AND THE MARK OF THE BEAST
Excerpts from the Truth Campaign
BT's 'Soul Catcher 2025' Implants
A recent report has revealed that scientists working for British Telecom are currently developing a new microchip that will be ready for use in the year 2025. The microchips future-tech design will mean that, when implanted in the skull just behind the eye, it will be able to record a person's every thought, experience and sensation. Hence its name: Soul Catcher 2025.
"This is the end of death," Dr Chris Winter of British Telecom's Artificial life team claimed. He went on to explain that the implant will enable scientists to record other people's lives and play back their experiences on a computer. "By combining this information with a record of a person's genes," Dr Winter said, "we could recreate a person physically, emotionally and spiritually."
He went on to say: "The implanted chip would be like an aircraft's black box, and would enhance communications beyond current concepts. For example, police would be able to use it to relive an attack, rape or murder, from the victim's viewpoint, to help catch the criminal. I could even play back the smells, sounds and sights of my holiday to my friends."
According to reports in the Daily Telegraph and The Daily Mail (July 1996) other more frightening applications of the Soul Catcher implant could include downloading a lifetime's experiences from an older person's brain and transplanting them into a new-born baby. And there are other, even more serious issues involved here, not the least of which are those surrounding the flagrant violation of human rights.
When interviewed, Dr Winter admitted to the profound ethical implications involved in the use of such an implant, but promptly justified this remark by saying that BT needed to remain at the forefront of communications technology, and that this was the reason they had become involved in the Soul Catcher 2025 project.
So be warned… the next time you pay your telephone bill (your personal contribution to BT's £33 billion a year revenue stream) you know exactly how that money is being spent.
Microchipping of the population by the year 2005
Quite by chance, I personally have come upon some staggering information which concerns a woman who, up until six months ago, had been working for the British Government (for obvious reasons her name must be withheld). Since 1976 she was in a covert government project; in 1996 she became aware of the sinister implications surrounding this 'project', and was horrified to such an extent that she immediately quit her £1000 per week job.
According to her testimony, she and others had been working on a microchip which is to be implanted into all Americans and Europeans by no later than 2005. She had been told that the idea was for people to volunteer for this chip because of its 'benefits', which are to be sold to the public via the media over the coming years.
The 'benefits' include a completely cash-free society, as nobody would be able to buy or sell without the implant, so no more cash crimes (only a step on from bio-metric security). This of course means happy banks and credit companies. Also, anybody who committed a burglary, rape, murder, etc., could be traced immediately by pin-pointing their chip to any location at any particular time via satellite technology. According to some, this would result in a crime-free society - children, for example, could always be traced, In the same way as your dog or cat can be now. On the face of it, brilliant!
However, only days later it was reported in the British media that electronic tagging of children in care has now been suggested at government level because "too many are going missing". Then again at the end of November this same idea expanded to include the tagging of all young offenders from the age of 10 upwards. At this rate, a chip implanted in all of us by the 2005 does not seem so unlikely.
Regardless of the so-called 'benefits', however, anybody with any independent brain cells remaining would surely be able to figure out that microchip implants can be made to affect all manner of neuro response mechanisms - evidence has shown that certain implants could even incapacitate the entire nervous system. I can see Orwell smiling now.
For those who have difficulty comprehending the scale of the problem of impending human microchipping the following article appeared in The Daily Telegraph, Jan 28, 1997. It clearly shows how we are gradually being shown various problems and offered solutions, now at a runaway rate as never before, to persuade us of the need for increased personal technology and how the ultimate solution is the chip under the skin - as predicted by such diverse sources as the Book of Revelation, Dannion Brinkley, Dr. Carl Sanders and a host of researchers into the New World Order.
I've got me under my skin
An ever growing bulge in my jacket pocket prompted me recently to count my plastic cards. These ranged from credit and bank cards, to security pass, vending, airline, hotel, insurance, health and retail cards - a surprising 27 in all.
This further motivated me to investigate my cheque books, building society, health care, passport, driving licence, insurance and related documents, which totalled a further 23 items. My mind then turned to addresses: home, office, telephone, e-mail, home page, national insurance, pension, and more came to a further 32 items.
Surely this is wrong and cannot last. Who wants to live this way?
Reflect on the madness of a world awash with 21st century technology embedded in 16th century processes; the inconvenience of the train ticket, coin and rubber-stamp mentality stand out. From passport control at airports to supermarkets, waiting and queuing are now endemic.
Just how much waiting time does a loaf of bread or an apple warrant? What is a reasonable proportion of the total cost? Well, most people get paid more than one apple a minute or pack of sandwiches an hour. On this basis, buying a house or a car is very efficient.
But, drive two hours to the airport, arrive two hours early to check in, fly for nine hours to America, and then spend over an hour waiting to get into the country because someone has to flick through the paper pages of your passport. Having confirmed it is you, your hand-crafted customs and immigration declarations are the final barrier to entry.
Then, travel an hour to a hotel and spend 15 minutes checking in because they too have to get all your card details.
Travel within the EU and the proportion of wasted time is far greater by virtue of the shorter flight times. So - queuing exceeds goods.
Buying everything from socks to petrol, it is the same. Information-processing by humans is the limiting factor. What should we be doing?
A single chip on a smart card can now store all of the above information and much more. Our medical records, insurance, passport, bank details and employment history could be written into one device. Add a short-range wireless transmitter-receiver, and we have a personal transponder - just like an aircraft. We can be identified and information accessed or updated with no physical connection. So in principal, all our problems are over. The world goes at our pace, we are in control.
Of course, there are worries about security. Suppose someone stole your card, or you lost it, or worse still the information on it was stolen electronically. Perhaps a PIN is insufficient protection, and anyway, with this sophistication who wants to keep pushing buttons? Perhaps an electronic signet ring would do the trick. One thing for sure, it could not be more insecure than the paper and plastic systems we use today.
Logically, a better scheme would be a chip implant. Just a small piece of silicon under the skin is all it would take for us to enjoy the freedom of no cards, passports or keys. Put your hand out to the car door, computer terminal, the food you wish to purchase, and you would be instantly recognised and be dealt with efficiently. Think about it: freedom - no more plastic.
Written by Peter Cochrane,
Head of Advanced Applications
and Technology for BT. His home page is at