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Forgot password? How about a microchip implantation?

Self-described ‚"body hacker," Jowan Osterlund from Biohax Sweden, holds a small microchip implant, similar to those implanted into workers at the Epicenter digital innovation business centre during a party at the co-working space in central Stockholm, Tuesday March 14, 2017. AP Photo/James Brooks

A Wisconsin company floated the idea of implanting a microchip in the hands of employees instead of carrying around an ID card.

All of your company info is in the chip allowing you to do business without a tether.

Three Square Market (32M) was surprised when the majority of employees said, ‘yeah we’re in’.

READ MORE: U.S. company’s microchip implant allows employees to open doors, login or pay for food

There was a time when even the suggestion of a public security camera drew public outcry.

Now we have even more technology on our smart phone, with no concern and now an implanted chip.

I’ve often said it would be cool to simply tap your head against a gas pump or bank machine for service.

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It’s tough to remember all those passwords.

READ MORE: Swedish company turns its employees into ‘cyborgs,’ and they love it

Some are questioning security, ownership, health, lack of privacy, the younger generation doesn’t seem to care.

After all, many pets have chips implanted in their bodies.

Some predict robots will replace humans.

Maybe not. Perhaps we’ll all just become robots.

Chips and all.

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