Archive for ID

Plan B abortion pills vs. Sudafed guess which one is easier for children to purchase?

Posted in Parental Rights, Plan B with tags , , , , , , , , , on November 12, 2013 by saynsumthn

A Stunning undercover video from Students for Life of America, reveals that Plan B is now sold over-the-counter to anyone, including minors, with no questions asked. However, the same young women who can purchase this potentially abortion-causing drug (without a doctor’s exam or parent’s consent) cannot purchase a common cold medicine, Sudafed. Get more details about this video and what you can do at http://www.ExposePlanB.com.

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Meanwhile: Pro-aborts bully pharmacies who restrict access to the abortion drug: Plan B

NWL PLAN B

The radically pro-abortion group, National Women’s Liberation (NWL) roamed pharmacies in New York City Saturday to protest pharmacies that restrict over-the-counter access to Plan B One-Step.

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According to the pro-abortion blog RH Reality Check, “NWL’s “Morning-After Pill Brigade” targeted five pharmacies near Union Square with an attention-getting, street-theater-style action that pointed out problems with Plan B accessibility to shoppers and management. Group leaders would loudly announce to the store that the brigade was looking for the morning-after pill. Group members then would disperse, asking where the emergency contraception was and handing shoppers a letter to the pharmacy’s CEO.

This post from the group’s facebook page states, “NWL Activists are encouraged that Duane Reade has freed Plan B One-Step from the locked boxes.”

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Obama’s Health and Human Services head, Kathleen Sebelius, overruled FDA drug regulators for the first time in history and rejected making it over-the-counter and available without a prescription to women of all ages. Purchasers still need to show ID to buy it.

NWL MAP Sign
The group National Women’s Liberation has been fighting for access to the morning-after abortion pill through a federal lawsuit with a decision expected in the next week.

At Tuesday’s action, dozens of people stocked boxes of Plan B on the shelves and called for it to be in front of the counter — not behind it. Brooke Eliazar-Macke, the organizer of the event, said she joined the lawsuit in part because of her own experience.

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The good news is that CVS management refused to answer the pro-abort’s questions about why Plan B One-Step was not stocked, instead threatening to call the police and telling the radicals to leave.

Parents fear ‘Mark of the Beast’ Hand Scanners Place in Elementary School

Posted in Big Brother, Mark of the Beast, Palm Scanner with tags , , , , , , , , , , on August 20, 2012 by saynsumthn

A Louisiana public school’s decision to purchase palm scanners to speed up lunch lines and payments has been met with religious opposition.

Mother Mamie Sonnier said that she will not allow her children to participate in the scanner payment program, alleging that the technology would imprint the mark of the beast, or 666, on their hands.

Moss Bluff Elementary School principal Charles Caldarera says the system will reduce errors and is optional, but that wasn’t enough of an argument for Mrs Sonnier, who has taken the program to be a sign of the apocalypse.

The elementary school sent out letters on Monday explaining the program and why it was being implemented.

With more than 1,000 students at the school, they hope that the palm vein scanners will streamline the lunch period and reduce costly payment errors.

It will also afford children more time to eat if they are spending less in line.

‘We are so large,’ said Principal Caldarera to KPLCTV.

‘With an elementary school, they all come through line, and most of them eat here. It would make us more efficient and more accurate.’

He continued:’We’ve had parents complain in the past, because they felt like their children weren’t eating, that we assigned them a charge for the day, and they might have been right.’

The Fujitsu Palm Vein Scanner identifies students using a near-infrared light to capture a person’s palm vein pattern, generating a unique biometric template to match against a database.

‘As a Christian, I’ve read the Bible, you know go to church and stuff,’ said Mrs Sonnier.

‘I know where it’s going to end up coming to, the Mark of the Beast. I’m not going to let my kids have that.’

Some Christians believe that the spread of the Mark of the Beast, or 666, will signify the end of days.

The mark is described in Revelations:

‘If anyone worships the beast and its image and receives his mark on the forehead or on their hand, they, too, will drink of the wine of God’s fury, which has been poured full strength into the cup of his wrath.’

The use of an international currency to transmit the Mark of the Beast is popularized by futurists and Seventh-day Adventists.

‘He causes all, both small and great, rich and poor, free and slave, to receive a mark on their right hand or on their foreheads, and that no one may buy or sell except one who has the mark or the name of the beast, or the number of his name,’ the bible reads.

Mrs Sonnier says that other parents have a similar concern.

Principal Caldarera was flabbergasted by the accusation.

Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-2190622/Parents-concerned-cafeteria-palm-scanners-implant-Mark-Beast-childrens-hands.html#ixzz2480HhJJQ

Germany to roll out ID cards with embedded RFID

Posted in Big Brother, biometrics, Microchip, New World Order, RFID with tags , , , , , , , , , , , on August 24, 2010 by saynsumthn

IBT

The production of the RFID chips, an integral element of the new generation of German identity cards, has started after the government gave a 10 year contract to the chipmaker NXP in the Netherlands. Citizens will receive the mandatory new ID cards from the first of November.

The new ID card will contain all personal data on the security chip that can be accessed over a wireless connection.

The new card allows German authorities to identify people with speed and accuracy, the government said. These authorities include the police, customs and tax authorities and of course the local registration and passport granting authorities.

German companies like Infineon and the Dutch NXP, which operates a large scale development and manufacturing base in Hamburg, Germany are global leaders in making RFID security chips. The new electronic ID card, which will gradually replace the old mandatory German ID cards, is one of the largest scale roll-outs of RFID cards with extended official and identification functionality.

The card will also have extended functionality, including the ability to enable citizens to identify themselves in the internet by using the ID card with a reading device at home. After registering an online account bonded to the ID card, are able to do secure online shopping, downloading music and most importantly interact with government authorities online, for example.

Biometric passports in a number of countries are equipped with RFID chips, containing a digital picture and fingerprints, and have been around for nearly 5 years after the United States required such passports for any person entering the country.

There are some concerns that the use of RFID chips will pose a security or privacy risk, however.

Early versions of the electronic passports, using RFID chips with a protocol called “basic access control” (BAC), where successfully hacked by university researchers and security experts.

The German ID card is using the BAC protocol as well, but only for the basic data which is printed on the front of the card, the picture and the name. Other fields are protected by a stronger proprietary protocol.

Illegal access to the stored data would be useful to create perfectly forged passports and for criminals to use hijacked identities for supposedly secure transactions online.

The responsible German ministry, however, cites the many advantages of employing a RFID chip, such as a longer card lifetime, the option to connect them to other future devices like RFID-reading mobile phones, and saving cost by being compatible with the existing infrastructure for the RFID passports.