Why Western Media Are Hinting at a Global Internet Meltdown
Viruses for Health Passports, Worms for Internet Passports
It’s getting a bit predictable, lately. Once you realize most people ruling our world have IQs below 130, you can figure them out. The covid scare gave us health passports, now required for travel. A web meltdown will give us internet passports, putting an end to anonymous commenting. And even if you do attach your real name to your posts, as I do, you’ll still be banned for not praising communism.
And then what? Your health and internet passports can be linked to your bank accounts. You’ll lose access to your funds for wrongthink. Forget about Bitcoin if no ISP will give you an internet connection. Gold and silver are equally useless since most Western governments have the right to confiscate your bullion, with or without compensation. Dissidents will have to run for the hills before the Cheka sends them to starvation camps. And yes, prison camps will serve a vegan-only diet.
The recent failings of Fastly, the cloud computing company that keeps many major Western news outlets online, were presumably a test to see if any Chinese citizens could be held accountable someday. The Colonial Pipeline Bitcoin-for-ransom hack had the FBI subpoena the hackers’ cloud computers. Then, FBI employees managed to clear an apparently unencrypted Bitcoin wallet. Really? Perhaps Western secret services staged the hack to see if any Russians could be involved someday.
We are witnessing what I call the closing of the mind. Globalism has failed, and ruling families, no longer winning with trade, are converting their assets to wage war—war by any and all means necessary to win global power. World domination is the only game exciting enough for the rich and powerful to play.
Today, we have reached a point were nation-states have been absolved by empires. Those empires now include the European Union, with its aspirations to assimilate North Africa and Western Russia, if not the whole world. The American Empire still officially includes Western Europe, but its nations aren’t paying their NATO dues. They want their own EU Army instead. Meanwhile, due to China’s lack of new-born children, India and China may team up to become a modern Indo-China.
The Islamic world overlaps with most of North Africa—so, will Islam merge with Europe? Perhaps that will drive Eastern Europe and its Christian orthodoxy back into Mother Russia’s bosom, the last Christian empire this world may ever see. Latin American nations may finally gang up to seize at least the southern U.S. states. Without firing a single shot, that is. Latino-Americans can win that war through their women’s wombs as white American women have all but retreated into infertility cults, yoga, and veganism.
Even Bitcoin magazine Coindesk headlined, “What if someone hacks the money pipeline next?” It’s one of many such articles spouted by the mainstream media. At first sight, it’s somewhat suspicious. The United States of America has Apple, Microsoft, and Google on its side, but Americans somehow have to fear hackers from Russia, Iran, and North Korea, kids who go to work on a donkey, operating on their latest MSDOS 6.1 work stations for a $25 monthly salary.
Is the U.S. a technological superpower or isn’t it? If it is, then the U.S. is behind most of its own hacks—by staging them. If the U.S. isn’t a superpower, then how come Visa/MasterCard haven’t been hacked yet? How come the regular banking systems haven’t been hacked yet? How come the Federal Reserve hasn’t been hacked and depleted of all of its endless funds yet?
Still, the fears are a bit justified. Our savings used to be bars of gold with our name on them, stored in vaults with doors six feet thick. Today, money is just numbers on a computer screen, floating around somewhere in a cloud computing facility, backed by nothing but government fiat. When banks’ server rooms melt down, there won’t be any paper backups. There won’t be any gold in the safe. There won’t be anything there.
The digital age has come with several drawbacks, then, namely that our digital infrastructure cannot and will not survive global war. Gold and silver can’t be bombed into oblivion, but your savings accounts hosted on Amazon Cloud Services can. The Russians know it, and the Americans know it too. In the past, Russian banks themselves have been targeted by hackers, among others by abusing the SWIFT system.
People hear a lot about Russian hackers nowadays. But how much of it is true? The Russians allegedly broke into the Democratic National Committee’s servers and helped Donald J. Trump win the 2016 election, right? Except, they didn’t. The infamous Russian hacker by the name of guccifer2.0 was, in real life, none other than Russian-born American Dmitri Alperovitch, co-founder of CrowdStrike. Says the one journalist who cared to research the matter.
CrowdStrike is a NATO propaganda outfit that pretends to ‘stop breaches’. More likely, they stage them. The speed at which information from the hacked DNC’s computers was downloaded matched that of a USB stick, for example, not of an internet connection. That means the hackers had to have been physically present at the DNC’s headquarters.
Do you know what I think? I think the U.S. secret services pulled a prank. I think U.S. secret services mailed a USB stick with falsified data to WikiLeaks. And it worked, I think. Assange fell for it, and 8chan gobbled up the emails referencing pizzas and hotdogs.
No, of course, the United States really is a superpower. When the global internet-and-banking meltdown comes (since has been planned to happen), it’ll be used as a pretext to give every human being on earth a web passport. Next, your internet passport will be tied to your medical records, vaccination status, and your DNA. Don’t want your jabs? No internet for you. You’ll never post a single comment anonymously again.
Even if you do manage to get back online, everything you ever post or say or search for, every website your like or visit, everything will be recorded in a central database, perhaps a blockchain, that tracks your every online move. And then, one day, you’ll be arrested for something you posted twenty-seven years earlier, and your family will never see you again.