rfidimplant-03photobylinepaulhughesBritish researcher Mark Gasson had a tiny chip injected underneath the skin on his hand in March 2009. The chip, according to reports, was just a bit more advanced than the versions pet owners use to track them, and it turned Gasson into a walking swipe card, essentially. “With a wave of his wrist,” Business Insider(BI) reported, “he could open security doors at the University of Reading laboratory, where his experiment was being conducted, and he could unlock his cell phone just by cradling it.” A year after that initial implant, Gasson infected it with a computer virus, one that he could pass onto other computer systems if the building’s computer networks had been programmed to read his chip. As he moved about his workplace, he spread the virus and corrupted computer systems, leaving those areas of the building inaccessible to his colleagues. More