John T. Brugle, Ph.D and Mary Franz, Ph.D, M.P.H. Wyoming Institute of Technology, Human Studies Division ePUB Ahead of Print Abstract Radio Frequency Identification (RFID) Chips have been used extensively in wildlife ecology and conservation to identify and track individual specimens in a population. It has been unknown, however, how often RFID chips have been implanted in human populations for the tracking and identification of individuals. This study analyzed the prevalence of RFID Chips in 3 geographically discrete populations and found that, on average, 1 in 3 individuals carried an RFID Chip. Interestingly, there was a strong correlation with RFID Chip presence and previous dental work. Materials and Methods Populations Three discrete human populations, defined by geographic location, were assessed for the presence of RFID Chips.Help us spread the ANTIDOTE to corporate propaganda.
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