16 January 2021

Phone manufacturers forcing online storage for data thieving purposes.

Look nice illustration of a woman in the 'cloud' to make you feel warm and fuzzy.

What they’re not telling you is that ‘your’ data is stored in a corporation’s data centre where people have access to your private and personal information.

As time goes on governments and corporations want you to use ‘local storage’ (your PC’s hard drive, USB stick or phones microSD card) less and less, where they are forcing or conning you into online or ‘cloud’ storage.

As part of the global surveillance agenda, Microsoft ‘needs’ you to sign into its data collection asset that being hotmail/outlook/live .com email service when ‘registering’ a new Windows PC.

What you need to do to keep some of your data private is to create a ‘local’ account or username when setting up your Windows PC.

Since the advent of the smart phone the authorities have been aware that it is a much more effective surveillance tool than its predecessor the GSM, dumb or flip phone.

Corporations are conducive to and actively support government’s global surveillance agenda.

They limit your local storage capacity where they ‘force’ you to use cloud services.

Samsung is just one of those corporations.

With this year’s new phone the Galaxy S21, Samsung has removed the microSD card storage slot where one could have expand the phone’s storage cheaply, instead now purchasing the 512GB phone for an eye gouging $2149.

Team America World Police must be the primary data collection entity, hence the attack/sanctions on Huawei on its (alleged) spying.

So as a result Huawei phones do not come pre-loaded with Google's suite of spyware apps and backend.

This is not a bad thing when it comes to your privacy.

No sanctions on the Korean manufacturer? 

Is that because they support the five/nine/fourteen eyes surveillance plans?

Since the commercialisation of the government resource we call the internet, many (truly) technical people knew of the dangers of insecure data communications via this medium.

Now more than ever privacy should be your focus when communicating on their medium.

A small amount of web browsing on Australia's four major news only sites, netted the above results.

While we're stuck on this prison planet, where (now) the world is made for corporations, the people can minimise the data collection on their 'person'.

Unfortunately most are too lazy, complacent or with a 'tin foil hat' belief system.

Wouldn't it be great if you got refused a loan or health insurance because of the data you generated, and failed to secure?

Maybe then you would wake up, or not, but that would be too late.

You still have a choice not to purchase your junk food on card.

You can plan your food intake instead of being a lazy prick and ordering someone to bring you your (unhealthy) meal.

It seems that many love the slavery they're in.

The problem there is that they take down many good people with them.

14 January 2021

FURY at Vic border as residents denied entry after negative COVID test result

You are told to take a COVID test to keep the community safe.

The TV tells you that every test helps us, whoever 'us' is.

Apparently a COVID test is your ticket to 'freedom' or maybe more precisely border crossings?

Well this is not the case with regards to Victoria.

Right now at the Vic-NSW border, Victoria Police is forbidding entry to Victorian residents, even after they have a negative result from the highly inaccurate COVID test, that ALL governments swear by.

See link on the test at:


Victoria Police are stating that there are approximately 11,000 'exemptions' waiting in the queue to be processed.

So, a RESIDENT of Victoria who returned a negative result in a so called COVID test, needs an 'exemption' to come back home.

That's a form of government that the Germans employed on the people in the 1930's 

Victoria Police, the government of Victoria and each person responsible (including Daniel Michael Andrews) must have a class action stated against them for this response alone.

STILL not convinced you live in a penal colony ??? !!! ???

Meanwhile at the tennis:

Google sued using your data to spy on you, Australia still does nothing

On the land we call Australia people in positions of authority love data collection on the serfs.

Telecommunications ‘authorities’, road ‘authorities’, financial ‘authorities’, health ‘authorities’, local government authorities oops sorry they have no real authority where they are just a law making wannabe unconstitutional business, but that’s another story.

After all living in a colony, penal colony policies apply, where data collection is used to whip the serfs into place, e.g. limiting of movement, denial of services and means to earn a living, etc etc.

In Canberra, in the ACT (Australian Criminal’s Territory), they even want the serfs to wear specific devices chained around their wrists so that apparently the ruling elite can remain ‘safe’, whatever that means.

In any event the institutions are really slow to act for the benefit of the serfs.

The ACCC is next to useless on so many ‘lack of action’ scenarios where the good people are getting screwed over by multinationals, as if it’s a deliberate lack of action.

Over the seas, in a place that is advertised as the ‘land of the free’ (that’s another false advertisement) Google has been taken to court for steathfully using your data (i.e. your money)  to spy on you.

See article by the register from 14 Nov 2020 of the title:

New lawsuit: Why do Android phones mysteriously exchange 260MB a month with Google via cellular data when they're not even in use?

Ad giant sued after mobile allowances eaten by hidden transfers

Google on Thursday was sued for allegedly stealing Android users' cellular data allowances through unapproved, undisclosed transmissions to the web giant's servers.

The lawsuit, Taylor et al v. Google [PDF], was filed in a US federal district court in San Jose on behalf of four plaintiffs based in Illinois, Iowa, and Wisconsin in the hope the case will be certified by a judge as a class action.

The complaint contends that Google is using Android users' limited cellular data allowances without permission to transmit information about those individuals that's unrelated to their use of Google services.

Data sent over Wi-Fi is not at issue, nor is data sent over a cellular connection in the absence of Wi-Fi when an Android user has chosen to use a network-connected application. What concerns the plaintiffs is data sent to Google's servers that isn't the result of deliberate interaction with a mobile device – we're talking passive or background data transfers via cell network, here.

"Google designed and implemented its Android operating system and apps to extract and transmit large volumes of information between Plaintiffs’ cellular devices and Google using Plaintiffs’ cellular data allowances," the complaint claims. "Google’s misappropriation of Plaintiffs’ cellular data allowances through passive transfers occurs in the background, does not result from Plaintiffs’ direct engagement with Google’s apps and properties on their devices, and happens without Plaintiffs’ consent."

Android users have to accept four agreements to participate in the Google ecosystem: Terms of Service; the Privacy Policy; the Managed Google Play Agreement; and the Google Play Terms of Service. None of these, the court filing contends, disclose that Google spends users' cellular data allowances for these background transfers.

To support the allegations, the plaintiff's counsel tested a new Samsung Galaxy S7 phone running Android, with a signed-in Google Account and default setting, and found that when left idle, without a Wi-Fi connection, the phone "sent and received 8.88 MB/day of data, with 94 per cent of those communications occurring between Google and the device."

The device, stationary, with all apps closed, transferred data to Google about 16 times an hour, or about 389 times in 24 hours. Assuming even half of that data is outgoing, Google would receive about 4.4MB per day or 130MB per month in this manner per device subject to the same test conditions.

Putting worries of what could be in that data to one side, based on an average price of $8 per GB of data in the US, that 130MB works out to about $1 lost to Google data gathering per month – if the device is disconnected from Wi-Fi the entire time and does all its passive transmission over a cellular connection.

An iPhone with Apple's Safari browser open in the background transmits only about a tenth of that amount to Apple, according to the complaint.

Much of the transmitted data, it's claimed, are log files that record network availability, open apps, and operating system metrics. Google could have delayed transmitting these files until a Wi-Fi connection was available, but chose instead to spend users' cell data so it could gather data at all hours.

Vanderbilt University Professor Douglas C. Schmidt performed a similar study in 2018 – except that the Chrome browser was open – and found that Android devices made 900 passive transfers in 24 hours.

Under active use, Android devices transfer about 11.6MB of data to Google servers daily, or 350MB per month, it's claimed, which is about half the amount transferred by an iPhone.

The complaint charges that Google conducts these undisclosed data transfers to further its advertising business, sending "tokens" that identify users for targeted advertising and preload ads that generate revenue even if they're never displayed.

"Users often never view these pre-loaded ads, even though their cellular data was already consumed to download the ads from Google," the legal filing claims. "And because these pre-loads can count as ad impressions, Google is paid for transmitting the ads."

The Register asked Google to respond to the lawsuit's allegations. It declined to comment.

We also asked Marc Goldberg, Chief Revenue Officer at ad analytics biz Method Media Intelligence whether preloaded ads ever get counted as billable events when not shown.

"Yes they could be," Goldberg said in an email to The Register. "It is important for advertisers to understand their billable event. What are they paying for? Auction won? Ads Served? Ads rendered? These simple questions need to be asked and understood."

The lawsuit seeks to recover the fair market value of the co-opted cellular data and the "reasonable value of the cellular data used by Google to extract and deliver information that benefited Google," dating back years to whenever this practice began. ®

12 January 2021

Dictatorial state of the internet held in the hands of a few


Something that resembled ‘free speech’ may have been around on the internet when it got commericalised, but those days have been over for quite some time, where now the finishing touches with a nail in the coffin have been put in.

The alleged holy grail of democracy something called free speech only existed for a short time in the virtual world, where in the 2000’s the authorities clamped down on what the serfs could publish.

With the advent of ‘social media’ the technocrats control the narrative and the words of the general population.

They are the true 'influencers' and not some stupid corporate whore showing off her ass on social media.

In a coordinated effort by U.S corporation’s with the prohibiting certain people from posting online, it seems that the First Amendment has been thrown under a bus.

So, where is the action by the so called authorities on this breach?

AS we know silence is acquiescence, so they obviously support this muzzling of people.

Once could also quite easily say about the actions of the corporations is that they are inciting violence, as the stifling of people can be a precursor to protests that can get violent with only a few strategically placed government operatives.

SO there’s no action on that too?

Members of the serf population in the police state of Victoria, Australia had their homes broken into for (alleged) posts that authorities consider incitement.

The serfs have too much ‘freedom’ in posting whatever they want or even documenting government frauds and exposing corruption within governments worldwide (e.g. Collateral Murder, Julian Assange) where this does not sit well with the overlords.

And you thought Minority Report (with Tom Cruise) was fiction?

11 January 2021

How to stop apps from obtaining data from your smart phone’s sensors

It’s not enough that authorities (also corporations and now 'persons' in non government organisations) have access to a fairly accurate measurement of your location from a few technologies like Assisted GPS, plain old GPS, and now via Bluetooth and WiFi scanning, where now they are obtaining data from your phone’s sensors like the light sensor, accelerometer, magnetic field for monitoring purposes under the terrorist(?) excuse.

So they need to know if you’re taking an (ASCII) dump, while having your phone tilted 43.7 degrees from your face, in a dark room facing North West (also the name of a human being from the result of Kim Kardashian fornicating) for the safety of the nation?

Modern day smart phones can have up to 26 sensors that generate data 24/7 where now this is being collected.

How is this being collected?

Via apps.

They can put the data collection code into apps that they ‘mandate’ you to download, e.g. contact tracing, or a government essential service app, e.g. social security and corporations and ‘private’ developers can do the same with e.g. a ‘news’ app.

You do not need a news app to view that corporations 'news' service, but they need you to have that news app, so they can obtain more information from you.

The least closed source / proprietary apps you have on your phone the better for you.

Apple and Google’s smart phone operating systems (the most popular in the world) are specifically designed data collection points for governments and corporations.

When it comes to an iPhone you cannot ‘reformat’ it and put another operating system on it.

But when it comes to Google’s version of Android, with regards to certain manufactures you can blow away Google’s spyware infested version of Android, a term called ‘de-Googling’ with regards to several hardware manufacturers including Huawei, Motorola, Samsung Sony just to name a few.

The best ironic part of it is that you can de-Google a Google phone too, by installing a privacy conscious version of AOSP (Android Open Source Project, the unaltered by Google version of Android) called Graphene.

If you have Android version 10 on a Google or de-Googled phone you can disable the sensors from instructions within the video by Rob Braxman of the title:

Cool Android Hacks for Privacy! Kill Switch, Contact Tracing off, Non-Useful features and more