07 November 2020

Influencers, what they want you to believe vs reality

(Illustration: Kim Kardashian and arse (two different entities, where one is made up of silicone))

In today’s world I.T. (Information Technology) is more important than ever, more important than when personal computers became affordable to the serfs (now referred to as ‘consumers’).

Today’s mainstream media’s so called journalists are far from that, but rather corporate whores subservient to a narrative passed on from their bosses.

The mainstream media gets you to focus on ‘influencers’, usually another corporate whore with a large arse crack barely hidden behind some thin material.

Sure this ‘influencer’ may have a bearing on the direction of the herd population in a retail or maybe even political sense, but the real influencers are hidden from public view.

The mainstream media, Google, Alphabet Inc., Jigsaw, Facebook, Cambridge Analytica, Palantir, Twitter  and more, unseen or unknown to many people are some of the major ‘influencers’ on the planet where they censor the information you obtain from the metadata you emit from your internet connected devices where the data comes back to you personally.

See more on this topic as explained by Rob Braxman,

in the video, Your Politics are Profiled - Intro to Palantir and Jigsaw!:

02 November 2020

Warning: government mandated QR code a privacy breach

So, once again the boffins in government have put your (not their) privacy in danger, with a so called ‘rule’ that if you are to enter a business premises you MUST scan a QR code in order to partake in a business transaction within the premises.

You have zero guarantee of where your data is going, nor have you been given the opportunity to review the programming code as to what it does behind the scenes.

It seems that there are no limits as to the assault on your privacy that the self serving politicians in government will go to in order to obtain your data.

Now, now, let’s not use the SARS-CoV-2 virus as an excuse.

"[These] conditions really lend to mistakes that people will regret later on. With privacy, once you've lost it, it's kind of gone forever."

See article by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation in the following link: