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Governments worldwide are working in Lockstep to bring in Digital I.D. & Social Credit System as EU agrees to expand online censorship with ‘Digital Services Act’

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Under pressure applied by both Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama, the European Union is working to expand online censorship to an extreme Orwellian level, as well as strictly regulate speech during what authorities deem to be times of crisis (we always seem to be in the middle of a “crisis”), and remove online anonymity by forcing the public to have a digital identity.

But these plans aren’t unique to the EU. They are also currently being rolled out in the UK and Africa, proving Governments worldwide are working in lockstep to bring in a digital identity and social credit system right under your nose.


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Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama both lobbied for the EU to back the censorship bill known as the ‘Digital Services Act‘ on Thursday, April 21st, 2022:

From France 24, “EU agrees on new legislation to tame internet ‘Wild West’ “:

The Digital Services Act (DSA) — the second part of a massive project to regulate tech companies — aims to ensure tougher consequences for platforms and websites that host a long list of banned content ranging from hate speech to disinformation and child sexual abuse images.

[…] Tech giants have been repeatedly called out for failing to police their platforms — a New Zealand terrorist attack that was live-streamed on Facebook in 2019 caused global outrage, and the chaotic insurrection in the US last year was promoted online.

The dark side of the internet also includes e-commerce platforms filled with counterfeit or defective products.

[…] The regulation will require platforms to swiftly remove illegal content as soon as they are aware of its existence. Social networks would have to suspend users who frequently breach the law.

The DSA will force e-commerce sites to verify the identity of suppliers before proposing their products.

[…] The European Commission will oversee yearly audits [of Big Tech firms] and be able to impose fines of up to six percent of their annual sales for repeated infringements.

Looking over the outline of the new agreement it’s striking how they seamlessly conflate child sexual abuse material with “illegal hate speech.”

Both are jumbled together as “illegal content.”

The law calls for plans to restrict free speech on the internet during times of “crisis.”

The DSA also pushes for a “public electronic identity (eID),” which Politico previously described as a “National ID card” on your phone that has its origins in vaccine passports and “Digital COVID Certificates.”

Though the eID is sold under the guise of protecting people’s privacy, “digital rights activists … worry the proposal could allow the private sector to better access people’s government-certified information, thereby actually strengthening the likes of Facebook and Google and the targeted advertising industry,” Politico reported.

Working in Lockstep

The UK government is also pushing ahead with its nationwide digital ID plans, despite half of the responses to its public consultation on digital identity opposing the idea.

On April 6, 2022, new digital identity document verification technology (IDVT) that enables data sharing between public bodies and businesses for the purpose of identity verification was introduced. It has been made available to UK employers, landlords, and letting agents who can use it to digitally carry out pre-employment criminal record checks, right to work checks, and right to rent checks.

The introduction of this digital IDVT is part of the government’s far-reaching digital ID plans which were announced in March. The government has framed these digital ID plans as a way for UK citizens to “easily and quickly prove their identity using digital methods instead of having to rely on traditional physical documents.”

Before announcing these digital ID plans, the government sought views and feedback on its proposed approach to digital identity via a public consultation.

50% of the responses to this consultation were “against digital identity in principle” but the government didn’t include these responses in its statistical analysis of responses to the consultation because they “did not engage with the questions.” However, the government insisted that “outside the context of producing the statistical analysis, we have taken these responses into account as part of this consultation exercise.”

The government’s digital ID plans were announced in the same month that the UK government’s Online Safety Bill began its legislative journey. This bill mandates the implementation of identity and age verification technology on many large online platforms.

The UK Government and Bank of England have also been working on a new digital currency in the background to replace cash.

Under the plan pushed by the Chancellor Rishi Sunak, cash in people’s pockets would be superseded by a new ‘Britcoin’ digital currency. It is being framed as “giving the economy a boost in times of financial crisis”. We hope you’re not that naïve.

But the Bank of England and the Government are also questioning how to impose limits on spending digital currency. This could include “restrictions on types of users able to transact in new forms of digital money”.

The UK Government has been working in tandem with other world leaders and the EU to introduce a social credit system and digital identity right under your nose.

In January 2022 the Department of Health and Social Care, currently led by Sajid Javid, launched a new app that allegedly “helps people to make positive changes to their diet and physical activity.”

The pilot scheme has seen users wear wrist-worn devices that can generate personalised health recommendations, such as increasing their step count, eating more fruit and vegetables, and decreasing portion sizes.

Users allegedly collect points for behaviours deemed healthy by the Government, which unlock “rewards”. The Government says these rewards include “gym passes, clothes or food vouchers, discounts for shops, and cinema or theme park tickets”.

Now Italy is about to launch the same scheme.

On 28 March Matteo Lepore, Mayor of Bologna, and Massimo Bugani, councillor for the digital agenda and civic use of data, announced the City’s digital innovation plan 2022-2024.

“We will start with a pilot project for the city: at the center is the virtuous citizen, the one who, for example, separates waste well or does not waste energy, or uses public transport and does not take fines, or is still active with the Bologna Welcome Card. The Municipality says to these people ‘we will assign you a score’, as part of a circular reward with economic benefits to individual users.”

The program will kick off its pilot starting in the autumn of 2022 in Bologna.  Citizens who comply with the radical climate change agenda by displaying “good behaviour,” such as correctly recycling or using public transportation, will be rewarded with cryptocurrency and discounts to local retailers, according to local newspaper Bologna Today.

Even Nigeria is now in on the act after being targeted by Bill Gates’ GAVI in 2020 to introduce a “biometric identity platform.”

Nigeria’s federal government has ordered telecommunication companies to bar calls from phone numbers not yet linked to a National Identity Number. They have also ordered unregistered SIM cards to be disconnected.

In December 2020, President Muhammadu Buhari ordered all phone lines to be linked to an identification number. This was done under the guise of “curbing rising incidents of abductions in the country’s northern region”.

Based on the inability of subscribers to meet the 31 December 2020 deadline, the government had to postpone the deadline for the tenth time.

The government has said that the 11-digit identification number is the foundation for a comprehensive digital ID system that will help to tackle insurgency by militants such as Boko Haram – as well as other crimes.

National Identity Number registration involves the recording of an individual’s demographic data and capturing their fingerprints, photo, and digital signature. The number is required for all transactions requiring identity verification, such as opening a bank account, applying for a driver’s licence, voting, obtaining health insurance, and filing tax returns.

This is in essence a war, and many of you may not even realise you are in it. All the evidence is there, it just needs piecing together. There is a coordinated effort worldwide to bring in a digital identity and social credit system right under your nose.

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betidi
betidi

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Last edited 3 months ago by betidi
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KatrinaShaw

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bokohey

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Paul Watson
Paul Watson
3 months ago

Today “protection”, tomorrow dead at the push of a button — no access to money, housing, power, food or water. All you need to do is say nothing, ever. The ‘wonders’ of ‘tech’.

In china, all children and workers have to swear allegiance to their owners every morning of their lives. Children grass up their parents to get ‘social credit’. Without ‘social credit’ you die.

Don’t forget to do nothing about it.

Melissa
Melissa
Reply to  Paul Watson
3 months ago

I make more then $12,000 a month online. It’s enough to comfortably replace my old jobs income, especially considering I only work about 11 to 12 hours a week from home. I was amazed how easy it was after I tried it… 🙂 AND GOOD LUCK.:)

HERE====)> https://www.hmjobz.com
        

Last edited 3 months ago by Melissa
Bob - Enough
Bob - Enough
Reply to  Paul Watson
3 months ago

I have been to China on many occasions Paul, I even stayed with our agent for 2 weeks in his home and I have never seen anything like we are being told in the MSM. Admittedly, the last time I did go there was pre-plandemic; but the Chinese people would not have it. As for the kids grassing up their parents, this is absolute MSM nonsense; the family relationship is a lot closer than the vast majority in the West. Obviously all I am doing is agreeing to disagree, no offence intended.

Claude
Claude
3 months ago

It is why, if we want to get out of that tyranny, we have to develop and use decentralized and security/privacy centered internet systems like, for example: session messenger https://getsession.org , qtox https://qtox.github.io/ There are more systems along that technical philosophy appearing. They are a safe and useful alternative to the big tech that we can already ditch with confidence… They are no longer needed…

foobs
foobs
Reply to  Claude
3 months ago

Your suggestion to escape being controlled by the current computers is to switch to different computers? Those things you mention will be sold to the owners of the current computers the moment they become big enough to be noticed by their owners. No computers are ‘needed’.

Claude
Claude
Reply to  foobs
3 months ago

Thank you for reacting foobs as I was expecting such a remark! 😉 Correct, no computers are needed while you are using one right now! It is a wonderful tool when used judiciously.
Fully decentralized internet communication systems don’t belong to anyone as well as they belong to everyone at the same time!
The systems I mentioned belong to the community, are open source and, like the email system, they can’t be shut down. Like you I no longer trust anyone by default, it is why relying on fully encrypted decentralized systems which can’t be bought out by big techs seem to make sense a the moment, at least to me 😉
Would you mind developping your thoughts a bit further on this topic? ( after you had a closer look at such systems if possible )

fooobs
fooobs
Reply to  Claude
3 months ago

> after you had a closer look at such systems if possible

Already assuming you’re the expert and everyine else knows nothing?

> Correct, no computers are needed while you are using one right now! It is a wonderful tool when used judiciously.

You’re obviously what used to be called a “nerd” (who knows what they call it now). I’ve also been in cars but I’d like to see them obliterated too. A far more wonderful tool is having a conversation with someone sat right next to you.

> Fully decentralized internet communication systems don’t belong to anyone as well as they belong to everyone at the same time!

All systems are developed to make money for the person developing them. “Open source” is probably the most hostile computing environment there is. Far worse than windows zealots. systemd anyone? LOL.

There’s no such thing as a “fully decentralized internet communication system”. All you’re talking about is something that boots from the “network”. If the government wants to shut it down it can do so at the flick of a switch. It’s undoubtedly had such a switch installed ever since the internet “took off”. They’ll throw it when the war starts. BT could shut it down. The DNS system could shut it down. Taking the backbone down would shut it down. Microsoft sending their self destruct code would shut it down. Or simply cutting the power would shut it down. If you think they can’t stop it then you’re cuckoo. The internet is far more use to the government as a propaganda machine than it is to the people as a revolution.

> The systems I mentioned belong to the community, are open source and

The moment it becomes “popular” it will be taken over. github? Now a microsoft subsidiary. mozilla is owned by a group of millionaires and their corporation. You can do all their work for them for free, if you’re so inclined. How about sun and java? Or redhat? That worked well, right? Or ubuntu? “You’ll have what we say or lump it.” The only reason any of it exists is to make the people that run it rich. They’re just using “open source” to do it instead of “closed source”. Look at how “open” all the “licenses” are. But if you’re an “open source” nut then nothing I say will change what you think. debian is probably the only sizeable open source thing that is worth a damn.

> like the email system, they can’t be shut down.

Eh? You’ll have to explain that one. Simply shutting down the servers will shut down the email system.

> Like you I no longer trust anyone by default, it is why relying on fully encrypted decentralized systems which can’t be bought out by big techs seem to make sense a the moment, at least to me

You seem to think that encrypting something in some way makes it “safe”. It’s not the software’s fault that it gets taken over – it’s the people behind it selling out the users. The most famous case being sun and java.

I bet you think using https is somehow “safer”… otherwise you’re simply one of the developers of the things you mentioned and you’re trying to drum up users?

There’s nothing big and clever about computers or any software. Once you spend some time learning any part of it it’s easy. Computers hit a wall 20 years ago when the limit of miniaturisation was reached. Software is just the same thing “reinvented” again and again and again. Like I said, all the things you mentioned are just PGP done differently. They’re not even bulletproof as you seem to think that they are. The biggest hole is the other humans. Chat all you like, but what’s to stop them putting your chat on their blog? One of them says it “doesn’t collect data so there’s nothing to leak”. Talking to someone in the pub “doesn’t collect data” either, but they can easily record the conversation and stick it on youtube can’t they? The second biggest obvious hole is that you’re running it on a “device” that is controlled (if they can be bothered to do so) by the state – just like your phone is. Ever heard of the “intel management engine”? All of your “devices” have something similar on them. And no, installing linux on it doesn’t wipe it out. That’s the whole point of it being there. You can have your top secret conversation using your open source decentralised whatsit and the IME will record the whole thing and send it to the FBI. It’s even easier if you’re running windows…

Claude
Claude
Reply to  fooobs
3 months ago

Thanks foobs for putting some of your light on this topic!

You put some time and effort in your intervention and some of the very interesting points you made deserve more attention.

Would you have any practical viable solutions to suggest on this one other than getting back to smoke signals and pigeon mail?

Claude
Claude
Reply to  fooobs
3 months ago

Hi fooobs!
Thank you very much for your valuable input!
Do you know if there is a sort of ME systems on other types of architectures other than Intel?

dan
dan
Reply to  Claude
3 months ago

There’s nothing new in the things you mention. They’re just PGP redone, and they suffer from the same problem. In order to use them the other guy has to be using the same thing. And 99% of people you want to communicate with won’t be using the same thing that you are using. For the other 1% you can achieve the same thing by zipping up whatever it is with a password and emailing it.

At the end of the day, how can you bring about change by sending secret messages to your two or three friends? If you start having “groups” and you “discuss” anything in that group that you want kept secret then no one else will know about it – so what’s the point? If you “discuss” something that’s illegal or whatever then at some point one of the people in your “group” will cut and paste it onto the vanilla internet and all that “privacy” is gone.

Claude
Claude
Reply to  dan
3 months ago

Hi Dan,
Yes it is a bit like PGP redone with tox. I don’t think that similarity is applicable regarding session messenger. Please let me know if you can confirm that.

There are many ways of considering privacy and security at different levels.

As far as you are concerned it seems that as long as you have nothing to hide and it is legal, why bother?

As far as I am concerned, I have nothing to show and if I decide to show anything I will choose who I will show it to unconditionally.

Even what we are talking about on this platform makes me feel uncomfortable somehow while there is supposedly nothing to worry about…

If I just want to say “Hi!” to anyone I want to have the option of saying it 100% privately, it’s no one else’s business, including government agencies.

The multiple reasons why one would desire to be secure and private are the first part of the discussion and an entirely personal choice.
The second part is about figuring out how to implement it. The fact that technology keeps evolving quickly can lead to spicy discussions. It is difficult to entirely agree about any available solution as each of them seems to be, in some ways, a poor compromise…
I am still trying to figure out which of those solutions are the best (temporary) compromises.
Unfortunately, to often, discussions on such topics lead to sterile confrontations instead of proper solutions…

Rob
Rob
3 months ago

The Christian is the target as the beast rising out of the sea will turn all its attention on eradicating Christianity off the earth starting in 2025:

Revelation 13:7 And it was given unto him to make war with the saints, and to overcome them: and there was given to him authority over every tribe and people and tongue and nation.

We enter the last 7 years of tribulation on 10/31/21:

https://sumofthyword.com/2016/10/04/the-rapture-of-the-church-is-after-the-tribulation/

Carmel
Carmel
3 months ago

Proposed European digital ID wallet (EUID wallet) gone out to invitation with funding available to successful applicants for piloting/trialling the EUID wallet.

https://digital-strategy.ec.europa.eu/en/activities/digital-programme

https://ec.europa.eu/info/funding-tenders/opportunities/docs/2021-2027/digital/wp-call/2022/call-fiche_digital-2022-deploy-02_en.pdf

lofax
lofax
3 months ago

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Last edited 3 months ago by lofax
Zerro85
Zerro85

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Last edited 3 months ago by Zerro85
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Fleur
Fleur
3 months ago

Black mirror , airport scene , just a reminder how this will pan out.

Black Mirror – Lacie Rates Coworker – Social Credit System

Incase you are new to this have a look at China where it is up and running.
Inside China’s Vast New Experiment in Social Ranking
https://www.wired.com/story/age-of-social-credit/

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