Injectable Microchips in the Swine Flu Vaccinations?
On February 13, 2007 Hitachi unveiled a tiny, new “powder” type RFID chip measuring 0.05 x 0.05 mm — the smallest yet — which they aim to begin marketing in 2 to 3 years (Information from 2007!!!). By relying on semiconductor miniaturization technology and using electron beams to write data on the chip substrates, Hitachi was able to create RFID chips 64 times smaller than their currently available 0.4 x 0.4 mm mu-chips. The new chips have a 128-bit ROM for storing a unique 38-digit ID number. From Dr Ryke Geerd Hamer’s blog entitled ‘The Chip is at the Tip of the Needle’ We read Yesterday, 27 August 2009, I was giving an introductory talk near Vienna, Austria. My wife was with me and about 40 listeners. At the end as part of the discussion the swine flu was mentioned and a lady got up and declared the following: A friend of hers works for a pharmaceutical company in Vienna and told her that the swine flu injection needles indeed contain nano particles in their very tip, which cannot be detected with the naked eye but are clearly visible with as little as a 12 times magnifying microscope like children’s toy microscopes. The staff of the pharmaceutical company was advised that these nano particles work in the human body like a motherboard in the computer and lots of data can be stored on it. Dr. Hamer replys by saying: “In a company with several hundred staff, which produces, or fills the injection needles for the chip vaccination, it will only need one or two “reliable” people to insert the chip at the end. Then all the other workers can confirm that they knew nothing. This is called “quality control” and “final check” and will appear completely normal.”
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