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1 posted on 12/20/2012 11:49:39 PM PST by neverdem
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To: neverdem

Geoslavery - no man could buy or sell without the Mark of the Beast or the number of his name - this infrastructure will make that possible.


2 posted on 12/21/2012 12:23:50 AM PST by F15Eagle (1 John 5:4-5, 4:15, 5:13; John 3:17-18, 6:69, 11:25, 14:6, 20:31; Rom10:8-11; 1 Tim 2:5; Titus 3:4-5)
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To: neverdem
Cell phone GPS that could not be turned off was brought in under the initial guise of assisting 911 calls.

Something similar is now happening with medical records.

3 posted on 12/21/2012 12:53:28 AM PST by wideminded
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To: neverdem
Well, um, DUH !!!

Who actually didn’t know this ?

4 posted on 12/21/2012 1:46:08 AM PST by Rashputin (Jesus Christ doesn't evacuate His troops, He leads them to victory.)
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To: neverdem

300,000 towers and they want to set up how many of those windmills across the fruited plains?

It’s not “all good”.


5 posted on 12/21/2012 2:25:47 AM PST by equaviator
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To: neverdem

Before I escaped from America I was the first cell phone agent in my county. All of the phones that I activated had a name associated with the phone number. I can see their following you in that case, but when I went international, the phones were/are programed by sim chip. There is no name or address associated with them unless you choose to be on a contract with the carrier. You can even have an unlimited number of chips, all with different phone numbers.

While I am sure authorities can listen in on a call or read an SMS, they have no way of knowing who it is from.


6 posted on 12/21/2012 2:43:34 AM PST by AlexW
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To: neverdem

331,000,000 cell phones means that number of cameras watching your every move. No need for tin foil. This stuff is real.


7 posted on 12/21/2012 3:12:05 AM PST by Terry Mross ( I don't watch the "news". Someone ping me if anything big happens.)
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To: neverdem

So if a Nation Voter ID were issued and required to provide a cell phone contract, we could have one person, one vote.... Not an IF but rather reality that people are literally tracked - it would be easy to follow the pings and determine that someone else voted rather than the phone owner as well;)


10 posted on 12/21/2012 3:59:35 AM PST by Jumper
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To: neverdem

They make cellphone manufacturers incorporate tracking for the “911” calls. Bull$hit. They told the public it was for “911” but it was really for tracking.
Just like the social security number - a retirement account number that has now illegally become a citizen identification number.


12 posted on 12/21/2012 4:14:31 AM PST by I want the USA back
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To: neverdem

17 posted on 12/21/2012 4:28:03 AM PST by Rodamala
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To: neverdem
...they ping these nodes once every seven seconds or so....

No wonder my battery needs recharging all the time...

18 posted on 12/21/2012 4:28:39 AM PST by libertarian27 (Check my profile page for the FReeper Online Cookbook 2011)
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To: Travis McGee

Ping. We need that cell phone hacker guy from Castigo Cay.


19 posted on 12/21/2012 4:36:33 AM PST by FreedomPoster (Islam delenda est)
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To: neverdem

Meanwhile, intelligent criminals will use a ruse cellphone to lead the authorities on an untamed avian chase.

An us honest citizens will only turn the thing on in an emergency.


20 posted on 12/21/2012 4:50:03 AM PST by soycd
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To: neverdem

They can track you everywhere, but you can’t get a cop to show up within 30 minutes of call.

The Force has a serious disconnect problem.


21 posted on 12/21/2012 4:57:46 AM PST by sergeantdave (The FBI has declared war on the Marine Corps)
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To: neverdem

Great article, but only a start, as one can still shut off a cell phone and remove its battery (well, at least the ones that I still use).

Next they should do a write-up on monitoring of motor vehicles, starting with the very-sophisticated license plate cameras, called “Amber Alert Cameras”. They simply record every single car going past and put it into a database. Later, if there’s an Amber Alert, the cops just access the database...or if the pigs are just curious about where certain people are driving - they can pull that info by license plate (or other ways). There are also transponder readers not only on our toll roads in Houston, but also plastered on all of our freeways (look up at that backside of freeway signs here in Houston if you don’t believe me). So if you have a transponder, they know where you’ve been and when - toll road or not.

Finally, Smart Meters do a great job of letting them know when you wake up, when you leave for work, when you get home, and when you’re on vacation.

And keep in mind that the Transponder Readers are (likely) used by the Department of Transportation (government workers, but not police), and Smart Meters send their info to private companies, which can do as they please.


25 posted on 12/21/2012 5:37:21 AM PST by BobL (Agenda 21...Agenda 21...Agenda 21...Agenda 21...Agenda 21... (whatever the hell that is))
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To: Eaker

Later


26 posted on 12/21/2012 5:45:10 AM PST by Eaker (Manners are good when one may have to back up his acts with his life.” — Robert A. Heinlein.)
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To: neverdem

This technology can also be used to mislead those unwanted spies. Turn your cell phone on and toss it in the nearest garbage truck while it’s on its rounds ... Or buy one of those cheapies and “accidentally” drop it in the tank of a honey wagon. Then let the snoops come after it.


27 posted on 12/21/2012 6:34:00 AM PST by IronJack (=)
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To: neverdem
[Article] “Awareness that the Government may be watching chills associational and expressive freedoms,” wrote U.S. Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor in U.S. v. Jones, a 2012 case dealing with warrantless GPS tracking.

So tell us, O Wise Latina, what your opinion would have read, had the case been titled instead, U.S. vs. Limbaugh? U.S. vs. Levin? Or vs. Palin?

Signify to us, O Wise Latina.

32 posted on 12/24/2012 2:25:24 AM PST by lentulusgracchus
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To: neverdem
[Art.] Ubiquitous surveillance becomes indistinguishable from totalitarianism. “The ultimate check on government as a whole is its inability to know everything about those it governs,” Keizer writes in Privacy. In other words, state ignorance is the citizenry’s bliss.

The old, 19th-century way of stating that is, "No man's life, liberty, or property is safe when the Legislature is in session."

33 posted on 12/24/2012 2:41:09 AM PST by lentulusgracchus
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