Just because it is prohibited by Federal law doesn’t mean that the DOJ isn’t doing it

I have often heard politicians/bureaucrats say “No one is above the law”, but it seems the more appropriate phrase would be, “No one is above the law except those who are in charge of enforcing our laws”

DATA is the NEW GOLD RUSH. This week, a graphic with text popped up on FB, and as I read it.. It appeared to be a psychological profile of ME! I asked Barb to read it.. One of her comments was about at least one sentence in the text, where she said, “I’ve heard you say this about yourself” It was no more than 100 words. The overall context of the graphic did not surprise me, I am pretty aware of who I am, the fact that FB could create such a concise of who I am.

Frontier. Now the fastest supercomputer in the world, it can perform more than 1 quintillion (1018) floating-point operations per second. That’s a 1 followed by 18 zeros, also known as an exaflop. Essentially, Frontier can perform as many calculations in one second as 100,000 laptops. In the US, researchers are installing two machines that will be about twice as fast as Frontier

I have read about people scoffing at the idea of having an implanted chip. 85% of adults have a smartphone. The only way that a person can keep a smartphone from tracking you is by wrapping it in Aluminium foil. I have not seen anything to confirm or deny, when the phone says the battery is DEAD, is it really dead, or does it have the “juice” to continue to ping cell towers to track you?

I know of one chronic pain pt who had an implanted morphine pump and the pt lived in a “Mayberry town” and one of the local police officers was your “Barnie Fife” type of cop. “Barney” somehow found out that this person had this implanted pump and at the time, the state this person lived in had a ZERO TOLERANCE, and every time this “Barney” saw this person driving… he would issue a ticket for a DUI. This person ended up buying and driving a dozen different cars, licensed and insured in his wife’s name. Making it harder for “Barney” to spot him.  This person went to the state capital and convinced the legislature to amend the state law to exempt chronic pain pts from ZERO TOLERANCE.

There are cities with cop cars riding around with license plate readers. Just imagine, when – if they aren’t already – interfaced. A plate reader tells a cop in a patrol car, that the person the car is registered to has Rxs for controlled meds, would the “Barney Fife” type cop pull them over to see if they have any controlled meds on them that are properly labeled? That is technically ILLEGAL!

What could really be scary, is when – NOT IF- we go to all digital money, the Federal database will know every purchase you make or could block you from purchasing certain items. The possible combinations of means of invoking controls on all of us … are virtually endless.

The articles listed below are not conspiracy theories, Congress has had high-ranking Federal officials in front of Congressional hearings, under oath, who have refused to confirm nor deny these things are going on.

Here are a few examples of what our DOJ/AG is doing that would support the statement in the first sentence of this post:

ATF keeping database of nearly 1-billion records of gun sales

The federal government is prevented by law from establishing or maintaining a database of gun owners, but that’s not stopping the Biden administration from collecting and digitizing millions of firearms transactions conducted by FFLs across the country.

Alarming’ surveillance: Feds asked banks to search private transactions for terms like ‘MAGA,’ ‘Trump’

Federal investigators asked banks to search and filter customer transactions by using terms like “MAGA” and “Trump” as part of an investigation into Jan. 6, warning that purchases of “religious texts” could indicate “extremism,” the House Judiciary Committee revealed Wednesday. the committee also obtained documents that indicate officials suggested that banks query transactions with keywords like Dick’s Sporting Goods, Cabela’s, Bass Pro Shops and more. The House Judiciary Committee and its subcommittee on the Weaponization of the Federal Government have been conducting oversight of federal law enforcement’s “receipt of information about American citizens without legal process and its engagement with the private sector.”

DEA Pursues Vast Expansion of Patient Surveillance

The Pharmacy Prescription Data system, as the RFP calls it, would cede patient-level data to the federal drug-war agency to a far greater extent than comparable existing databases. The current Automated Reports and Consolidated Orders System (ARCOS), created by the Controlled Substances Act alongside the DEA itself, only monitors controlled substances’ manufacture, supply chains and distribution. 

RFP for DEA’s Prescription Data Software
The DEA’s desired ability to search controlled-substance prescriptions to this degree targets seemingly mundane behaviors—like the number of times a patient paid in cash for a Schedule II substance like Adderall or OxyContin, or the geographic distances between patients and their prescribers and pharmacies.

The US dollar could go digital. Here’s what you need to know

the United States is the latest to signal “urgency” in researching a potential digital version of its dollar via a Central Bank Digital Currency, or CBDC.

Part of President Joe Biden’s executive order regarding digital assets on Wednesday includes “placing urgency on research and development of a potential United States CBDC, should issuance be deemed in the national interest,” according to an accompanying fact sheet released by the White House. All told, around 100 countries are exploring CBDCs at one level or another, International Monetary Fund managing director Kristalina Georgieva said during remarks at the Atlantic Council think tank last month. 

Automatic License Plate Readers: Legal Status and Policy Recommendations for Law Enforcement Use

They also leave a data trail. Historically, it would have been virtually impossible for law enforcement to routinely surveil all drivers. However, with the growing use of automatic license plate readers (ALPRs), police can now receive alerts about a car’s movements in real time and review past movements at the touch of a button. ALPRs could prove valuable in police investigations and for non–law enforcement uses like helping government agencies to reduce traffic and curb environmental pollution. But legal and policy developments have failed to adequately address the risks posed by this highly invasive technology






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