Microchip Implants

By Anugrah Kumar, Christian Post Contributor


I have been conducting research on the microchip for over twenty-years. Finally, it's here. Meaning, it has been made public. The first test implant was injected in 1998. Later it was tested in the mass marketplace in selected countries in Europe in 2001-2021. In 2017, the chip was tested in Wisconsin, USA. The chip proved its success both in tracking humanity, credit card transactions & providing first responders with up-to-date medical data. Early in 2021, the inventive technology firm begins to make the chip available to other countries. Anugrah's article provides an update as to Sweden's ability to track COVID vaccinated citizens. -Dr. Stephen Phinney

 

ANUGRAH: An increasing number of Swedes are having a COVID-19 passport microchip implanted under the skin in the arm or hand, leading to speculations among some Christians that this could be the fulfillment of a biblical prophecy about the mark of the beast.


A video shared on Twitter (below) by South China Morning Post showing people in Sweden having a COVID-19 passport microchip implanted under their skin has received more than 2.4 million views as of Monday.


The video features technology by the Stockholm-based company Epicenter, which is providing a microchip the size of a grain of rice that can be implanted as a COVID-19 passport and used to store other data, all of which can then be accessed by a device, such as a smartphone, that uses the near-field communication protocol.


“Implants are a very versatile technology that can be used for many different things,” says the company’s Chief Disruption Officer, Hannes Sjoblad, in the video. “Right now, it’s very convenient to have COVID passports always accessible on your implant.”

The Swedish government announced on Dec. 1 that a vaccination passport will be mandatory to participate in any in-person event with more than 100 people.


Moa Petersen, who researches digital cultures, told reporters that around 6,000 people in Sweden have had a chip inserted in their hands. It’s not known how many of them got it implanted mostly as a COVID-19 passport, as the technology first began being used in that country in 2014.