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article imagePatent Wanted-Killer Chip Could Stop Person Dead In Their Tracks

By KJ Mullins     May 18, 2009 in Technology
An application for a patent was submitted in 2007 in Germany for a "Killer Chip" that could in effect kill a person implanted with it anywhere in the world instantly. The submission was published 18 months later into a patents database.
The device's inventor is based in Jeddah. According to the patent documentation the device would emit radio waves that are picked up by satellites and could be injected into fugitives from justice, terrorists, illegal immigrants, criminals, political opponents, defectors, domestic help, and Saudi Arabians who don't return home from pilgrimages for tracking. Those who are a security risk would have poison released into their blood stream killing them quickly in a more involved model that includes a cyanide capsule.
World Net Daily reports:
"I apply for these reasons and for reasons of state security and the security of citizens," the statement reads.
The inventor of the 'killer chip' applied for the German patent using a Munich law firm. Germany allows for foreigners to apply for patents if they have a local representative. DTS Munich, the law firm involved in this patent resigned from the case last week.
Estate Vaults reports:
“While the application is still pending further paperwork on his part, the invention will probably be found to violate paragraph two of the German Patent Law – which does not allow inventions that transgress public order or good morals,” spokeswoman Stephanie Krüger told The Local from Munich.
More about Killer chip, Tracking device, German patent
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