Tag Archives: Mark of the Beast

Would you want a tattoo embedded with all your medical & financial information?

So many candidates for the Mark of the Beast!

Here’s the latest.

Some of us may soon willingly carry a tattoo embedded with a person’s financial and medical information.

tech tattoo

CBS New York reports, Jan. 29, 2016, that a software company called Chaotic Moon has developed a “tech tattoo” that gets embedded into a person’s arm and can track a person’s financial and medical information.

Eric Schneider, the company’s hardware creative technologist, explains the tattoo can monitor if a person is about to get sick, and transmits this information wirelessly to a mobile app or computer being monitored by one’s health professionals. He enthuses, “Rather than going to the doctor once a year for your physical, this tech tattoo can be something you put on your body once a year and it monitors everything that they would do in a physical and it sends that to your doctor, and if there’s an issue they can call you. So the tech tattoos can really tie in everything into one package. It can look at early signs of fever, your vital signs, heart rate, everything it needs to look at to notify you that you’re getting sick or your child is getting sick.”

The tattoo would also carry one’s financial information. Schneider says: “We carry wallets around and they are so vulnerable. With the tech tattoo you can carry all your information on your skin and when you want your credit card information or your ID, you can pull that up automatically through the system.” he said.

The tattoos are made with “electro conductive ink” that contain various sensors, and in some cases tiny microchips. The makers say they will last for up to a year.

Tim Moynihan of Wired magazine thinks there could be a future with these tech tattoos because 20% of Americans already have tattoos, though not “tech” tattoos.

Lance Ulanoff of Mashable also lauds the “tech tats” because of their potential use to track missing children or check up on soldiers in combat.

Cosmetic company L’Oreal also offers a temporary tattoo that can track UV exposure and alert people if they’re in danger of burning.

See also:



Disney’s 666

In every Disneyland or Disney World, there’s an Art of Disney store.

As examples, the main Art of Disney store is located in the Downtown Disney Marketplace in Lake Buena Vista, Florida, close to the parking lot. Another Art of Disney store location is at Epcot Future World, just to the right of Spaceship Earth.

But have you noticed the curious 666 wiggles on the Art of Disney signs?

Art of Disney - 666Disney666cDisney666dDisney666f

Some also see 666 in Walt Disney’s signature:

Walt Disney signature

What do you think?

See also “New TV show has couples commit adultery “to save” their marriage.”


Stockholm hi-tech office implants microchips under tenants’ skin

“And the third angel followed them, saying with a loud voice, If any man worship the beast and his image, and receive his mark in his forehead, or in his hand . . . he shall be tormented with fire and brimstone in the presence of the holy angels, and in the presence of the Lamb” -Revelation 14:9-10


Rory Cellan-Jones reports for BBC News, Jan. 29, 2015, that an implanted microchip is replacing keys at Epicenter, a new hi-tech office block in Stockholm, Sweden.

Epicenter describes itself as “Innovation with Impact”:

With 4,500 m2 of specially designed office space, we are creating an arena to attract dynamic innovators and entrepreneurs within the digital space. Our vision is to be a magnet for fast growing digital companies and cutting-edge creative corporate initiatives.

The microchip is a tiny RFID (radio-frequency identification) chip, about the size of a grain of rice, implanted under the skin of the hands of the office block’s tenants. Felicio de Costa, whose company is one of the tenants, arrives at the front door and holds his hand against it to gain entry. Inside he does the same thing to get into the office space he rents, and he can also wave his hand to operate the photocopier.

Soon, others among the 700 people expected to occupy the complex will also be offered the chance to be chipped. Along with access to doors and photocopiers, they’re promised further services in the longer run, including the ability to pay in the café with a touch of a hand.

On the day of the building’s official opening, the developer’s chief executive was, himself, chipped live on stage. The whole process is being organised by the Swedish Biohacking Group that recently was profiled by BBC’s Jane Wakefield in “The rise of the Swedish cyborgs.”

Hannes Sjoblad, whose electronic business card is on his own microchip and can be accessed with a swipe of a smartphone, has the title chief disruption officer at the development. Sjoblad said, “We already interact with technology all the time. Today it’s a bit messy – we need pin codes and passwords. Wouldn’t it be easy to just touch with your hand? That’s really intuitive.”

While some of the people around the building were looking forward to being chipped, others were distinctly dubious. One young man said “Absolutely not” to whether he’d sign up to be chipped. An older woman was more positive about the potential of the technology but saw little point in being chipped just to get through a door.

But Hannes Sjoblad says he and the Swedish Biohacking Group have another objective – preparing us all for the day when others want to chip us. “We want to be able to understand this technology before big corporates and big government come to us and say everyone should get chipped – the tax authority chip, the Google or Facebook chip.” Getting the microchip implanted, Sjoblad insists, will enable us to to question the way the technology is implemented from a position of much greater knowledge.

BBC reporter Rory Cellan-Jones offered himself as a guinea pig.

A “rather fearsome looking tattooist” inserted Cellan-Jones’ chip by first, massaging the skin between his thumb and index finger, then rubbing in some disinfectant. Cellan-Jones was told to take a deep breath while the chip was inserted. “There was a moment of pain – not much worse than any injection,” followed by the tattooist sticking a “plaster” (adhesive bandage) over the reporter’s hand.

Rory Cellan-Jones got chipped

Rory Cellan-Jones got chipped

Cellan-Jones concludes that “no doubt more sophisticated chips will soon replace wearable technology like fitness bands or payment devices, and we will get used to being augmented. All sorts of things are possible – whether it becomes culturally acceptable to insert technology beneath our skin is another matter.”

See also:


Soros-funded organization has 666 address

“Here is wisdom. Let him that hath understanding count the number of the beast: for it is the number of a man; and his number is Six hundred threescore and six.” -Rev. 13:18

That's George Soros in the chair on the right. Soros hosted Obama's first presidential campaign fund-raising soiree.

That’s George Soros in the chair on the right. Soros hosted Obama’s first presidential campaign fund-raising soiree.

One of the leftwing groups that international currency speculator George Soros funds is the noble-sounding Center for Constitutional Rights (CCR).

According to the website NGO Monitor, George Soros is a major donor to CCR:

CCR’s net assets (2006) exceeded $5 million, 77% from endowments, foundations and individual gifts. These donations include large donations from the Ford Foundation, and George Soros’ Open Society Institute. Over 1,050 other foundations and individuals have donated to CCR.

Founded in 1966 “by attorneys who represented civil rights movements in the South,” CCR describes itself as “a non-profit legal and educational organization” dedicated to “advancing and protecting the rights guaranteed by the United States Constitution and the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.”

CCR’s real mission, however, is revealed after the verbiage about the Constitution — “committed to the creative use of law as a positive force for social change.”

But if CCR is honest, its mission statement instead should read “committed to the PERVERSE use of law as a DESTRUCTIVE force for social change.” As evidence, let’s look at the groups and movements supported by and to which CCR is linked. Those groups include:

1. The criminal syndicate ACORN or Association and Community Organizations for Reform Now , a private network of “community organizing” groups funded by taxpayers whose criminal activities included voter registration fraud and home loans for illegal aliens. A July 2009 congressional report, “Is ACORN Intentionally Structured As a Criminal Enterprise?,” accused ACORN of massive fraud, money laundering, and racketeering directed from the highest levels of the organization’s management. On September 17, 2009, Congress passed the “Defund ACORN Act,” resulting in the disbanding of ACORN groups across the U.S. and the reconstitution of some of the same groups under different names. (See my post of Feb. 24, 2010, “ACORN, the Undead“.) Given the fact the ACORN supposedly no longer exists, at least under the ACORN name, it is noteworthy that the Soros-funded Center for Constitutional Rights still lists ACORN among the groups and movements CCR supports.

2. The Hyde – 30 Years is Enough! Campaign: “a national network of grassroots groups working to repeal the Hyde Amendment and, in doing so, restore full public funding of abortion as part of a comprehensive health care for all,” i.e., as part of Obamacare.

3. New Sanctuary Movement: “a coalition of interfaith religious leaders and participating congregations” that provide sanctuary to illegal migrants, i.e., protection to criminals.

4. The Audre Lorde Project: “a Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Two Spirit [what’s dat?], Trans and Gender Non Conforming People of Color center for community organizing, focusing on the New York City area.”

Writing in Freedom Outpost, Matt Barber tells us the latest project of CCR is the persecution of pastor Scott Lively of Abiding Truth Ministries:

Scott LivelyBecause Lively exercised his God-given First Amendment rights, as well as his free-speech rights afforded by the laws of Uganda, and spoke biblical truth about homosexual sin after having been invited there by a number of Ugandan pro-family groups, homosexual activists set out to make an example of him.

In March of 2012 CCR sued Lively in a Massachusetts federal court for “crimes against humanity” – the same charge filed against Nazis who stood trial in Nuremberg – on behalf of another moonbat organization called “Sexual Minorities Uganda,” which, and again, you can’t make this stuff up, prefers the moniker “SMUG.” […]

Lively is being tried for “crimes against humanity” for merely uttering, publicly, millennia-old biblical orthodoxy relative to sexual morality.

So how could such an Orwellian lawsuit – clearly designed as a weapon to both harass and intimidate Lively and anyone else who might dare challenge the global homosexual activist political agenda – even make its way into a U. S. federal court? […]

Michael PonsorMeet federal Judge Michael Ponsor […] the textbook example of a judicial activist. He has admitted as much, once saying in another context that, “At some point I realized that judges are the unappointed legislators of mankind, and what we do is just as creative.” […]

SMUG’s and CCR’s end game is clear: Make war criminals out of anyone who encourages any legislative body to pass any legislation upholding the traditional family. If Scott Lively is guilty of the Crime Against Humanity of Persecution, then so are the Houston pastors and anyone who has ever tried to influence legislation against the homosexual juggernaut. There is no limiting principle,” concluded Harry Mihet, Pastor Lively’s lead attorney. […]

This was never about winning or losing.

It was always about intimidation.

(See also DCG’s post, “City of Houston subpoenas pastors’ sermons in equal rights ordinance case”.)

Guess what the Center for Constitutional Rights’ address is.

From CCR’s “Contact” page:

The Center for Constitutional Rights is located at:

666 Broadway
7th Floor
New York, NY 10012

You can’t make this stuff up.

H/t Don Hank


Google wants to implant chips into our brains

a chip in your brain

See that microchip above?

How would you like that to be implanted into your brain?

That’s what Google aims eventually to do.

While visiting Google’s headquarters in Mountain View, in the San Francisco Bay Area, Ian Burrell reports for the UK’s Independent, July 20, 2013, that the world leader in Internet searches wants an even higher profile.

With an annual revenue of more than $50 billion and handling as much as 90% of Internet searches in the UK, Google now wants more — much more.

Google wants to become our constant companion — a personal assistant that never stops working, capable of conversing naturally in any language. (Natural language means the computer can understand what is being spoken, e.g., that “tall” refers to height, and hold a conversation.) Ultimately, as Google’s co-founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin have asserted, the goal is to insert a chip inside your head for the most effortless search engine imaginable.

The first stage of this new level of “intimacy” (or intrusion) is already here.

It is Google Glass — a pair of glasses that weighs about the same as a typical pair of sunglasses due to its largely titanium frame.  You turn the contraption on by tapping your finger on the right side of the frame where all the technology is stored, or surreptitiously throwing your head back. On a screen projected a few inches in front of your right eyeball is a digital clock and the magic words “OK glass”, the uttering of which takes you to a range of task options: ask a question, take a picture, record a video, get directions to, send a message to, make a call to, make a video call to.

The idea of Google Glass (GG) is that you can walk down busy streets receiving helpful facts – without needing to take your cell phone from your pocket. The lure is that GG could end the urban hazard of pedestrians staring at their smart phones instead of looking where they’re going.

Larry Page at weddingGoogle’s billionaire co-founder/CEO Larry Page walks down the aisle with a bridesmaid, wearing a pair of Google Glass, at his brother-in-law’s wedding in early July 2013, in Croatia. (Source)

At the moment, GG is a work in progress. Its prototype is called the Explorer and the 10,000 Americans – mostly web developers and heavy social-media users – who are trying the apparatus are called “explorers.”

Burrell gave Google Glass a try, and reports that answering questions is its central feature. It likes straightforward instruction such as “OK Glass… Google – what is the height of [UK Prime Minister] David Cameron?”, returning within four seconds with an image of Cameron and a computer voice saying “David Cameron is six feet zero inches tall”. But when Burrell asked for the name of the wife of Cameron’s predecessor, Gordon Brown, he was offered details of The Stranglers’ 1982 pop song, “Golden Brown.”

Burrell also tried asking GG to take a picture. Three seconds after giving the order, he had a shot (or film) that can be shared with friends on the Google+ social network. One GG explorer recently used the eyeglasses to snap a police arrest as it was taking place. Burrell’s conclusion:

The potential of Google Glass is enormous. The more you hand your life over to Google, the more you get out of this technology.

Google is also amassing a vast store of information called the Knowledge Graph, which is growing at an exponential rate. When it launched in May 2012, Knowledge Graph was a pool of 3.5 billion facts on 500 million of the world’s most searched subjects. In a little over a year the knowledge held on the Google servers has grown to 18 billion facts on around 570 million subjects.

The Knowledge Graph is the base for Google Now, the latest incarnation of Google which is personalizing the search engine by giving you a series of bespoke “cards” as you log on. They tell you the local weather, the traffic you might face on the way to work, details of your meetings and restaurant bookings taken from your Google email account, your team’s latest result and so on.

Scott Huffman, Google’s engineering director, says the company’s intention is to “transform the ways people interact with Google,” which means having conversations similar to those you would have with humans.
Huffman says, “If you look back 10 years there was a computer on my desk and today there’s a computer in my pocket and it still has a screen and a keyboard. But fast forward a bit and… I think there is going to be a device in the ceiling with microphones, and it will be in my glasses or my wristwatch or my shirt. And like the Google Glass it won’t have a keyboard… you just say ‘OK Google, blah-blah-blah’ and you get what you want.”

After NSA (National Security Agency) whistleblower Edward Snowden‘s revelations about the agency’s clandestine electronic-surveillance program PRISM, Google co-founder and CEO Larry Page hastened to deny claims in leaked NSA documents that Google – in parallel with other American internet giants – had been co-operating with the spying program since 2009. “Any suggestion that Google is disclosing information about our users’ internet activity on such a scale is completely false,” he said.

This is the same Google that aims eventually to implant a microchip in our brains. Do you trust Google or any organization to do this?

I know my answer to that question!

See also an article in the Daily Mail, May 7, 2013, about a group of U.S. researchers who say a microchip that will help create memories in damaged brains (e.g., of Alzheimer’s patients) could be implanted into human volunteers in the next two years.


President Lucifer’s version of “No Child Left Behind”



1 girl already expelled for refusing constant radio monitor


President Lucifer's tracking chip for your child.

President Lucifer’s tracking chip for your child.

A San Antonio, Texas, school district that expelled from a magnet school a sophomore girl who had religious objections to being radio-chipped for tracking and identification purposes now has decided to drop the program.

The Rutherford Institute, which has defended 15-year-old Andrea Hernandez, a Christian, said the decision “is proof that change is possible if Americans care enough to take a stand and make their discontent heard,” said Constitutional attorney John W. Whitehead, president of Rutherford, said that as Hernandez demonstrated, “the best way to ensure that your government officials hear you is by never giving up, never backing down, and never remaining silent – even when things seem hopeless.”

The program had allowed school officials to track students’ location on school property at all times.

According to school officials, the decision to stop the Student Locator Project was due in part to low participation rates, negative publicity and the Rutherford Institute’s lawsuit.

See the real strategy behind RFID chips, and what marketers, criminals and the government could learn, in “Spychips.”

Hernandez was a sophomore at John Jay High School’s Science and Engineering Academy when she raised religious objections to the radio chip. She was expelled from the magnet school in January.

Both Andrea and her father, Steven Hernandez, testified they believed the electronic system was a sign of the antichrist described in the New Testament book of Revelation.

The Rutherford Institute said the question of whether Hernandez will be permitted to return to John Jay has yet to be resolved.

School officials declined multiple requests from WND for comment.

The Northside Independent School District launched the program last year
in an effort to increase public funding for the district by increasing student attendance rates.

Under the rules imposed by the district, about 4,200 students at Jay High School and Jones Middle School were required to wear “SmartID” card badges embedded with an RFID tracking chip.

The plan had been to spread the program to all 112 schools in the district eventually.

But Hernandez said the badge poses a significant religious freedom concern in addition to obvious privacy issues.

Her requests to opt out of the program, or use a chipless badge, were rejected.

The school required the radio identifier for students to access services such as the cafeteria and library.

A judge ultimately said in an opinion that Hernandez’ objections were not “grounded in her religious beliefs.”

I'm President Lucifer, and I approved this tracking chip policy.

I’m President Lucifer, and I approved this tracking chip policy.

But Whitehead noted the Supreme Court has made clear government officials are not allowed to question the validity of an individual’s religious beliefs.

Both Andrea and her father, Steven Hernandez, testified they believed the electronic system was a sign of the antichrist described in the New Testament book of Revelation.


Electronic “tattoo” tracks patients’ vital signs

“And he causeth all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and bond, to receive a mark in their right hand, or in their foreheads.” -Revelation 13:16

Dictionary definition of “tattoo”:

n. pl. tat·toos

  1. A permanent mark or design made on the skin by a process of pricking and ingraining an indelible pigment or by raising scars.
  2. A design made on the skin with a temporary dye such as henna or ink.

electronic tattooEpidermal Electronic System (EES), aka electronic tattoo

The International Business Times reports, Aug. 14, 2011, that an international team of researchers from the United States, China and Singapore had developed a micro-electronics technology, called an epidermal electronic system (EES), that could revolutionize medical sensing, computer gaming and even render the super slick James Bond movie gadgets antiquated.

As described in the journal Science and reported by the Associated Press, EES is like an “electronic tattoo” — a super-thin “skin-patch” that mounts onto the skin like a temporary tattoo, containing an array of electronic components that allows researchers to track key vital signs from patients. The patches are already able to monitor the heart, various other muscles and brain activity.

The study’s co-author John Rogers, a professor in materials science and engineering at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign, said, “It’s a technology that blurs the distinction between electronics and biology. Our goal was to develop an electronic technology that could integrate with the skin in a way that is mechanically and physiologically invisible to the user.”

The wireless device is small and nearly weightless. It is less than 50 micrometres thick – less than the diameter of a human hair. There are also tiny solar cells that can generate power or get energy from electromagnetic radiation.

The device doesn’t use any adhesive to adhere to the skin. The sensor is mounted on to a water-soluble sheet of plastic, and is attached to the body by brushing with water, just like a temporary tattoo. It relies on a weak force called the van der Waals force, which causes molecules and surfaces to stick together without interfering with motion. This is the same force with which geckos stick to walls.

One of the disadvantages is that since the skin constantly produces new cells, the surface cells die and are brushed off, meaning a new sensor would need to be attached at least every fortnight.

Here are some anticipated uses for the EES electronic tattoo:

  • To replace the bulky equipment — of cables, wires, gel-coated sticky pads and monitors — currently used in hospitals to keep track of a patient’s vital signs. The researchers say the bulky equipment could be “distressing” for patients with heart problems who must wear a bulky monitor for a month “in order to capture abnormal but rare cardiac events”.
  • To monitor premature babies.
  • To study patients with sleep apnea without them wearing wires through the night.
  • To make electronic bandages to help skin heal from wounds and burns.
  • For patients who suffer from certain diseases of the larynx. When the EES tattoo was attached to the throat it allowed users to operate a voice-activated video game with better than 90% percent accuracy.
  • Rogers also said the EES “could also form the basis of a sub-vocal communication capability, suitable for covert or other uses” – whatever that means.

Gosh, the possibilities are endless!

All the more reason why everyone, all over the world, must have this super-duper electronic tattoo mark. [Snark]


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