JUST IN: Lawmakers From THIS State Propose Bill To BAN Human Micro-Chipping, Here’s The Details


Senator Becky Harris (R-NV) has recently introduced a bill banning the implanting of RFID microchips in humans without their consent, potentially making Nevada the fifth state to do so. The bill would make it a felony to forcibly implant the tracking devices in any human being, including the mentally impaired.

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In discussing her reasons for presenting the bill, Harris states she is worried computer chips could potentially pose serious risks to human rights and public health. She states –

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This is a completely new issue. I just want a safety measure in place until we better understand the technology and the reasoning behind people’s desire to require implanting chips.”


Critics of the legislation claim it is unnecessary because at this point no one is being forcibly implanted with a chip, despite the growing popularity of the practice of micro-chipping in general. Some parents use the chips to keep track of their children, nursing homes use for Alzheimer’s patients, and some companies in Belgium and Sweden use RFID chips to identify and track their employees. Harris states that the practice has wide potential for abuse and has had the issue brought to her by concerned constituents, prompting Harris to tell the Senate Judiciary Committee –

It’s done under the idea to unlock doors or use copy machines or maybe pay for lunch. You could use your hand, instead of a card. As I began to look into the issue I was surprised with the merit that I believe the issue warrants. Each kit costs about $100 and includes a tag and an injection tool.”



At least four other states – Wisconsin, Oklahoma, California and North Dakota – have passed laws against involuntary chipping of human beings. But the Nevada bill may be the strongest attempt yet at limiting the overreach of government and corporate America to track citizens, patients and employees.

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Not only would the bill forbid the implanting into humans of radio frequency identification chips, which fit inside a glass tube about the size of two grains of rice, but it also would ban any other forms of marking a human being.

One of the most common reasons for not passing these bills given by lawmakers is that they don’t believe the legislation is currently needed, however, critics state that once it is needed and the threat makes itself known, it will be too late to address. There have already been reports of incidents in Florida in which nursing home staff have attempted to forcibly chip Alzeimers patients.  At this point, relatives have discovered what was happening and were able to stop it in time.

In some cases, the idea to chip a human being even sounds logical, reasonable even, such as with sex offenders or prisoners after they are released from prison. But it’s a slippery slope.  Once a certain class of people is being chipped and it is deemed effective, it’s that much easier to justify its use on others so that it becomes commonplace, normal even. Corporate America is a large proponent of utilizing this, because corporate America is scrutinizing its employees like never before.  The RFID chip could take the place of a name tag. Many electronic name badges already have a chip that tracks your movement around the building.  The next step would be to move it to your hand.

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Passive chips are already in use on a massive scale and privacy advocates discuss the inherent problems with them, as well as the massive potential for abuse data mining, and privacy violations.

According to WND


Here’s the problem. When you walk out of a store let’s say with a pair of shoes that have the chip in them, the odds are that the chip was not disabled. It wasn’t killed. So let’s say we’re living in a not too distant future dystopian world, and there are chip readers all over the streets. Well, if you walk within say 70 feet of a card reader that’s transmitting energy and your little chip in your shoes wakes up and the card reader says give me your data, and your data is passed and you have been identified as being in a particular place at a particular time without you even knowing it.

If they’ve found your shoes they’ve found you. You were already positively identified when you paid for them with your credit or debit card.

This is why the cashless society also plays a role in the removal of individual freedom. Less cash means more data collection on purchasers.


The chipping of humans is something we can’t put on the back burner, and if we don’t pass these laws the most vulnerable people in society will be the first ones targeted, people limited mental capacity, people who are watched anyway and people we need to watch, like sex offenders. But it’s human nature to see how something works in one segment of society and want to extend it to others, such as the work place.

God Bless.

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