The World Economic Forum’s (WEF) so-called COVIDPass will use blood test markers to determine whether a person has taken the COVID injection or not.
The WEF COVID passport proposal is based on a blood sample – not documentation provided by a doctor – tied to a QR code to prove you have been vaccinated.
“Users will have their blood screened at an approved COVIDPass laboratory before being issued with a secure QR health visa code via their phone, which they can present at airline check-ins, borders, or event entrances,” the WEF promo video states.
The video goes on to insist that its COVIDPass doesn’t use “tracing technology” and that using blood test data is “100% reliable” in ensuring that “only non-infectious people” can travel across borders.
But why would it need to, if it uses vaccine markers in a person’s blood to determine vaccination status?
Owen Shroyer breaks down the World Economic Forum video declaring you will need to give blood samples to travel.
The WEF failed to elaborate exactly on what substance in an individual’s blood would indicate their vaccination status.
“The WEF proposal is based on a blood sample, or a blood test, to prove you have been vaccinated. The only way that is possible is if the vaccine itself carries some form of marker that permanently stays (at a cellular level) in your body which can then be detected in a blood test,” The Conservative Treehouse reported.
“If the vaccine does not leave an identifiable marker or imprint in your blood, then a blood test for vaccinated status would not be possible.”
The WEF promo also fails to mention that if one refuses to eventually get a Covid passport, their lives will effectively be cut off from society.
In August, the WEF had also entertained a biometric surveillance method that would detect an individual’s unique heartbeat signature to track and trace their movements in the name of public health.
Welcome to the Great Reset.
Owen Shroyer guest hosts The Alex Jones Show to break down the hellish reality of enforced vaccine passports as described by a Lithuanian couple living under medical martial law.