Sweden, employees with implanted microchip to replace badges

In Sweden, a startup has installed a microchip in its employees to replace badges. It's used to get in and out of the office and print

Complacers around the world unite, your time has come. In Sweden, the startup Epicenter has decided to implant a microchip in the body of its employees to facilitate the use, during working hours, of printers or other tools that require an unlock code. And logically to control also the arrival and exit time.

Microchips are usually used to track the movements of animals (dogs and cats especially) or to study particular scientific phenomena. Until now they had never been used to control people's work, despite the many alarms launched in recent years by conspiracists around the world. To give the news is directly the founder and CEO of the Swedish startup that motivates the choice explaining all the benefits brought to the company and to the workers thanks to the microchip: it is no longer necessary to use dozens of devices and access cards to use printers or buy snacks from the vending machine.

Hacker problem

Microchips can be used by users to perform a variety of actions within the company: marking time in and out and accessing restricted areas, using office printers and buying products from vending machines without having to use dozens of different devices. Some cybersecurity experts, however, have pointed out that microchips are not so secure and can be easily hacked, putting both users' personal security and their personal data at risk. The number of microchips will skyrocket in the coming years, but care must be taken with people's safety.