Radio-frequency identification (RFID) uses electromagnetic fields to automatically identify and track tags attached to objects. The tags contain electronically-stored information. Passive tags collect energy from a nearby RFID reader's interrogating radio waves. Active tags have a local power source (such as a battery) and may operate hundreds of meters from the RFID reader. Unlike a barcode, the tag need not be within the line of sight of the reader, so it may be embedded in the tracked object. RFID is one method for Automatic Identification and Data Capture (AIDC).

RFID chipsEdit

The RFID chip is a tracking device that will be released, first tested between 1995-2005 on infants after explaining the "benefits" to the parents. It allows it's user to be able to be located anywhere through satellite and have the ability to have an Internet connection from anywhere. These are already in passports and possibly other products, and of course through little known people are using them to this day as well. 

Boston HospitalEdit

Art Bell Radio Anything Goes, Wild Open Lines, Caller reports having 1" piece of metal removed from shoulder (Boston Doctor's refused to identify it) at a "big Boston Hospital" (Caller did not identify hospital; likely MGH); suspicious operation and procedures involving how the local hospitals refer people to the bigger hospital for these types of extractions, as part of a "normal" protocol (53:00)

Mark of the beastEdit

Because RFID chips have already been planted in people's hands and allegedly in brains, various Christian circles associate these chips to the term mark of the beast. This phrase, found in the Book of Revelation, is a main study and very influence in Christian eschatology. Christian studies of the Number of the beast and the Antichrist are often applied to government surveillance and take over.

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