DARPA unveils ‘COVID microchip,’ claims not for surveillance purposes

DARPA unveils ‘COVID microchip,’ claims not for surveillance purposes

WASHINGTON, DC – JULY 2: A model of COVID-19, known as coronavirus, is seen July 2, 2020 on Capitol Hill in Washington, DC. (Photo by Saul Loeb-Pool/Getty Images)

OAN Newsroom
UPDATED 7:18 PM PT – Monday, April 12, 2021

The Pentagon unveiled a coronavirus microchip that it claims can detect illness and prevent the spread of COVID-19.

“The tiny green thing in there, 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’re going to have symptoms tomorrow,” retired Col. Matt Hepburn, an army infectious disease physician said.

The implant was developed by the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency, or DARPA, which claimed the device can not be used for surveillance purposes.

However, the idea to microchip humans due to COVID-19 appears to prove so-called “conspiracy theorists” were right all along.

Hepburn compared the microchip to a check engine light.

“We can have that information in three to five minutes. As you truncate that time, as you diagnose and treat, what you do is you stop the infection in its tracks,” Hepburn explained.

DARPA claimed COVID microchipping would only be used in the military, and there’s no plans for a civilian use of the device.

Critics have said the Democrat Party could mandate such microchipping on a broader scale.

MORE NEWS: Biden’s Budget Deficit Hits Record $1.7T As Spending Soars



Source link

Like this article?

Share on facebook
Share on Facebook
Share on twitter
Share on Twitter
Share on linkedin
Share on Linkdin
Share on pinterest
Share on Pinterest

Leave a comment