Australia Becomes First Country to Begin Microchipping Its Public

It seems that Australia will be the first country in the world to implement microchips to its citizens. According to NBC news Americans were supposed to be the first people with microchips, however it turns out that Australians took their place.

Even in 2010, CBS revealed the news that the Australian government had already comprised a potential RFID micro chipping plan in the works linked to the health care system.

Nowadays, it seems that the plan is starting to be implemented and not because of health care reforms, but because of the people desire to become superhuman followed by a smart propaganda campaign that equates RFID micro chipping with becoming “a superhuman”.

Using the headline “Australians embracing super-human microchip technology”, Australia’s premier media outlet (News Corp Australia) reports:

“It may sound like sci-fi, but hundreds of Australians are turning themselves into super-humans who can unlock doors, turn on lights and log into computers with a wave of the hand”.

The first human who have inserted two implants under its skin is Shanti Korporaal, from Sydney. This will help you to enter the building where she works without the use of a card or keys, and her ultimate goal is to entirely remove the use of her wallet and cards.

This is what Shanti Korporaaltold, quoting:

You could set up your life so you never have to worry about any password or PINs it’s the same technology as Paypass, so I’m hoping you’ll be able to pay for things with it.

With Opal you get a unique identification number that could be programmed into the chip. Any door with a swipe card … it could open your computer, photocopier. Loyalty cards for shops are just another thing for your wallet.”

The microchips have the size of a grain of rice, and can have the function of a business card, keep complex medical data and transfer contact details to smartphones.

Shanti stated in her interview with the Australian news outlet, that now her friends and family like very much her new way of living, and that they are envious:

“My nana wants one. I’ve had more opposition to my tattoos than I’ve ever had to the chip. My friends are jealous.”

Shanti saw a great business opportunity with this way of living, and because of that she and her husband Skeeve Stevens set up a distribution service called Chip My Life where for just $80 to $140, people can become so called “super humans.”

This has become as great propaganda as when her story was released she immediately showed her presence at Australia’s launch of the expected cyborg themed video game Deus Ex Mankind Divided, alongside American implantable technology pioneer Amal Graafstra.

So, RFID is trying to push micro-chipping by using the propaganda of “super human” which actually means assimilation of the human population with robots and technology. It is very clear that if we become a part of a computer or some other machine someone else will have to control these gadgets, so eventually we will be controlled by someone else which slowly but surely will try to destroy our own free will. This situation was similar in past times; just nowadays this same desire of the elite is done through the technology.

Amal Graafstra is also one of the first trial RFID implanters back in 2005 who recently made US headlines with a prototype of the world’s first implant-activated smart gun. He is very much pro for this technology about which he even wrote a book, spoken at TEDx and as well as appeared in some documentaries.

According to Amal the technology he has implanted into his body has “given me the ability to communicate with machines. It’s literally integrated into who I am”, stated in the Australian media outlet.

Shanti was overwhelmed by the fantasy of super heroes which is very much presented in many movies presented in theaters all around the world.

“Ever since watching movies like the Terminator, Matrix and Minority Report I wondered if we could actually live like that. I always wondered why we all weren’t living as ‘super-humans’

Watch the video below, and see by yourself how Shanti uses the microchip in her daily life.


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