Excerpt from OK Bomb - Conspiracy and Cover-up
by Jim Kieth, 1996
Providing further information on implanted microchips is Dr. Carl Sanders, a 32-year engineering veteran and the designer of the Intelligence Manned Interface (IMI) biochip: "There are new satellites going up [such as the] sixty-six satellites that Motorola is putting up in conjunction with the Russians. These are low orbiting satellites," which according to Sanders, can monitor ground-based microchips. "We used this with military personnel in the Iraq War where they were actually tracked using this particular type of device." ...
EYE magazine provides more information about the biochips: "Sematech in Austin, Texas, developed a computer chip this year that is only 0.35 microns wide; roughly 1/200th the size of a human hair. Sematech is the maker of components for the advanced weapons systems used in the Gulf War, and will supply American companies with the tools necessary to manufacture these chips." EYE also reports, "Tracking objects with implantable transponders is ... a growing field, usually involving what is known as radio-frequency identification (RFID).
The idea is that tiny transponders - now small enough to be inserted into a variety of objects including animals [and humans] - are programmed with unique codes as well as data about the object if desired. The transponders remain passive until scanned, allowing the data to appear on a computer screen. Hughes Identification Devices, a division of GM Hughes Electronics, is using RFID transponders or 'tags' that can be embedded into objects for industrial applications.
One of the company's glass-encapsulated transponders, model TX1400, is so small (11 mm x 2.1 mm) that it can be used in applications where automatic identification would normally be impossible. Literature from the California-based company explains: 'It can be molded into plastic objects or inserted into predrilled holes. It can also be injected with a syringe in materials soft enough for needle penetration."' Eye wryly notes, "And one wonders just what that soft material might be."