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Immortality Brain Chip

Electronic tagging is one thing - but a microchip implant designed to capture your soul?

Soul Catcher 2025

In 1995 British Telecom announced it was developing a memory chip designed to capture a person’s entire lifetime’s experiences on screen.

The Soul Catcher 2025 chip is being designed to attach directly to the optical nerve, where it will store your incoming sensory impulses that could then be downloaded and played back on a computer.

The chip will be ready for use by the year 2025, hence the name: Soul Catcher 2025.

Peter Cochrane, Head of British Telecom's Advanced Applications and Technologies back in the 90s, announced that an entire lifetime of experiences could be captured and stored in about 10 terabytes of memory. The phone company has invested 267 million pounds (about $400 million) in its Lab.


Dr. Chris Winter of British Telecom's Artificial Life Team proudly asserted: “This is the end of death. By combining this information with a record of a person’s genes, we could recreate a person physically, emotionally and spiritually.”

At a presentation for Yorkshire Post newspaper, British Telecom scientists said the chip which records and stores your thoughts, feelings and memories in digital form - could also be implanted in someone else's memory.The Telegraph and the Mail, expressed concerns that the Soul Catcher 2025 chip could even be used to record the lifetime experiences of a dying person and implant them in a newborn baby, so that the baby would start life where the dead person left off, so to speak.

The government is considering implanting the microchip in prisoners against their will. If the person is ever released and re-arrested, a simple scan would reveal their entire lifetime’s misdemeanours and possibly their entire lifetime of experiences.

Paranoia run riot? Yes! This technology is being developed, as we speak. George Orwell turning in his grave…


When questioned about the ethics involved, Dr. Winter replied that British Telecom needed to remain at the cutting edge of telecommunications technologies which justifies the technology.

The research will help scientists apply the complex organic routing mechanisms found in the human brain to networking and Internet problems, said Stephan Somogyi, senior editor of industry newsletter Digital Media. "Some of the most complicated technological problems out there today involve routing and switching algorithms."

Peter Cochrane expects us to believe that the Soul Catcher could spawn lifesaving devices like pacemaker chips that alert wearers or nearby hospitals of an imminent heart failure or constantly monitor the blood sugar levels of diabetics and release insulin into the bloodstream as necessary, he said.

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