The digital ID program for East Palestine was initially introduced in October 2022 and formally launched in late January, just days before the disaster, which turned the small town into North America’s own Chernobyl.
According to a new opinion by Klaus Schwab, the future of global hegemony will depend on the mastery of cutting-edge technology that was before confined to science fiction. With such power in mind, technologies advancing synthetic biology, artificial intelligence, and other tenets of the so-called fourth industrial revolution as described by the World Economic Forum have started to infiltrate our daily lives. The digital ID is arguably the best illustration of the need for the technocratic elite to utilize these technologies. One of the hallmarks of the authoritarian response to the COVID-19 pandemic was the idea that a single, all-encompassing digital identity might be used as a tool for extensive government monitoring. Evidently, that crisis wasn’t the only opportunity to test out dystopian technology.
How deeply ingrained this purpose is in the plans of the elite is demonstrated by the hamlet of East Palestine, Ohio. The biggest news to come out of the town before it made headlines for being the site of one of the worst environmental catastrophes in American history appeared to be another version of the ongoing project to integrate digital surveillance capabilities into public infrastructure. East Palestine’s MyID program, which will provide residents of the municipality and the nearby Unity Township with digital IDs, was formally started in late January. The idea was to give emergency responders access to the digital health profiles of the patients they would be caring for. The smart ID program for East Palestine was initially introduced in October 2022.
The East Palestine Fire Department was given responsibility for the MyID program’s rollout.
“It’s kind of like the old Medical Alert bracelet or old Vials of Life Program, however this is with new technology. It’s a QR code that we’re able to scan and it will bring up your pertinent information medically related. There is no information that anybody can take and steal your ID with. It’s just for us to be able to take care of patients who aren’t able to communicate with us,” East Palestine Fire Chief Keith Drabick said.
This January, the East Palestine Fire Department hosted a sign-up event at the community center of the town to encourage participation in the cloud-based information system. They were able to raise $5,000 in donations to help with the program’s launch and give the first 250 participants free wearables. The QR codes can be attached to a wristband or a key fob, but they both rely on digital ID software that keeps a person’s health data in a database that is housed in the cloud.
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Drabick underlined during the event that the MyID pilot program was designed to have a limited reach that only related to sensitive medical information of individuals enrolled, thereby addressing underlying privacy concerns that have skeptics of digital IDs wary about the technology. Drabick would later persuade doubters to investigate the program in spite of their objections. “Anybody that skeptical? Please come on down. Sit down, and talk to us. We’ll be happy to show you everything that goes on with it. We’ll be happy to show you how secure it is.”
Watch the video below:
Despite the initiative to introduce the MyID program, even the fire department officials in charge of its implementation probably couldn’t have predicted the destruction East Palestine would experience after a botched controlled burn of a chemical spill that turned the small town into North America’s own Chernobyl. But, alleged “conspiracy theorists” are all too familiar with the pattern of a digital ID effort being launched before what would have been an unanticipated problem.
In a previous article, we discussed how India is similarly creating digital health accounts for its citizens without their knowledge.
An event sponsored by the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation and Johns Hopkins University foreshadowed the impending epidemic before the COVID-19 frenzy engulfed the globe. In order to advance the very technologies at the heart of the World Economic Forum’s vision of the future, which was also put into place in East Palestine prior to the watershed crisis that would forever alter the landscape of the town, Event 201 developed a simulation to assess the global response to a coronavirus epidemic. One of the partners for Event 201 was ID2020, a digital ID effort in which Bill Gates had a significant financial stake and which served as a model for the vaccine passports that both international Nonprofits and sovereign governments have been adamantly pursuing.
The destruction in East Palestine emphasizes the need for a quick emergency reaction to protect the town’s 5,000 or so residents from the danger of being immersed in a carcinogenic miasma that endangers both their short- and long-term health. Although that is the obvious priority, the underlying patterns of currents that have preceded previous staged emergencies are casting a new light on the chemical disaster. First, there was the resurgence of the 2022 movie White Noise, whose premise appeared to be a form of predictive programming because it dealt with the fallout from a chemical explosion that affected a small Ohio community.