Call Me Stormy

Finding righteous currents in turbulent times

Microsoft’s Mind Control

If you thought Windows 10 was crafted by Satan, wait until you get a look at the new Microsoft invention!

Just before the United States went under lockdown, the Microsoft Company took out a patent — W02020060606 — on a system of mind control. The system involves an implant that can read individual body activity data and couple that activity with a cryptocurrency. If the correct body activities are measured, the cryptocurrency can be provided. If the measurements are incorrect, the cryptocurrency can be withheld.

Interesting that Microsoft chose the mark of the beast — 666 — for this implant, filed March 26, 2020. It’s quite clear this must be resisted and every step taken to bust up Microsoft. The wealth of its founder, Bill Gates, would most certainly go a long way toward resolving the US debt, although he left Microsoft’s board on March 13 — 13 days ahead of the new filing — so most likely, he cannot be taken into account.

Inventors listed for the device are Dustin Abramson, Derrick Fu and Joseph Edwin Johnson Jr., all with Microsoft in Redmond, Wash. More from Riss Flex.

Here is a direct link to the patent application on file with WIPO, the World Intellectual Property Organization:

https://patentscope2.wipo.int/search/en/detail.jsf?docId=WO2020060606&tab=PCTBIBLIO

Which takes us back to The Matrix, the 1999 sci-fi movie, involving computer hacking, and starring Keanu Reeves and Laurence Fishburne.

Researchers are currently working on various ways to harvest the energy of human movement in urban settings. They are working on turning the mechanical energy of body movements into a source of electricity. Applications for the technology could range from health to recreation. Researchers at MIT have been working on generating electricity from human movement in urban settings in a project called Crowd Farm. In Japan, scientists have connected generators to the turnstiles in railway stations to generate power. University of Wisconsin-Madison associate professor Tom Krupenkin is working on placing salty liquid inside the soles of shoes to generate electricity.

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