We must not focus solely on the war, or the shock, but what is to come after.
The Smart World Order will be run by an all-knowing quantum computer, for optimisation of the new capital (people, nature, and data) alongside the traditional products, services, and built infrastructure. Everything is to have a unique identifier, to enable the quantum algorithms and social simulations, which are required to keep the show running in what they hope will be a truly sustainable fashion. The United Nations is now calling for this ‘steady state system’, which requires an understanding of all capital stock, and all transactions. This is the oft-described transhumanist military-industrial complex – but with a purpose, an ‘ideology’ (the FULL blueprint of Agenda 21), which may sound alluring to many.
It may just be the power of the MSM, but recently it’s as though ‘us lot’ are feeling the sense of an imminent global shock of some sort – but the furthest people seem to get with how to respond to this is survivalism. Stocking up to survive a potential shock is very wise indeed, but what about afterwards? When things have ‘settled down’. We really should be paying attention – NOW – to the plans the powers-that-be have formulated, and the future they are envisioning, shock, or no shock.
I am already quaking in my boots, because as a UK citizen I am about to be forced to sign up with an Identity Provider. Against my wishes, the government is putting all of my personal details into the matrix, where, as we know, they are vulnerable to EMP attacks, and hacks of all kinds; they are often monitored; and they are always recoverable. To be able to function in society, I must not only submit to this, but I must grant a private company something akin to the power-of-attorney, to manage my digitised credentials, many of which are hosted in the cloud, by a one-manned company (Skyscape), using software contracted from a private American company called EMC Global Services.
Unless people wise up to this almost-unheard-of news, we will all be forced to get a global smart ID. What does that mean? It’s what we’ve all been dreading, is what it is… it’s your unique identification number; the sign of all that you are, including your biometrics. If allowed to happen, we will be ONE STEP AWAY FROM IMPLANTS.
Your ID will be smart cos it’s stored on a microchip, and with it comes your one-and-only password for everything. You’re gonna need that password to be part of society in the near future, because the plan is to move everything online. And I mean everything.
So instead of having a driving licence, or a health card, or a student card, or a credit card, or whatever, you just use your smart ID. Life is moving to the matrix. No more paper. No more privacy, or self-control.
Even surfing the web will be different, cos you’re supposed to use your smart ID to do a one-time log-in, then your Identity Provider will vouch for you for every website you interact with.
The way it works is, you sign up with an Identity Provider (IdP), enrol your biometrics (probably face and fingerprints) and provide the appropriate evidence of who you are. This IdP will then be in control of all your private details. When you need to confirm your identity for some reason (such as applying for State benefits) you will be asked to produce the necessary credentials for that transaction, and the Identity Provider will act as a go-between, confirming the identities of both parties. The level of authentication required depends on the circumstances. If you wanted to get into a nightclub, say, you might just have to prove your age, so all the IdP will tell the nightclub is your date of birth. If, however, you are applying for a passport online, the highest level of security is required, meaning you’d have to authorise the IdP to confirm all your credentials.
Credentials can be the usual “name/age/address” sorta stuff, as well as your passport and/or driving licence, your digital history (which helps ‘prove’ you exist), your financial details, relationship network, police records, transaction context data, and biometrics. All of these details add up to the unique ID which is YOU. The IdP collates them for you. Sucked into the matrix, we would be, then watched and controlled by the AI machine.
Identity management already exists for military personnel and civil servants, and globally interoperable standards have emerged. Over the last decade, identity specialists have crafted a number of methods for a global system for all citizens of the earth. They hold meetings and engage with the NFC community at the World e-ID Congress, for instance.
Most countries now have biometric passports, and the UK and the US are leading the way in creating the global identity ecosystem.
1) ‘we need protecting, and they can protect us’ – but putting our identities into the matrix then granting control of our identities to a government-friendly corporation enables tyranny, for ever.
2) ‘the data isn’t centralised’ – but every time ID credentials are checked, they are aggregated!
3) ‘It’s voluntary, and we are in control because we get to authorise which credentials are given out’ – but in reality, the service providers will dictate which details they require us to provide; if you don’t comply, you don’t the service.
4) ‘It’s good for e-commerce’ – but the IdPs need to make money too.
5) ‘Our identities will be hidden from other companies and organisations’ – but not all of them!
So they’re trying to sell it as if it’s all done for the benefit of the consumer. We are being told ‘this will make it so much easier to do things online – you only have to remember one password, you only have to log in once’.
But actually, the global interplay of production-and-consumption can only be managed from the top, in the name of sustainability, when each and every ‘thing’ is tagged and labelled with an ID. This internet-of-things-and-people can then become an efficient machine, processing all transactions on a global scale, from the RFIDs in consumer products, to sensors and smart cards that process all the many identities of people and devices. The ultimate aim is to achieve (the illusion of) a global steady-state system, maintaining perfect ‘balance’.
What you take out, you must put back in.
Putting our identities into the matrix, instead of storing our own passports, driving licences, keys, tickets, credit cards, etc ourselves, will make us so very vulnerable.
We are soooo hackable!
An article entitled, ‘On technology neutral policies for e–identity: A critical reflection based on UK identity policy’ (Journal of International Commercial Law and Technology; Vol. 8, No.2; 2013), by Edgar A. Whitley, argues that there are other cryptographic techniques which, “offer zero–knowledge proofs and are not based on databases or transactional surveillance grids”, such as an age-verification method devised by Touch2id, which does not store a copy of the fingerprint. However, no effort is being made to develop “systems that are unable to distinguish between two transactions by the same person / device and two transactions by two different entities”. Nor are the public being involved in a debate. The system has been devised, and now they want us to comply.
What makes this all the more real, and happening right now, is that currently over a third of the world’s population are using the internet regularly, and it is reported that,
“The number of Internet users around the world is soaring and will total about 3.5 billion – or about half the Earth’s estimated population of about 7.4 billion in 2017, according to a Sept. 4 report from Forrester Research. That means that about 1.1 billion additional people around the world will be online in the next five years, up from about 2.4 billion people who are online in 2012.
…. One year ago, an IDC report predicted that mobile Internet usage will top desktop usage by 2015. The report noted that the impact of smartphones and tablet computer adoption would be so great that the number of users accessing the Internet through PCs would first stagnate and then slowly decline.”
IBM Future Predictions Security Biometrics in 2015 News Tech
Mobile phone use has accelerated rapidly around the world, including the poorest countries; indeed;
“Between 2000 and 2010, the number of mobile users in developing countries surpassed those in high-income nations, jumping from 29 per cent to 77 in less-developed areas.
Already, between 80 and 95 per cent of the population of Kenya, Mexico, and Indonesia send text messages.
In the 12 years since the turn of the century, mobile phones have multiplied the world over, growing from less than 1 billion in use, to 6 billion this year – a pace that is unmatched in the history of technology, the World Bank said.”
A report released by the ITU, called Measuring the Information Society 2012,
“… looked at 155 countries, assessing their access to and use of information and communication technology (ICT)…. The Geneva-based agency also said almost two billion people – about one-third of the world’s population – had been internet users by the end of 2011.
In developed countries, 70% of the population was online, compared with 24% in developing regions, it said.
There were almost twice as many mobile broadband subscriptions globally as fixed broadband ones, said the agency.
The director of ITU’s Telecommunication Development Bureau, Brahima Sanou, said: “The surge in numbers of mobile-broadband subscriptions in developing countries has brought the internet to a multitude of new users.
What is more, a number of organisations and financiers have joined together to form the Better Than Cash Alliance, which is promoting the use of electronic payments in the developing world using mobile phones.
Natural Capital Accounting has also been agreed to by 172 nations, as per Agenda 21, and globally interoperable online identity systems are being created all around the world.
They just need us to have a smart phone, to get an IdP, and to stop using cash.
The chip for all these things will have to worn or implanted at some point, will it not? After all, the chip will be the key to life itself.
Will you comply?