Always worth re-watching this one from a couple of years ago:
The Human Microchipping Agenda (10 parts)
I think you have featured WeThePeopleWillNotBeChipped before, apologies if people are familiar with it but it is always worth flagging up whenever the wonders of microchippery get a dose of MSM public notice. Explains IPv6 as well – there is enough address space to give every grain of sand its own number and then some, let alone us biological units and every item in our possession.
The total number of addresses under IPv6 is 340,282,366,920,938,463,463,374,607,431,768,211,456. (340 undecillion for short – see cnet article URL below). There is plenty of IPv4 space – over 4 billion addresses are possible – it is (deliberately) poorly utilised with megacorps/govts etc sitting on millions of addresses and hoarding them, so as to force the move, which itself has been regularly hyped up for the last few years as being a matter of urgency.
See for example http://news.cnet.com/8301-30685_3-20030482-264.html – Only 14% of the IPv4 addresses are actually used, the rest are “too difficult” to free up so we have to come up with a whole new system instead. Usual suspects from Big Pharma, finance, arms industry etc all with millions in reserve. They say it is because they didn’t know how many would they would need or how the net would grow over time…
They even tell us here exactly what it’s all about, when they promote the Internet of Things: “This technology is just one of the current ways of allowing physical objects to go online – a concept dubbed the “internet of things”, which industry insiders have shortened to IoT.
This is when not only your PC, tablet and smartphone can connect to the web, but also your car, your home, your baseball cap and even the sheep and cows on a farm.” http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-15004063 “Sheep and cows on a farm”….
This is a good one too – http://www.theregister.co.uk/2012/03/19/cia_internet_of_things/, quoting a certain D. Petraeus: “Items of interest will be located, identified, monitored, and remotely controlled through technologies such as radio-frequency identification, sensor networks, tiny embedded servers, and energy harvesters — all connected to the next-generation internet using abundant, low cost, and high-power computing — the latter now going to cloud computing, in many areas greater and greater supercomputing, and, ultimately, heading to quantum computing. “In practice, these technologies could lead to rapid integration of data from closed societies and provide near-continuous, persistent monitoring of virtually anywhere we choose.” Anonymous