Microchip Implantation Legalities
Senate Bill 235
10 LC 29 4070S (SCS) S. B. 235 – 1 – Senate Bill 235
By: Senators Pearson of the 51st, Rogers of the 21st, Smith of the 52nd and Tolleson of the 20th
AS PASSED SENATE
A BILL TO BE ENTITLED AN ACT
1 To provide for a short title; to amend Article 2 of Chapter 5 of Title 16 of the Official Code
2 of Georgia Annotated, relating to assault and battery, so as to prohibit requiring a person to
3 be implanted with a microchip; to provide for definitions; to provide for penalties; to provide
4 for regulation by the Georgia Composite Medical Board; to provide for related matters; to
5 provide for an effective date; to repeal conflicting laws; and for other purposes.
6 BE IT ENACTED BY THE GENERAL ASSEMBLY OF GEORGIA:
7 SECTION 1.
8 This Act shall be known as the “Microchip Consent Act of 2010.”
9 SECTION 2.
10 Article 2 of Chapter 5 of Title 16 of the Official Code of Georgia Annotated, relating to
11 assault and battery, is amended by adding a new Code section to read as follows:
13 (a) As used in this Code section, the term:
14 (1) ‘Implant’ includes any means intended to introduce a microchip internally, beneath
15 the skin, or applied to the skin of a person.
16 (2) ‘Microchip’ means any microdevice, sensor, transmitter, mechanism, electronically
17 readable marking, or nanotechnology that is passively or actively capable of transmitting
18 or receiving information. Such term shall not include pacemakers.
19 (3) ‘Person’ means any individual, irrespective of age, legal status, or legal capacity.
20 (4) ‘Require’ includes physical violence; threat; intimidation; retaliation; the conditioning
21 of any private or public benefit or care on consent to implantation, including
22 employment, promotion, or other benefit; or any means that causes a person to acquiesce
23 to implantation when he or she otherwise would not.
24 (b) No person shall be required to be implanted with a microchip. 10 LC 29 4070S (SCS)
S. B. 235 – 2 –
25 (c) Any person who implants a microchip in violation of this Code section shall be guilty
26 of a misdemeanor.
27 (d) Any person required to have a microchip implanted in violation of this Code section
28 may file a civil action for damages.
29 (e) The voluntary implantation of any microchip may only be performed by a physician 30 and shall be regulated under the authority of the Georgia Composite Medical Board.” 31
SECTION 3. 32 This Act shall become effective on July 1, 2010. 33
SECTION 4. 34 All laws and parts of laws in conflict with this Act are repealed.
Read the original at…
Surgeons Remove Secretly Implanted RFID Chip and associated tumor
|Close-up of a VeriChip|
Back at his own lab, he noticed that his shoulder was “transmitting” RF radiation. Then, when he had the tumor that formed there removed, he looked at the small-grain-of-rice-sized microchip before the doctor took the tissue away to be examined by pathology. He then researched various companies that manufacture implantable microchips, and he saw that the chip that had been removed from his shoulder matched the chip design by VeriChip. In particular, there is a thin, white rubber-like coating on one end that the tissue grows to so the chip won’t migrate. The pathology report did not mention the chip.
Read the entire article…
The Implantable Microchip – How difficult is it to remove?
VeriChip CEO Scott Silverman has told the press that removing a VeriChip implant is a simple, almost trivial procedure. In a 2006 interview he said: “Should a person request the removal of an implanted microchip it can be removed by a simple out-patient procedure. It could be equated to removing a large splinter or a piece of glass.
“Those who have actually undergone the chip removal procedure say’s that removing an implanted VeriChip device requires painstaking surgery that has been described by patients as difficult, time-consuming, and expensive. A big problem is locating the microchip, which typically cannot be felt under the skin.
It is also possible that the chip may have migrated to a different location within the arm or other body part where it was implanted. When that happens, a sensor X-ray and monitors are needed to locate the chip. Once it has been found, the chip cannot simply be slid out of the body like a piece of glass, but rather a plastic surgeon must cut away the scar tissue that forms around the chip.
The implantable microchip can be removed from the body – but it’s not like removing a splinter. This image is from a French documentary showing a VeriChip being surgically removed from the arm of a journalist. Source: News of the world – RFID
CNN reporter Robyn Curnow confirms that chip removal is difficult.
She was implanted with a VeriChip in a Spanish night club in 2004 and had the device removed later that year. She reports that the surgery was a challenge for the doctors involved, a far cry from “removing a splinter.” Here is her report: Once back home in London, I begin to feel uncomfortable and unsure about my microchip implant.
Read the article in its entirety at…
mstmha: I don’t know about everyone else, but I can’t wait for the day when my chip is removed. These gang stalkers will wear you the hell out with their usage. I am getting so tired of being shocked to shits for no reason whatsoever.
What are they doing? Are they passing these chips out to any and everybody, now, like their giving away candy?