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In Sweden, citizens implant chips with COVID passports under the skin

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The Swedish Press is putting its considerable weight in a laundering campaign to urge all Swedes implanted with microchips on a ‘trust us’ basis.

Microchips are becoming more and more popular, which confirm that their owner has been ‘vaccinated’ against the coronavirus. Such a chip is implanted directly under the skin; it is allegedly harmless to the human body. In theory, you can do a lot with an implant, such as buying coffee with just a wave of your hand or using it as a pass to work. However, some experts are concerned that the chips will put sensitive information about a person at risk.

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Microchips, which can be inserted under the skin and transmit various information with their help, have appeared in Sweden for a long time. However, local residents became more interested in them and used them as an alternative to the QR code, when the country tightened restrictions for those unvaccinated from coronavirus.

Since the beginning of December, events in which more than 100 people are expected to participate can be entered only by presenting a document confirming vaccination against coronavirus. The Swedish daily Aftonbladet reported that against this background, the number of people willing to implant a microchip with a vaccination passport has increased in Sweden.

A chip no larger than a grain of rice is injected under the skin with a syringe. The procedure takes a few seconds, is almost painless and, according to the developers, is safe. The implant can be removed if necessary.

The chips use Near Field Communication (NFC) technology, just like credit cards for contactless payments or mobile phones. Implants contain information that other devices can read, but such chips cannot read the information themselves. A small amount of data can be read from the chip at close range, the information is transmitted using electromagnetic waves.

The Epicentre company proposes replacing many other communication devices with an implant. For example, in theory, the chip can be used as a credit card, key, or even controlled by a printer.

The firm offered the chips to its own employees, many of whom agreed to implant new devices. ’I want to be a part of the future,’ said Sandra Haglof, an employee of the company. Others have noted that this is very convenient. In 2017, the company ran a monthly promotion, during which anyone could get a chip for free. Euronews wrote in January 2021 that now such a chip can be installed in Sweden for about 150 euros.

The Epicenter implant is inserted under the skin between the thumb and forefinger. As shown in a fresh video published by Aftonbladet, the chip can be placed under the skin of different parts of the body; the heroes of the video demonstrate it in action in the hand or in the chest area.

Ben Libberton, a microbiologist at the Stockholm Karolinska Institute, warns that hackers can steal information from such microchips. Also, their use creates some ethical dilemmas if future versions of the chips will contain, for example, information about your health.

‘With the help of the chip, in theory, you can get data about your health, about your location, how often you work, how long you work, when you take toilet breaks and the like,’ the specialist said.

Libberton noted that if such data were collected using chips, the big question would be how it is stored, who uses it and for what purpose.

Eick noted that in theory the chip can also be ‘used in a way that makes you stand out from the crowd’ if you wear the chip and others do not. He believes that it is necessary to regulate the legislation in this area. ’We are now working in a grey legal area,’ he said.

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Veterinary doctors explain: ‘Microchips are tiny transponders, about the size of a grain of rice, that can be implanted in your pet’s skin by many veterinarians and animal shelters; some shelters implant one in all pets they place.’ Source

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