Government is the worst abuse of privacy rights on the planet.
Michael Hyatt author of "Invasion of Privacy"
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Whatever happened to America?
By Jon Christian Ryter
Author of The Baffled Christian's Handbook
America was rightly alarmed at the end of September, when representatives Bob Barr (R-GA) and Ron Paul (TX) has revealed the fact that somehow, unbeknownst to anyone, and for some reason still unexplained, the national identity card that Hillary Clinton, Marc Tucker and Ira Magaziner had cleverly hidden in the failed law on health security in 1994 had somehow "accidentally" been exceeded, so a little 'illegal and unconstitutional, and has been now "the law of the land."

Pictured (see link below) is the actual "Healthcare Passport" card currently being used in three American cities.

Displayed is the front and rear of that card. This photo was scanned from the brochure used by the National Institute of Health to introduce the new paper in a seminar in Denver last year. The word "passport" on paper should have been an added tongue-in-cheek, since it is the precursor of the internal passport that at the end to check your ability to move freely throughout this great land.

The card is biometric.

Stored on this card is the complete medical history of the card owner. Also stored on the card is every conceivable piece of information about that person. Imbedded in the card is a tracking device.

The plan to create and implement a National ID Card, while first made "public" in a private White House meeting on Nov. 11, 1993 and discussed in a disavowed protocol that detailed the dialogue of that meeting, is not uniquely a Clintonoid idea even though the National ID Card first appears innocuously concealed in the Health Security Act as a "healthcare benefits card" that the First Lady insisted had to be carried by every American --even if they refused to be covered by the plan--under penalty of law.

The same card, in the form of a national driver's license, had just been mandated by the European Union for all of the new European States.

A short battle fought in Europe in the national driving license. The majority of Europeans had experienced national identity cards in the past and quickly realized the license of the new universal driver was a European internal passport that would give their new government the tool they needed to control their lives.

The media immediately labeled those who resisted the EU driving license as "globalphobes" who were against progress, and wanted to return to Europe in the days of the Cold War. They were extremists.

In the United States, the Clinton knew a National ID Card spelled trouble, regardless of what name was put on it. However, as a health card that provided every American with thousands of dollars of free medical care, have rightly suggested that the ravings of fanatics of the right could be easily dismissed by the mainstream liberal media.

The media has done its job well. The law for health security was the best thing since sliced ​​bread and peanut butter. According to media reports, the law on health security would provide health care for millions of uninsured Americans. The media also kept ignoring the assessments of costs, of course, flawed as well. Hillary asked that Congress passes the law for health security, without any changes - remember FDR to pass the "emergency legislation", which kicked off the New Deal without members of Congress to see also the legislation were voting -- and unconstitutionally granting Roosevelt almost dictatorial power over the United States.

Congress wasn't buying. They read the Health Security Act. Then, they rejected it. It was, they declared, the most expensive social experiment in the world. Buried in the National Archives, in the working papers of the Hillary Clinton healthcare plan, was a game plan in the event the Health Security Act went down in flaming defeat.

The game plan?
Implement another health act that provided health care for children. No one would dare to deny health care for children. To introduce the plan, they invited Teddy Kennedy. Kennedy failed. Kennedy, they realized, was trusted by the Americans, even less than the Clintons. Next they turned to Orrin Hatch, who has collaborated with Kennedy and rammed the legislation through Congress. Healthcare for children. Naturally, How- was in favor of it. Vote against it was a good way to lose the election. And, once the law was codified, the bureaucracy had the power to simply extend to include anyone.

What was not funded in the legislation to create a card biometric health care. The authority to do so was there, but not the money. For the money, the Clinton administration turned to the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. The foundation, created by the founder of Johnson & Johnson, forced and funded the experimental program that was kicked off in three western cities (above). What was presented to members of the National Institute of Health in Denver as a card that records the records inoculation of children, includes everything from DNA typing to that individual's medical, psychiatric and financial history.

It was because the biometric card should also contain the psychiatric history of the cardholder, which an employee of the National Institute of Health approached me and offered me the data contained in this report. In my first meeting with the employee NIH, I was also told that this person had commented a senior NIH that was not good for the paper to contain so much personal information that it was not necessary to monitor the rates of inoculation of children covered by the program since it would provide the government information that could be easily abused.

At that point the executive NIH laughed and said:

"What we do with the data we get from Medicare and Medicaid? We have used for years to arrest and deport illegal immigrants and to capture those wanted by the law."

In case the passport of health, which is the precursor of the national driving license, which will come into affect national 1 October 2000, however, there is an additional feature -- it contains a tracking chip.

At a recent National Institute of Health seminar, an NIH executive proudly displayed an electronic map created by the NIH computer technicians that pinpointed every Health Passport card holder in Denver, Colorado. It was a "living map" that would track each Health Passport card holder if and when they moved.

Whether or not such a map had been created for the other two "pilot" cities is not known.

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