In 2015 the United Nations addressed the various governments worldwide with their new ‘Global Goals’ under the guise of ‘charting sustainable development for people and planet by 2030’.
Included in their 17 goal agenda was the ‘Universal Biometric Identification Program’, informally known as the human microchip. The program is designed to report information “back to a central database in Geneva” as a means to obtain the legal identity of all men, women and children around the world.
The UN has already begun the process of microchipping people, using the refugees in Europe as their guinea pigs. According to the Find Biometrics, the system that is already in place for the refugees collects the face, the iris and the biometric data from the fingerprints, settling in the only official documentation. This information is stored in the worldwide database in Geneva where it is accessed by authorities and worldwide government leaders.
Leading from the front with this technology is Sweden, who have thousands of people already microchipped and using it in their everyday activities such as catching the train, going to the gym, paying for groceries, opening the cars and houses and much much more.
According to science and tech news website Futurism, the microchip is a form of keychain that has approximately a 4-centimetre radius where the signal can be picked up.
“The chip itself essentially acts as a digital keychain. NFC (near-field communication) is a way of sending information wirelessly from a passive chip to a reader, but only when they are about 4 cm (1.6 in) apart (you might have heard of radio frequency identification, or RFID — NFC is a more sophisticated form of it).”
Sweden now holds “implant parties” where medical practitioners get called to social events to implant willing participants. The procedure itself takes little to no time and is generally implanted just under the skin on the hand, requiring no more than a simple needle prick.
Large business companies in Sweden (also the USA) are also providing the microchips for their employees, and while it is not a current requirement for occupations, one wonders how long it will be until it is mandatory in order to acquire or maintain the job.
Microbiologist Ben Libberton of the Swedish university Karolinska Institute sees some potential risks. “Conceptually you could get data about your health, and you could [get] data about your whereabouts, how often you’re working, how long you’re working, if you’re taking toilet breaks and things like that,” he said.
“All of that data could conceivably be collected. So then the question is: What happens to it afterwards? What is it used for? Who is going to be using it? Who is going to be seeing it?”
We are potentially ten years away from the United Nations achieving their agenda, the new world order of socialism and globalism. This will have an astronomical effect on our children and the world that they enter into as adults. Although this was raised a number of years ago, it’s important to remind ourselves of the different agendas and goals that were set by the United Nations, because 2030 really isn’t that far away.