visit a clinic. The physician will report a diagnosis of whether they have pneumonia by sending this data to a central server by cell phone.
Originally posted by VirginiaGreen
this will never work as a means of population control
not as many people are deeply "sleeping" as people put it
a majority of people are not sheep, given the right stimulus they will react appropriately
can never be sure of what I just said, but I'm optimistic
[edit on 16-9-2009 by VirginiaGreen]
But acknowledging patients' privacy concerns, officials promised that if a citywide system were implemented, only a limited amount of information would be gathered - all sitting behind an encrypted firewall.
"I have had people say, 'Oh, that's so big brother,' " said Laura Williams, EMS deputy chief of staff. "But in truth, the unique identifier is unique to the incident. It's not like you will go to the hospital, and they'll say, 'You're the one who got the flu vaccine at 10 o'clock yesterday at the Boston Public Health Commission.' "