When Sen. Keith Regier mentioned this, the liberal Montana press called it a “false conspiracy theory.” The Pentagon just announced that this is real.
[Gabe Kiminsky] Researchers at the U.S. Department of Defense have developed a COVID-19 microchip blood detector that inserts into a person’s skin.
Dr. Matt Hepburn, a retired infectious diseases physician in the army, is leading a Pentagon effort titled “Enabling Technologies” to develop treatments for diseases. Hepburn told CBS’ “60 Minutes” Sunday that his team, operating under The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, was instructed by the government to take “pandemics off the table” with the chip development.
“You put it underneath your skin and what that tells you is that there are chemical reactions going on inside the body and that signal means you are going to have symptoms tomorrow,” Hepburn said. “It is like a ‘check engine’ light.”
Hepburn said the microchip would test blood levels perpetually, but attempted to downplay foreseeable privacy concerns with implanting government-funded technology into people’s bodies.
“It’s not some dreaded government microchip to track your every move, but a tissue-like gel engineered to continuously test your blood,” Hepburn said.
Rachel Bovard, policy director at the Conservative Partnership Institute, told The Federalist that “from contact tracing to vaccine passports, the COVID-19 response has blurred the lines between public health and privacy.”
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[Editor’s Note: This article was written by Gabe Kiminsky and first published at The Federalist]