It says in Revelation 13 that there will some day be a one-world system; a one-world government. Some have termed this “the new world order”. Another term heard frequently that means the same thing is “globalism”. Various organizations are playing into this. The leading ones include the United Nations, the European Union, and NATO, but more minor players would be world trade organizations like the “North American Free Trade Association” (NAFTA). The Antichrist will be the chief globalist and will head up this one-world system during the Tribulation. The stage is being set.
Did you know that the United Nations intends to have biometric identification cards in the hands of every single man, woman and child on the entire planet by the year 2030? And did you know that a central database in Geneva, Switzerland will be collecting data from many of these cards? Previously, I have written about the 17 new "Global Goals" that the UN launched at the end of September. Even after writing several articles about these new Global Goals, I still don't think that most of my readers really grasp how insidious they actually are. This new agenda truly is a template for a "New World Order", and if you dig into the sub-points for these new Global Goals you find some very alarming things.
Software 'collecting data on much of what you do'
Now they're learning that while the NSA was collecting telephone data, the newest version of the ubiquitous Windows software, version 10, is watching everything that's on their computer.
"From the moment an account is created, Microsoft begins watching. The company saves customers' basic information – name, contact details, passwords, demographic data and credit card specifics," explains a new report from the online Newsweek.
But the dawn of wearable technology has led to the creation of devices capable of building up workers' personalised biological profiles, allowing them to analyse when they are at their peak and when they are having an off-day. It is being called "human optimisation".
Facebook's New 'DeepFace' Program Is Just As Creepy As It Sounds
Facebook owns the world's largest photo library, and it now has the technology to match almost all the faces within it. Yes, even the ones you don't tag. Facebook announced last week that it has developed a program called "DeepFace," which researchers say can determine whether two photographed faces are of the same person with 97.25 percent accuracy. According to Facebook, humans put to the same test answer correctly 97.53 percent of the time -- only a quarter of a percent better than Facebook's software. The takeaway: Facebook has essentially caught up to humans when it comes to remembering a face.
The Department of Homeland Security is seeking bids from companies able to provide law enforcement officials with access to a national license-plate tracking system — a year after canceling a similar solicitation over privacy issues.
The reversal comes after officials said they had determined they could address concerns raised by civil liberties advocates and lawmakers about the prospect of the department's gaining widespread access, without warrants, to a system that holds billions of records that reveal drivers' whereabouts.
The move to a cashless society won't happen overnight. Instead, it is being implemented very slowly and systematically in a series of incremental steps. All over the planet, governments are starting to place restrictions on the use of cash for security reasons. As citizens, we are being told that this is being done to thwart criminals, terrorists, drug runners, money launderers and tax evaders.
The European Commission has warned EU citizens that they should close their Facebook accounts if they want to keep information private from US security services, finding that current Safe Harbour legislation does not protect citizen's data.
The comments were made by EC attorney Bernhard Schima in a case brought by privacy campaigner Maximilian Schrems, looking at whether the data of EU citizens should be considered safe if sent to the US in a post-Snowden revelation landscape.
The FCC's Democrat majority voted on Thursday to fix something that ain't broken by approving new regulations for the Internet. Republicans are dissenting, darkly suggesting that the new rules in government hands are a threat.
The commission's chairman, Tom Wheeler, said the new rules will ensure net neutrality by barring Internet service providers like Comcast from charging companies like Netflix for priority data transmission. Considering that ISPs don't do this, and currently treat all data transmission equally, Rep. Darrell Issa, R-California, accused the FCC of trying to "fix something that is far from broken."
Here are 7 reasons why the FCC's new net neutrality rules could be a threat to your freedom.
'They can fly over your home and scan you inside your home'
Police around the country are using more and more technologies to monitor Americans in their homes, often without probable cause, and privacy advocates warn Americans are on the verge of losing all privacy from their local governments.
The latest flashpoint in this debate came in Tuesday's edition of USA Today in which a story detailed a fairly new type of radar that allows police to closely monitor activity in any home they wish to investigate.
Whether privacy will be dead, ailing or invigorated by a strong new privacy-rights infrastructure is a matter of debate, but there is consensus over one thing: It won't be the same 10 years from now as it is today. "The concept of privacy will shift and much of our lives will be exposed," suggested privacy attorney Lisa Sotto, "but we'll have a better understanding of what we want to protect."