IAHF Webmaster: Anti Chip, Codex, EU FSD, All Countries, What to Do

IAHF List: The purpose of the Codex effort to ban our access to supplements world wide is to cull our numbers, plain and simple.

The US Department of Health and Human Services is the Federal Agency that oversees the FDA. They have just announced an illegal plan to implant homeless people with subdermal implants in order to track them like dogs ostensibly for (ahem) "their own good." The "reason" they give for implanting homeless people is to keep them from shoplifting, and to track them to check on whether or not they're coming in for forced medication, etc... (see the UPI article below)

Unless we all speak out against this to denounce it to our members of Congress, it will only be a matter of time before Big Brother seeks to implant similar sub dermal tracking chips in all of US. What can ALL of us DO world wide?

We can't stop Codex AT Codex- everything is RIGGED- its nothing but a form of High Drama put on for public consumption but all decisions are made well in ADVANCE of the Codex meetings. The ONLY CHANCE we have to monkeywrench Codex is to support the ANH lawsuit to overturn the EU Food Supplement Directive- please donate to http://www.alliance-natural-health.org

As I read the UPI Article Below about the US Nazi Government's Efforts to force homeless people to take sub dermal implanted microchips so they can be tracked like dogs,

The immortal words of Martin Niemoller haunt my current reverie:

First they came for the Communists,
and I didn't speak up,
because I wasn't a Communist.
Then they came for the Jews,
and I didn't speak up,
because I wasn't a Jew.
Then they came for the Catholics,
and I didn't speak up,
because I was a Protestant.
Then they came for me,
and by that time there was no one
left to speak up for me.

by Rev. Martin Niemoller, 1945



[Politech] HHS announces program to implant RFID tags in homeless [priv]
Declan McCullagh declan@well.com
Thu Apr 1 10:15:52 CST 2004

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[This is a joke... I hope! --Declan]


From: DELETED@mail.house.gov>
Subject: latest HHS outrage... please circulate widely! (REMOVEEMAIL)
Date: Thu, 1 Apr 2004 09:26:25 -0500
Message-ID: <458A4338E341439F321483331CDB4S3414941E6B@hrm15.house.gov>
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WASHINGTON (UPI) -- The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
said Thursday that it was about to begin testing a new technology
designed to help more closely monitor and assist the nation's homeless

Under the pilot program, which grew out of a series of policy academies
held in the last two years, homeless people in participating cities will
be implanted with mandatory Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) tags
that social workers and police can use track their movements.

The RFID technology was developed by HHS' Health Resources and Services
Administration (HRSA) in partnership with five states, including
California and New York. "This is a rare opportunity to use advanced
technology to meet society's dual objectives of better serving our
homeless population while making our cities safer," HRSA Administrator
Betty James Duke said.

The miniscule RFID tags are no larger than a matchstick and will be
implanted subdermally, meaning under the skin. Data from RFID tracking
stations mounted on telephone poles will be transmitted to police and
social service workers, who will use custom Windows NT software to track
movements of the homeless in real time.

In what has become a chronic social problem, people living in shelters
and on the streets do not seek adequate medical care and frequently
contribute to the rising crime rate in major cities. Supporters of
subdermal RFID tracking say the technology will discourage implanted
homeless men and women from committing crimes, while making it easier
for government workers to provide social services such as delivering
food and medicine.

Duke called the RFID tagging pilot program "a high-tech,
minimally-intrusive way for the government to lift our citizens away
from the twin perils of poverty and crime." Participating cities include
New York City, San Francisco, Washington, and Bethlehem, Penn.

Participating states will receive grants of $14 million to $58 million
from the federal Projects for Assistance in Transition from Homelessness
(PATH) program, which was created under the McKinney Act to fund support
services for the homeless. A second phase of the project, scheduled to
be completed in early 2005, will wirelessly transmit live information on
the locations of homeless people to handheld computers running the
Windows CE operating system.

A spokesman for the National Coalition for the Homeless, which estimates
that there are between 2.3 million and 3.5 million people experiencing
homelessness nationwide, said the pilot program could be easily abused.
"We have expressed our tentative support for the idea to HRSA, but only
if it includes privacy safeguards," the spokesman said. "So far it's
unclear whether those safeguards will actually be in place by roll-out."

Chris Hoofnagle, deputy director of the Electronic Privacy Information
Center, said the mandatory RFID program would be vulnerable to a legal
challenge. "It is a glaring violation of the Tenth Amendment, which says
that powers not awarded to the government are reserved to the people,
and homeless people have just as many Tenth Amendment rights as everyone
else," said Hoofnagle, who is speaking about homeless privacy at this
month's Computers Freedom and Privacy conference in Berkeley, Calif.

While HRSA's program appears to be the first to forcibly implant humans
with RFID tags, the technology is becoming more widely adopted as
retailers use it to track goods. Wal-Mart Stores said last year that it
will require its top 100 suppliers to place RFID tags on shipping crates
and pallets by January 2005.

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