background preloader

RFID Chip Now Being Issued In Hanna, Wyoming As Part Of New "Obamacare" Plan

RFID Chip Now Being Issued In Hanna, Wyoming As Part Of New "Obamacare" Plan
Here We Can See The Size And Shape Of The Exciting New RFID Chip (Hanna, WY) – The “Obamacare” RFID chips are currently being given a test run on the proud and patriotic citizens of Hanna, Wyoming. Over the last two weeks a special piece of legislation has been passed making it mandatory for anyone who receives welfare or any other form of government assistance to be implanted with these new identification chips. Even select government employees and officials have been ordered to receive the sub-dermal device, which is typically implanted in the fatty tissue of the individual’s buttock. During the beta testing stage of this amazing technological development, many news outlets have remained silent, apparently waiting to see how the trial pans out before reporting on the subject. Tammy Josephine Laurence, a single mother of three who is currently accepting housing assistance got her chip implanted just hours before we had a chance to sit down and speak with her. Jane M. Jane M. Related:  Microchips for People RFIDsAgenda 21

EMOTION CHIP Granted US PATENT Brief Summary of Invention by John E. LaMuth M.Sc. The newly devised radical variation upon the IIALA, designated as the Inductive Inference Affective Language Analyzer - Transitional (abbreviated IIALA-T), allows the transitional form of affective language to be decoded and simulated. This formally encompasses a simulation of humor and comedy in terms of the lesser virtues in the role of AI comedic entertainer. This flair for the dramatic can appear either humorous (as in the realm of comedy), or tragic (as in the genre of melodrama). FAQs 1) Can you give me a description of how and what the process looks like? This process enables a computer to reason and speak in an ethical fashion, specializing in roles specifying sound human judgement. The master control unit achieves such a result through the aid of a feedback loop, the priority of the individual microprocessors reciprocally weighted on the basis of previous determinations. 6) How can the program be used as a personal companion?

The Transparency Grenade by Julian Oliver (@julian0liver) – Design Fiction for Leaking Data Provocations within The Critical Engineering Manifesto (2011) state that reliance on specific technologies are “both a challenge and a threat” and that “the exploit is the most desirable form of exposure”. Julian Oliver is one of the authors of this manifesto and on reviewing his body of work, one can see that the mandate is clearly at the heart of his practice. The Transparency Grenade, Oliver’s most recent endeavour, reimagines the iconic Soviet F1 hand grenade as the chassis for a personal data-leaking device. A concerned individual with physical access to site shrouded in secrecy could simply wait for an opportune moment, pull the pin and create a ‘detonation’ of related data that would be instantly published to the web. The statement for the project describes the operation of the prototype: With this work Oliver thematically aligns himself with other practitioners of the ‘dark arts’ – artists whose work parses economies of secrecy. No, it wasn’t. There were many.

Congress' Plan to Exterminate Every Last Tea Partier I love the Tea Party members of Congress. They’re courageous, principled, and, at times, innovative in their use of legislative rules to make major statements about policy. It’s too bad they face a wily foe who poses as their friend. The latest Tea Party initiative is Senator Mike Lee’s plan to kill the continuing resolution (the bill that funds the government) unless Obamacare is stripped of funding. In the end, Republicans who claim to be against Obamacare will scurry like scared children to protect Obamacare’s funding — just as they’ve done at the passage of each continuing resolution since they captured Congress in 2010. “I’ll utilize every procedural mechanism at my disposal to do it.” The Lee plan is based on sound logic. The problem Senator Lee and other principled members of Congress don’t seem to grasp is that their plan disrupts the business-as-usual consensus that governs Washington. In reality, here’s how the situation will unfold.

The 5 Most Ridiculous Reasons Students Have Been Expelled Creatas/Creatas/Getty Images They say knowledge is power, and it's true -- knowing the best way to dropkick a dude from a tree or balcony can be a pretty powerful piece of information. A good education can open your mind to limitless possibilities and help you reach your true potential, while so many others who get poor educations are relegated to writing Steven Seagal films or trying to prove that dinosaur fossils are less than 5,000 years old. Knowing how important an education is, you'd think as a society we'd hold schools to a certain standard. #5. David De Lossy/Photodisc/Getty Images Seeing the title of this entry you may find yourself thinking, "Rape? Back in 2009, a 7th grade special education student was raped not once but twice by a fellow student. The girl's family sued the school and almost a year later the case was settled. #4. Jupiterimages/liquidlibrary/Getty Images Bullying is a huge problem today, not just in schools but pretty much everywhere in life. #3.

“Smart Cards” in a Surveillance Society: The Implanted Radio-Frequency Identification Chip If incorporating personal details into an RFID (radio-frequency identification) chip implanted into a passport or driver’s license may sound like a “smart” alternative to endless lines at the airport and intrusive questioning by securocrats, think again. Since the late 1990s, corporate grifters have touted the “benefits” of the devilish transmitters as a “convenient” and “cheap” way to tag individual commodities, one that would “revolutionize” inventory management and theft prevention. Indeed, everything from paper towels to shoes, pets to underwear have been “tagged” with the chips. RFID tags are small computer chips connected to miniature antennae that can be fixed to or implanted within physical objects, including human beings. While there are beneficial uses of RFID, some attributes of the technology could be deployed in ways that threaten privacy and civil liberties: * Hidden placement of tags. RFID under the skin Some “revolution.”

Cynthia Mckinney Reveals 5,000 Executed Post Katrina RFID tags get an intelligence upgrade - tech - 14 August 2009 You might think being able to pay in shops with a wave of your bank card or open doors with your security pass is smart. But the RFID tags that make that possible are due for an intelligence upgrade. Today's RFID tags can only broadcast fixed data back to a reader device, whether that's details of your passport or of an endangered bird. Researchers are now working to add brains to the tags in the form of microcomputers, opening the way for much smarter applications. Because RFID tags lack batteries and scavenge all their power from the radio transmissions from their readers, limited power makes computation a challenge. Batteries not included "Ten years ago we would have thought this was science fiction – doing programming without a battery," says Kevin Fu, who works on CRFIDs at the University of Massachusetts Amherst. Fu and his colleagues are working on CRFIDs using hardware from Intel called WISP (Wireless Identification and Sensing Platform). Tight fit Concrete data More from the web

Exposed: Massive New Spy Center Built to Track Your Emails and Phone Calls March 21, 2012 | Like this article? Join our email list: Stay up to date with the latest headlines via email. The following is a transcript of a Democracy Now! segment on revelations that the NSA is building a massive new spy center. NERMEEN SHAIKH: A new exposé in Wired Magazine has revealed new details about how the National Security Agency is quietly building the largest spy center in the country in Bluffdale, Utah, as part of a secret NSA surveillance program codenamed "Stellar Wind." AMY GOODMAN: In addition, the NSA has also created a supercomputer of almost unimaginable speed to look for patterns and unscramble codes. James Bamford joins us now from London, England. James Bamford, welcome to Democracy Now! JAMES BAMFORD: I’ll give it a try. “The spring air in the small, sand-dusted town has a soft haze to it, and clumps of green-gray sagebrush rustle in the breeze. “But new pioneers have quietly begun moving into the area, secretive outsiders who say little and keep to themselves.

Related: