Saturday, September 30, 2017

Why you can never trust the Australian police or the courts


City Council workers impersonating police officers to steal people's cars?

Not many people would be aware the Australians are living in a colony of the British empire, where many will argue that they live in a democracy or some may even go Magna Carta on you and recite something that resembles "no free man shall..." blah blah blah, but fail to note that there are no "free men" (at law) in Australia.

Bugger!

So now it seems that the people in some sort of 'authority' (no not you silly - according to the Constitution) can now impersonate police officers in order to take people's cars away.

Will they get charged by police?

Does the police condone this kind of behaviour?

See video

where it is available for download from the following link:

https://drive.google.com/open?id=0B21_coIgIYu2Qkh3UUpVMVViOVU


Source Supplied

US Social Security numbers hacked and Australia is not immune

Just recently it has been reported that approximately 143 million US citizens have had their details compromised in a hack labelled the Equifax Hack.

Some reports even suggest that the hack was state sponsored.


Whatever the real reason, one can be sure that your data which is 'online' is never safe despite what the people in government will tell you.

Now with regards to the people living in the (penal) colony called Australia, the best part about hacks or security breaches (of government departments) is that the administration (i.e. the people in government) is under no legal obligation to disclose an occurrence of a hack to the slave population.

They can even provide false information about a hack, and there is no legal / lawful punishment for this action.

Australian 'authorities' have sold the Australian people's data to many overseas companies.

See details from  27 Sep 2017 from cnbc.com of the headline:

Op-Ed: Equifax hack reveals how absurdly at risk Americans are with their Social Security numbers


  • Changing a Social Security number is an onerous process.
  • Hundreds of millions of Americans have had private information, including Social Security numbers, stolen.
  • The number of Americans able to change their Social Security number in recent years has been limited to a few hundred.


The Equifax hack reveals something that is absurdly obsolete: your Social Security number.
The Equifax CEO, Richard Smith, announced his sudden retirement on Tuesday following an epic data breach affecting 143 million people. The announcement comes just a week before he was to testify before the Senate Banking Committee. While his questionable retirement announcement makes for some interesting drama, the real backstory to this is that now is the time to get rid of Social Security numbers.

The amount of identity theft going on in America has been out of control for a long time already. You'd think that if we could just change everyone's Social Security numbers, like changing a password or a credit card number, all past identity threats would be eliminated. With that, we could get a fresh start with some new — and private — form of electronic or biometric tax ID. You'd think it, but that would be too easy, unfortunately.


Source: Equifax
Equifax employees at a conference in 2017.
Social Security numbers were first handed out in 1936 as a way to keep track of earnings history.

They were not meant to be a source of identification. It used to say that right on the Social Security cards. To date, more than 450,000,000 nine-digit combinations have been issued; there are about 1 billion combinations, so no need as of yet for any to be recycled. Do you know what happens to your SS number when you die? It's enough to know that it outlives you.

This pre-WWII relic, nine digits — no letters or symbols — is the primary target of hackers for obvious reason. Everything about us — credit history, tax filings, insurance applications, Medicare/Medicaid applications, credit applications, college admissions applications, hospital admissions, assisted-living facility admissions, DMV, etc. — is attached to your Social Security number. And the worst part? We're stuck with the same nine-digit number for life. It is very difficult to change your number, and only by meeting very strict, onerous guidelines put out by the Social Security Administration can it be done. According to Consumer Reports, in 2014 only 249 Americans got their Social Security number changed.

More from Securing Our Future:

Sen. Bob Corker advises his own family to avoid everything Equifax

The recent Equifax hack early this month is a case in point. 143 million people had their Social Security numbers, along with other private data, stolen. Did you visit www.equifaxsecurity2017.com to see if your private info was stolen? I did, and I'm on the list, which really didn't surprise me at all.

Even if you did check, thieves could save your info for years and use it down the road when you think the Equifax hack is old news. And if you were spared the Equifax hack and think your Social Security number is secret, think again.

Among reasons given why Social Security numbers can't be changed:
  • An individual's entire credit history is attached to it.
  • It won't be updated automatically at all government agencies.
  • Even if you could get a new one, the old one will still be active and used for your credit and IRS history.
Basically, we're stuck with it.

CEO of Equifax Richard Smith collects $90 million and retires following an epic data breach.


Going forward, I'd like to see the Social Security Administration start using a new electronic form of a Social Security number for new applicants, including newborns. Also, it would be great if young people, especially those under 18, could receive a new electronic version, since they are most likely to not have a credit history. For the rest of us, a permanent credit freeze linked to our Social Security numbers is an option, combined with a new and improved version of ID — using multifactor authentication — for new credit applications. The old credit report information will still be there under the Social Security number, but no one would be able to use the old number to apply for credit. And a person can change all their credit card numbers so they won't be reflected on the old credit report.

It would mean everyone would have two credit reports. But look, you should expect to be hacked — so putting a Social Security number and old credit info in cyber-cryogenic freeze may be about as much as we can ever expect to get back.

Monday, September 25, 2017

Australia The Concealed Colony the book the federal police removed from bookshelves



It seems that the people in the 'Australian Government' are in full swing to cover up the deception and fraud committed by them against the good people of Australia.

In order for the masses not to know the legal and political reality they live in, within Australia, the Australian Federal Police last year have removed a book by the title;

Australia - The Concealed Colony

We have obtained information that this book is impossible to obtain in hard copy from bookshops.

However, this book is available in pdf (464p, 40MB) format;

Victoria Police rife with sex predators?

The slave population of Australia are told that the police are there to "uphold the right" (whatever that means), that apparently there some sort of code of ethics, and that the police are keepers of the (queen's - you know the 'queen' of Australia - p.s. not a lawful entity) peace, supposed to protect life and property, but the reality is far different from the rosy picture painted in words.

Make no mistake about it that Victoria Police is corrupt to the core, where the media is told what information to release via the police media liaison officer.

Victoria Police is covering up an enormous amount of criminal activity within its organisation. 

Let's just take a look at one aspect that Herald Sun publication wrote (text only version) on the 25th of Sep 2017 under the headline;

Victoria Police officers probed over over criminal and disciplinary sex offences

VICTORIA’S Chief Commissioner Graham Ashton says there is still a long way to go to end workplace sexual harassment within Victoria Police.

Mr Ashton today apologised to those in the force subjected to attacks and harassment by sexual predators in their workplace.

A taskforce set up to probe criminal and disciplinary sex offences committed by police has investigated more than 100 cases and is still probing a further 80, as reported by the Herald Sun this morning.

The report was released today. 

Of the current investigations into sexual harassment and discrimination, two-thirds occurred after the release of the first report in December 2015.

“We’re still seeing harm perpetrated in the workforce,” Mr Ashton said this morning.

“We’re still seeing considerable resistance to change and ... change slow to progress in a number of areas.”

But the Chief Commissioner said there was evidence of change and the efforts of Taskforce Salus were “making an impact”.</