I really, really, need to step away from the laptop now; it’s 8.15 at the start of this (and 9.05 at the end as I’m proof reading). I’m completely exhausted from the hospital visit Monday, and going to the vets today, but so much to say, and not knowing how long I’ve got to say it dear reader.
You may well have come across this gem of an article below before, having been posted in 2007. I find it fascinating as I was in my final year at university, and hoping to carry on and take a masters at the same university. But the criteria for that changed; we were told that the government had ordered the organisation who granted the funds for higher education, that the government would only approve them if the area of study was sanctioned by them; I found this very unsettling.
Why so you ask? Well, this would result in researchers no longer able to follow their own specialist fields; basically, higher education completely under the control of the government, and that is a very dangerous thing.
But that was only one piece of the puzzle – the government needed more control of the emerging social media, and not just for the purposes of tracking terrorists (from the article – italics and bold mine; you may have to enlarge the page for the smaller text):
Therefore better networking and better information transfer systems are required. For what purpose is “better information transfer’ required? Back to the UK, here is one example of an application for the new technology. Home Office Minister Meg Hillier said:
“In order to… fully realise the benefits of combining registration of life events in England and Wales and the issuing of passports, it is sensible that the IPS and GRO should be part of the same organisation.”
These “registration of life events” – Ian P explains that this relates in some measure to the Office of National Statistics’ idea of “through life records”, which were intended to take the basic and relatively uncontentious matter of birth, marriage and death registration and flesh it out into a continually updated life record
To add to this, I’ll never forget the bank ordering me in during the late 80s; I’d been a very naughty girl. We were piss poor despite working and wanted a holiday – the first one for the kids – so we obtained a credit card and basically maxed it out, as well as our overdraft: I didn’t regret it ONE BIT!
Well, I’m very good at reading writing upside down, so whilst the bank manager was giving me a good telling off, I read bits of the written record in front of him; I spied more when he had to leave the room for a while. Basically, the bank, in writing, had tracked every single thing we’d done on that holiday, every place we had visited, what we had spent our money on, using our names at various point. I am positive that there were things in that record that they couldn’t possibly have known. I was completely shocked.
It seems this idea of a ‘Continually Updated Life Record’ had already started back then, so goodness knows where we’re at now. We feel the walls closing in on us; not slowly any more, but an imminent sense of real danger – for those who are only accessing documents available to anyone and discussing them – but apparently, because that is not allowed; discussion and the interchange of information; the banned fruit: against all ‘British Values’ in their garden of Eden.
The establishment have used the means of ICT (Information, Communication Technology; your phones and internet), and encouraged everyone to engage with it – especially those who they class the ‘plebs’ – in order to mark and control us; at least those of us who don’t communicate via the ‘dark net’, but by all accounts recently, even that isn’t a safe vehicle for a person to communicate through any more.
There is a lot of information on the link below; the article is relatively short, but the ‘notes’ section at the bottom is split up into 7 sections, which are 7 separate articles addressing the issues surrounding this subject. I’m just on the first, a fascinating story of a well connected woman in the U.S., who related information about what the true goals of the elite were back in the 90s, and it’s startlingly correct.
I’ll read the others when the fatigue lifts, but by all means dear reader, look for yourself and give me your own overview of the subject, and whether you think the structures now in place, pass ‘The Stalin Test’; most of us, even without reading those notes, well, I think we know the answer to that.
As found on UK Column: