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Originally posted by Miraj
Honestly ATS dissapoints me again. These classes are all devices, which largely are not implanted into the body. An example a class 1 device would be surgical gloves.
When is ATS going to stop taking a headline as fact and do 0 research before commenting.
You all want to start a revolution because they want to get your grandmas wheel chair on a registry? Count the days, because that's the only way you'll ever know this registry is in effect.edit on 8-1-2013 by Miraj because: (no reason given)
These sensors will permit qualitative and quantitative assessment over large concentration ranges of both small (e.g., glucose, lactate, and urea) and large molecules (e.g., proteins, oligonucleotides, infectious agents, and chemical/biological threat agents) in the organism and environment through optical, electronic, thermal or magnetic mechanisms.
Originally posted by Aliensdoexist
reply to post by chizeled
All I know is my body is my property, not one single person, government or alien for that matter has any right to it without my consent. Since its my body I'll put in it whatever I damn well please Cigars, Cigarettes, Beer, Junk Food or Big Gulp Soft Drinks that is my choice to put that into it if I choose too. Nobody will put some chip in my body without my foot going into the persons ass trying to implant it.....
Originally posted by anoncoholic
Am I missing something here? I fail to see the logic of putting a chip on/in someone when the obvious thought that seems to elude this kind of security is that if someone wanted to steal a chip all they need do is take yours from you?
What if a terrorist decided to cut you open to obtain your chip and then pass themselves off as you, or rob your account, or w/e. It seems like identity theft would be a lot easier never mind the control capability of cutting you off by cancelling your chip,
The world is turning into a devious place and all this would do is make it even more so imo.
But Walt Augustinowicz, CEO of a company called Identity Stronghold, said it is surprisingly easy to steal account information off of credit or debit cards equipped with RFID, or radio frequency identification.
Cards equipped with RFID have a small chip inside connected to an antenna that lets you wave your card to pay using special readers found at an increasing number of stores. But Augustinowicz said that tiny chip can cause you big problems.