666 Surveillance System Is Already Up And Functioning
Antichrist may not yet have made his appearance on the world stage,
but the system that he will use to
keep tabs on each and every human being is
already in place and growing more sophisticated with each passing
day. The bible says this:
that no man might buy or sell, save he that had the mark, or the
name of the beast, or the number of his name.” Revelation
Rapture of the Church, the bible tells us that a
wicked ruler will be on the scene, he is called the
Antichrist. This man will be powered by the spirit of Satan Himself,
but will not be completely supernatural until after his deadly head
wound and subsequent rising from the dead. So he will need an
earthly tracking system during that time,
and we present to you this story as further proof in our ongoing
reporting on the
666 Surveillance System.
cameras capture his face and appearance, associating him with
locations and routes. Such tools are invaluable to police tracking
down a fugitive, but in the meantime Robin’s face and license may
be stored for days, years, or even indefinitely, depending on
local laws or business practices.
TODAY: Our daily habits — when we wake
up, how we get to work, what we like to watch when we get home — are
being tracked by dozens of interconnected systems, from cell
carriers to traffic cameras. Together, they could form a picture of
your day in disturbingly high fidelity.
not just high-priority targets and would-be terrorists that leave a
digital trail as they go about their business — millions of
Americans each produce gigabytes of data associated with themselves
just by walking down the street, browsing the Internet, and using
their mobile phone. PRISM and XKeyscore may be in the news, but
we’ve been tracked by other means for a long time.
a demonstration, TODAY followed NBC News producer Robin Oelkers
during a normal weekday, noting the many times when his ordinary
actions placed him on the grid.
began as soon as he woke up, checking emails and Facebook on his
phone or laptop while getting ready for work — any number of
servers took note that his account began a session between 7:30
and 8 a.m.
logging in with his home Internet connection, Robin’s IP address and
its location are also automatically recorded at any site he uses.
in order to have a signal, his phone must be in contact with at
least one cell tower, but may be monitored by several in case as he
begins to move. These towers can be used to calculate his position
to within a city block or two.
666 Surveillance System
mobile phone is basically a tracking device,” said Nick
Thompson, editor of NewYorker.com, in an interview that aired
Thursday. “(It’s) taking information about where you are, and
sending it to lots and lots of companies.”
it comes to tracking, you don’t have to log in via a Web browser or
set up your phone a certain way to tell the world to start following
your trail. Recently, Apple was caught keeping records of every
wireless network iPhones encountered. And several phone makers were
found in 2012 to be including a secret
back door on their phones capable of reporting every
touch, every byte, and every conversation to anyone with the right
the house, Robin enters the view of the public, and therefore
the view of any number of traffic and security cameras. Many of
these cameras will passively record
his license plate, using special software to
convert the image into numbers and letters. The make, model, and
color of his car is also recorded in some situations.
his face and appearance, associating him with locations and
routes. Such tools are invaluable to police tracking down a
fugitive, but in the meantime Robin’s face and license may be stored
for days, years, or even indefinitely, depending on local laws or
course, all this indirect surveillance is redundant when Robin’s car
has been tracking his position constantly with its GPS system.
Depending on how new the car is, that route information might be
backed up to the cloud for easy retrieval, or even collated
(anonymously) with other cars’ paths to help analyze traffic
parking (in view of several cameras), Robin may stop by Starbucks to
grab a coffee. Swiping his rewards card, he adds this purchase to a
long list of data points describing his preferences and shopping
habits. Such data may be kept internal at Starbucks for inventory
and promotional purposes.
work, he mixes his daily duties on the computer with a bit of
personal browsing. Even though they may be inconsequential to his
work, the traffic logs are saved, and a lawsuit or internal
complaint could make them relevant in a heartbeat.
company can not only see it, but they probably store that,” said
Thompson. “They probably store it for legal reasons for a long
period of time.”
at home, Robin relaxes on the couch to watch a movie with the kids.
Somewhere, whether he’s using a cable box or a TiVo or an Apple TV,
some server takes note that he has selected another episode of a
certain show, while others sit in his queue unwatched. His personal
profile is updated and recommended shows changed. And his viewing
habits, while tracked separately, are added to those of others for
the streaming service’s reports and feedback.
can you do about all this tracking?
For cellphone stuff, information must be sent if you want
your phone and apps to work. But you can learn
about your local laws regarding how long such data is
kept and under what circumstances it can be requested.
using the Web, you can use your browser’s Do Not Track option (also
called “privacy” or “incognito” mode) and opt to use secure HTTPS
versions of sites such as Facebook and Gmail. You can even
basic privacy software like HTTPS Everywhere and
Ghostery, to further minimize your trail’s inevitable breadcrumbs.
you’re on the move, make sure GPS and Wi-Fi are only on when you
need them to be. (As an added bonus, this saves cellphone battery
life.) And check the options screens of your most-used apps to see
if there’s anything fishy you should be opting out of.
on the road, avoiding traffic cams is pretty much impossible (though
it doesn’t hurt to know what they look like and where they are.)
When shopping, using cash and avoiding rewards cards and other
incentive programs will keep you off of the marketer’s grids (but
often at a cost of a few bucks per shopping trip).
for enjoying the online on-demand movies and music that have become
so convenient, you will have to submit to some form of tracking,
though be reasonable and avoid, say, the Facebook sharing options on
your Spotify or Netflix streams. Also, using a service like MaskMe would
let you hide your real name, email and credit card from prying eyes, but
not without some mild inconvenience.
best thing to do is to be vigilant, and recognize all the ways
increasingly shadowy marketers and government agencies are
keeping their eye on you — you
know, just in case. More information, such as congress members to
contact or resources to tap can be found at, among other places,
Frontier Foundation or ACLU’s DotRights. source