COVID-19 Vaccines Contains Microchips, Fact Or Rumor?

Written by Usman Aslam ·  1 min read >

Since 2020, there have been numerous rumors of the concept of microchips placed within these vaccines and how super-powered governments of the world could potentially have further control over humanity. But is that even true or just another rumor to scare common folk? People may have already assumed that the COVID-19 is man-made and these vaccines are a way for leaders to implant chips onto their people. In a world where technology is ever-accelerating, there are numerous possibilities and rumors.

On the funny side, some people have even played pranks on YouTube by attaching a magnet on the arm where they received the vaccine. According to these people, the magnet attached to their arm is proof that the vaccine consists of metals. However, this was later debunked as some of these people were caught licking the magnet or adding some adhesive to create some sort of conspiracy.

However, the concept of microchips in such chemicals is rather far-fetched and lunacy. So in a nutshell, there are no microchips presently in the vaccine as it was determined by nearly 170 people in America who have received the vaccine.

Another important thing to notice is that when Bill Gates and his foundation had pledged $1.75 billion towards the international pandemic aid, Bill had then predicted the concept of a ‘digital passport’ that would carry a database of our health records in a Reddit AMA chat. Though he did not mention the term ‘microchip’, instead he mentioned some e-vaccine cards that would allow companies to check their employees before letting them enter.

CyphR, a community of biohackers, advocated the concept of human implantable microchips which would be a new way for users to verify their identification though according to CyphR such technology is a decade away.

Social media has played a valuable role in stomping out these rumors and baseless news about some new way for leaders to dominate the world. As of now, Facebook has placed warning labels on nearly 167 million pieces of content. Moreover, YouTube has removed over 900,000 misleading videos about the virus which includes about 30,000 videos about the vaccine. In addition to this, TikTok has now also placed a policy for spreading misinformation and it is expected that more platforms will follow this implementation soon.

All in all, as rumors continue to frighten the masses it is quite clear that people need to focus on what is the official news and also do some research before jumping to conclusions.

Written by Usman Aslam
A tech enthusiast, writer, researcher and strategist working on the latest technologies and making an impact. Usman has been heavily focused on building communities, empowering people through technological trends and advancements for over 3+ years including many notable names such as IEEE Region 10, TEDx, Google Developers, United Nations Programmes, Microsoft Partner Program and much more. Reach out: Profile