I don’t even think George Orwell himself could have prophesized some of things we’ve witnessed in the age of COVID-19.
A shocking story out of France reveals how far our society has fallen in just one year.
High Decibel Social Distancing ‘Dog Collars’ for Factory Workers Deployed https://t.co/wiIfNuO7bq
— Breitbart London (@BreitbartLondon) January 17, 2021
In France: You get the whistle if you violate social distance.
Coming to America, next?
High Decibel Social Distancing ‘Dog Collars’ for Factory Workers Deployed https://t.co/IHzJA66Wam
— Randall (@4RANDALL1) January 17, 2021
France: High Decibel 'Dog Collars' Are Now Being Worn By Factory Workers to Enforce Social Distancing https://t.co/4S319ElawM
— Ben Owen (@hrkbenowen) January 18, 2021
Factory workers in France have labeled social distancing ‘dog collars’ as an “attack on individual liberty” as employers are trying to make them wear the devices to enforce restrictions while working.https://t.co/iVpJfVy5Up
— Paul Joseph Watson (@PrisonPlanet) January 18, 2021
Just look at the device.
It screams 1984:
▶️ Une entreprise souhaite équiper ses salariés d'un boîtier qui sonne si deux personnes sont trop proches l'une de l'autre pic.twitter.com/1NDQ3yvqJ5
— RMC (@RMCinfo) January 14, 2021
They want us to be subservient slaves.
Social distance or else you’ll receive this screeching 85 decibel noise!
The company states it’s for “employee safety.”
No, it’s physical & mental abuse and testing how much control they can place on their employees.
After 85 decibels, the next stage is an electric shock of 380 volts.
Don’t get this torture confused with ’employee safety.’
They want you to be obedient little sheep and will eventually lead you to slaughter.
Breitbart broke the barbaric story:
A Swedish manufacturer in France has been accused of treating their employees like dogs after the company asked its workers to wear a social distancing device that emits a high decibel sound if employees are too close to each other.
The French Democratic Confederation of Labour (CFDT), the largest union representing workers at Essity, a Swedish global hygiene and health company, compared the device to a dog collar, saying it is “a system comparable to that which deters dogs from barking”.
The CFDT said according to the French newspaper Le Monde, that the necklaces emit a sound of 85 decibels as soon as “social distancing is no longer respected”.
CFDT union representative Christine Duguet said that “the idea is to discipline employees and call them to order,” going on to say that the implementation of the system represents “an attack on individual freedoms”.
“Since the start of the pandemic, we have scrupulously respected distancing and wearing masks. We wear them all day, we are responsible people!” she protested.
Essity, which produces tissue paper, baby diapers, and feminine care products, said that the introduction of the social distancing devices was in order to “strengthen employee safety”.
“With this system, the site’s Covid referent would be able to alert potential contact cases more quickly and comprehensively,” the company said.
The manufacturer said that the devices do not have a geolocation system, adding that they would not be tied to the personal information of the wearer. Essity also claimed that the devices would be deactivated when employees are using the toilet or in the cafeteria.
Essity went on to reject the comparisons to dog collars, saying that the social distancing device is not meant to be worn around the neck but rather around the waist or in a pocket, as necklaces are banned in the factory for safety reasons.
According to Le Parisien, the company has already deployed the system in the United Kingdom and has been testing it in the Netherlands.
A company spokesman told the AFP that it is just being “tested” in France.
Responding to the story, the president of the Popular Republican Union party in France, François Asselineau, said: “The next stage will be an electric shock of 380 volts between the 2 offenders.”
How long will it be before some American companies start torturing their own employees in their efforts to be Big Brother?