This is a repost – #The World Court need to start filing a law suit against Siemens for taking part in the enslavement of humanity and total violation of human rights and sovereignty. And so it is.
Siemens Implicated in Tracking Forced Labor & Slaves in SpaceWritten by Dr Michael Salla on 8 December 2015
An immoral past follows the Siemens multinational corporation, currently Europe’s largest engineering company, which assisted the Nazis by using slave labor to build advanced weapons during World War II. The collapse of Hitler’s Third Reich put an end to a dark chapter in Siemens past – according to conventional historians. Not so, according to the claims of two whistleblowers whose testimonies lead to a disturbing conclusion. Siemens has been involved in secretly building billions of tiny RFID chips to track the movement of abducted humans used as forced labor in secret space colonies and in a galactic slave trade.
Siemens’ role in helping Nazi Germany build advanced weapons for the Second World War is well known, but less known is the extent to which it participated in the use of slave labor. On September 24, 1998, Siemens decided to begin compensating victims of its former slave labor practices as the following Associated Press Report describes:
Siemens announced plans Wednesday for a $12-million fund to compensate former slave laborers forced to work for the firm by the Nazis during World War II…. Almost a year ago, at its 150th anniversary celebrations, the company had insisted that it could do no more for its former slave laborers than express “deepest regrets.” The Munich-based Siemens said its fund is in addition to the $4.3 million it paid to the Jewish Claims Conference in 1961 and to providing humanitarian help for victims. Siemens estimates that between 10,000 and 20,000 slave laborers worked in its wartime factories.
Siemens’ role in acknowledging its wartime use of slave labor and efforts to compensate victims is praiseworthy. However, the acknowledgement came forty years after the events in question, and leads to troubling questions over whether the company was sincere or simply wishing to avoid class action lawsuits then underway in the United States:
The threat of lawsuits has raised the pressure on German firms to pay direct claims to the thousands of concentration camp inmates, mostly Jews, forced to work in their factories. Lawyers representing former slave laborers criticized Siemens, as they did Volkswagen, for setting up a fund to avoid larger payments a lawsuit might demand. Siemens is seeking “the cheapest alternative,” said Munich attorney Michael Witti, who with a colleague filed the U.S. lawsuit.
Readers might be forgiven for believing that the compensation of former slave laborers is an issue associated with a terrible chapter in our recent history. However, there is whistleblower testimony that such practices continue and Siemens is still involved.
William Pawelec was a computer operations and programming expert with the USAF, who started his own electronics security company, and worked for high profile U.S. defense contractors such as SAIC and EG&G. He received high level security clearances and had access to many classified projects.
Prior to 2001, Pawelec decided to reveal what he knew about deep black projects that he believed were hiding advanced technologies from the U.S. public. He gave an interview to Dr. Steven Greer with the strict instruction that it would only be published after his death. He died on May 22, 2007 and the video was published posthumously on December 14, 2010.
Among his many revelations is information concerning the development of the first electronic RFID tracking chips that were developed as early as 1979 according to Pawelec. He explained the history of their development, and the role his Denver-based company played in setting up meetings with government agencies, which were interested in using the chips for security purposes.
In his video interview with Greer, Pawelec said:
At the time in the security industry, a lot of us had a lot of concerns about tracking and locating people that had been kidnapped. Particularly what was going on in Europe at the time where we were having NATO officers, even the Prime Minister of Italy, kidnapped … These people were drained [of information] or they were brutalized or both… One of the goals of the industry was to develop technology that would allow us to track these people or locate them quickly.
He said that the tracking chips, which were very small and shaped like a pill, had multiple functions:
Now this particular pill shaped device, very minute, had a lot of flexibility in its capabilities. It was basically almost a transponder. You could send a frequency to it and it would respond back with its unique number which could not be changed once the chip was made. Yet there were a lot of capabilities that could be added to this chip such as monitoring temperature, blood pressure, pulse, and even wave forms out of the brain.
Pawelec said that soon after demonstrating an even more sophisticated lithium niobate chip in 1984, which could be tracked from a distance of 120 kilometers in space, he discovered a small Silicon Valley company had been set up to manufacture billions of them. He learned that “after they had made billions and billions of these little chips” the factory was shut down a year later, and all information about the chips disappeared.
Pawelec said that the small company responsible for making the billions of tiny chips “was a division of a rather major European electronics firm that had the plant. Siemens.”
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