Pomidor Quixote and Andrew Anglin
March 21, 2020
Hello goy. I just wanted to tell you that touching stuff moves germs around.
Lucky for you, I can offer to handle all of your finances digitally. This way, you can avoid touching cash and your family will remain healthy.
“But I still have to touch my credit card,” you ask?
Worry not, my friend. I can inject a microchip under your skin to handle this money stuff for you.
This is oh so very convenient.
In a world suffering a pandemic, cash is no longer king.
A growing number of businesses and individuals worldwide have stopped using banknotes in fear that physical currency, handled by tens of thousands of people over their useful life, could be a vector for the spreading coronavirus.
Public officials and health experts have said that the risk of transferring the virus person-to-person through the use of banknotes is small. But that has not stopped businesses from refusing to accept currency and some countries from urging their citizens to stop using banknotes altogether.
Open Books, a non-profit bookstore in Chicago, sent an email to customers last week asking individuals not to use cash. A chain of diners in Washington State has also stopped accepting cash. And delivery services like Grubhub, Door Dash, and others have instituted “no contact” deliveries, and have either stopped offering cash as a payment option or are actively discouraging it.
Experts say cash does carry a risk of transmitting the virus, but the risk from cash so far is small compared with other transmission routes. A scientific paper published early in the outbreak found the virus can live on cardboard for up to 24 hours and up to three days on plastic and stainless steel. The researchers, however, did not test whether it can live on banknote paper.
The presence of live virus particles on banknotes does not mean they are a health hazard, public health experts said. Virus particles are unlikely to return to the air, or aerosolize, once on a surface.
“It’s not impossible that there might be traces of virus on dollar bills but if you wash your hands it should provide adequate protections, you shouldn’t need anything else,” said Julie Fischer, a professor at the Center for Global Health Science and Society at Georgetown University, on C-SPAN.
Other devices used to pay for items are just as likely to be vectors for disease transfer. Credit and debit cards are made of plastic and metal. ATMs are touched by hundreds of human hands a day. And there have been studies that show smartphones are heavily contaminated with bacteria because of their constant use.
Independently of the origin of this pandemic, it is clear that the whole situation is ridiculously exploitable.
Old conspiracy theories suddenly stop sounding so far-fetched.
They’re going to say you have to get a computer chip implanted in your hand to buy and sell.
And to show you have the vaccine.
And somehow the number of the computer chip is going to be “666.”
You just know that is where this is all going.
Even if you don’t believe in the Bible, clearly the people doing all of this do.
They get off on this idea of being satanic.