Ce urmeaza dupa chip-ul din pasaport?

S-a scris mult despre documentele biometrice si nu reiau ceea ce s-a scris. Doua texte m-au pus pe ganduri:

INTREBARE FUNDAMENTALA: Ce facem DUPA CE refuzam actele cu cip incorporat? 

si un comentariu la un articol scris de D. Tapalaga  : 

” totusi au fost studii despre reactia popoarelor ortodoxe la monitorizare, legat de cip implantat si cip in documente de identitate. Si acel studiu a circulat si pe la ziaristi acum niste ani buni.

Si avea acel studiu niste concluzii interesante: popoarele ortodoxe sunt cele mai refractare la monitorizarea de acest fel, aparent mai docile la restrictiile legislative si cele mai inventive la fentarea sistemului, dar si cele mai periculoase ca potential de razvratire organizata si cu sanse mari de reusita. Monitorizarea cu cip implantat in documente de identitate aparea ca un pas important in cazul popoarelor ortodoxe, inainte de introducerea cipului implantat. La americani .. situatia nu era asa de complicata )

Tot in studiu mai existau intrebari de genul .. daca monitorizarea prin cip in documentele de identitate nu confera gradul de securitate dorit ( adica daca se intampla ceva nashpa ?? .. un pic de terorism livrat la pachet ?) , ar accepta implantul de cipuri la copii / membrii familiei?
Si a reiesit ca ortodoxii sunt taaare incapatanati in a-si da odraselele pe mana vreunui sistem si au un fel de rezistenta la controlul prin frica; merge pana la un punct .. ei .. acel punct incerca sa-l gaseasca studiul si sa determine ce anume i-ar determina pe cei din ortodoxie sa nu ramana cuplati la Doamne Doamne ci sa accepte protectia guvernelor sau a unui anumit guvern ?!

Acum apare intrebarea … de ce bulgarii, grecii au refuzat sistemul, rusii au facut mult zgomot etc. si la romani se aplica?! Si la ei s-au oferit bani multi!

Apoi mai apare intrebarea … ce anume se mai poate face cu acel cip din momentul in care este implantat in corp ? Ei .. aici este ceva interesant! si merita cautat raspunsul. si are legatura cu aluminiul, cercetarile lui Tesla, campurile corpului uman, niste studii publicate inainte de 2000 si intreruperea comunicarii intre oameni .. acea comunicare de care nici macar nu suntem constienti 100% dar care conteaza enorm. Face diferenta intre putere si sclavie.”

Am intrebat cunostintele, prietenii, prietenii prietenilor daca a auzit cineva de un astfel de studiu; un amic ziarist a spus ca a auzit vorbindu-se despre un astfel de studiu desfasurat acum aprox 10-12 ani dar NU a vazut studiul. Mi-a povestit ca .. se povesteste despre un ziarist a incercat sa vada ce si cum si a gasit pe cineva care a lucrat ca traducator iar persoana ar fi spus ca a tradus prin 94 sau 95 niste chestionare cu intrebari despre implementarea actelor de identitate biometrice dar nu-si aminteste structura chestionarelor, mai ales ca a primit la tradus pagini pe sarite. A retinut cateva aspecte pentru ca i s-a parut ceva deosebit.

Deci totul este pe vorbe, cu “se spune ca ..” , nimic sigur, nimic publicat cel putin din ceea ce am reusit eu sa rascolesc. Ma intreb insa de la ce foc iese fumul asta?!

Nici informatii despre studiile din mesaj nu am gasit inca; dar mai scotocesc. 

Am gasit insa altceva … ce urmeaza dupa cip-ul asa cum este acum reglementat? Se pare ca UE deja pregateste ceva, a testat si testeaza.

sursa: http://cordis.europa.eu/ictresults/index.cfm/section/news/tpl/article/BrowsingType/Features/ID/90395

Fingerprints and faces can be faked, but not brain patterns
Sensors able to identify individuals’ brain patterns and heart rhythms could become part of security systems which also use more traditional forms of biometric recognition, thanks to pioneering work being done by European researchers.

Since 9/11, the need to secure important facilities from terrorist attack has become a top priority around the world. And one of the keys to this is making sure the right people are allowed into sensitive areas and the wrong people are kept out.

A range of technologies and systems have been deployed in the past few years, but the more successful they are the more obtrusive they tend to be, causing disruptions and delays.

For the past three years, a consortium of academic and research institutions and private-sector companies have been looking at developing new technologies that aim at enhancing both security and safety across a wide spectrum of applications.

At the same time, they have been improving existing technologies with the aim of making recognition techniques much more unobtrusive.

Combining biometrics and sensors

At the heart of the EU-funded HUMABIO research project is combining new types of biometrics – methods used for the unique recognition of humans – with the latest sensor technologies.

As well as developing sensorial and connectivity hardware for specific biometric applications, the researchers had to come up with sophisticated new software to extract the biometric profile of individuals, based on physiology and behaviour characteristics. This is stored in a database and then compared to profiles created when individuals enter the monitored area.

Until now, the most widely used forms of biometric identification have been fingerprints, facial recognition and voice recognition, all of which can be faked. HUMABIO has introduced new forms of biometric recognition which are considerably more difficult to get around.

Headgear scans brainwaves

Uniquely, this includes using electrocardiograms (ECGs), which record heart rhythms, and electroencephalograms (EEGs), which record brain patterns, to identify people. The researchers have come up with prototype headgear which includes two electrodes to take the readings.

Unlike some of the other achievements of the project, this technology is still at pre-commercial, proof-of-concept stage and might take several years before becoming widely used.

“Unobtrusiveness was one of the most important aspects of what we were trying to achieve,” says project coordinator Dimitrios Tzovaras, “but a lot of work will need to be done on the EEG and ECG sensors to make them unobtrusive”.

The project is delighted with the results to date, however, and Tzovaras says: “This is the first time this type of biometrics has been used for identification, and it solves most of the problems other biometric systems face.”

Other new types of biometrics the project has been working on are much closer to commercialisation. These include analysis of gait, or the way people walk and carry themselves, and analysis of seated posture. The project has also been enhancing facial and voice recognition techniques, and putting everything together into a multimodal biometric identification system which is more secure than the unimodal biometrics that comprise it.

Successful pilot projects

The new technologies developed by HUMABIO were tested in three pilot projects. The first was in a truck provided by one of the project’s industrial partners, Volvo. It combined facial and voice recognition with posture recognition via a seat cover fitted with a new type of inbuilt sensor for analysing how the driver sits. The system continually updates the driver’s biometric information both to warn if there is a change of driver, possibly following a hijack, and to make sure the driver is fit to drive. 

A second pilot was at the Euroairport in Basel, with voice, facial recognition and gait recognition being used to provide on-the-go authentication of airport personnel, such as security guards and airline pilots. The third demonstration, in a laboratory at Stuttgart, used biometric authentication to restrict access to a specific, high-value machine which can only be used by trained, authorised personnel.

“In the first pilot, the seat cover was as comfortable as a normal [one], and the facial and voice sensors did not bother the driver at all. In the other two pilots, people at the airport and lab were able to move around freely in the monitored areas while their identities were authenticated. The goal of unobtrusiveness was attained, while security and safety was considerably enhanced compared to conventional systems,” says Tzovaras.

The truck pilot was so successful that Volvo is now planning to install the authentication system on all its trucks, and other parts of the system, such as the enhanced facial recognition camera, are also on the way to being commercialsed.

While work is still needed on some of the technologies, there are working prototypes for all of them including EGC/EEG, which Tzovaras believes will one day be integrated into sophisticated biometric systems that terrorists and criminals will find it next to impossible to fool.

HUMABIO is funded under the ICT strand of the Sixth Framework Programme for research.

Acum eu am o intrebare : daca am tehnologia de scanare de la distanta ( identificare dupa undele cerebrale) plus un cip in corp, ce anume mai poate face acea „tehnologie de scanare”, adica ce anume ar mai putea sa emita si ce anume ar putea executa cipul din organism?

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