Big Brother: looking at ya!

Is this paranoia or is an invisible (to most of us) power really hell-bent on destroying humanity?

Facts, as they have been developing much longer than the current hoax a.k.a. Covid-19 pandemic, seem to prove the latter.

Before we dig into the topic, a basic and recurring explanation: way too many people scoff at statements like the one that follows, dismissing them as conspiracy theories, while what they have in mind really is that they are so much garbage.

It is unfortunate, but what these people show is perfect lack of literacy.

A hypothesis requires that all available pieces of information are put together in the most logical sequence, to make the story a hypothesis is trying to tell as brief and as logical as possible, and none of the pieces of information may contradict any other pieces of information contained in a hypothesis.

A theory requires that all available proven and verifiable facts are put together in the most logical sequence, to make the story a theory is trying to tell as brief and as logical as possible, and none of the facts may contradict any other facts contained in a theory, making it itself a provable fact.

Please note this major difference: pieces of information in a hypothesis, and proven facts in a theory.

Thus this rule: a conspiracy theory’s lifespan these days hovers anywhere between six weeks and six months. It becomes reality, often even before this lifespan expires.

Yes, theories often DO change as time progresses. Simple: new facts have become available. It’s not an easy process. Proponents of earlier theories fight the changes tooth and nail. They are doing it for a number of reasons that would take a huge volume to list. Suffice it to say that scientific progress is measured as one funeral at a time.

To get to new theories, we must ask questions. No question should be taboo, every question deserves an answer.

Which brings us to the following set of questions put by a curious Canadian guy and sent to me by a friend:

Let’s assume, the curious Canadian guy opens, that everybody’s been vaccinated. Almost 80 per cent of Canada’s citizenship have been, according to official statements (not that they are to be trusted 100 per cent, but we need a point of departure here).

If that is true, why then introduce vaccination passports? They are designed to identify (exclude is a better word) the un-vaccinated.

Yet, as the number of the vaccinated people increases, so does the campaign to introduce vaccination passports intensify.

Here’s the question: why’s that? The curious Canadian guy quite correctly mentions in this context Soviet dictator Josif Stalin’s view that as socialism progresses, so does the class struggle intensify.

This twisted logic would mean that the victory of socialism would bring along the most brutal class struggle of them all.

The vaccination passport logic is inexorable: identifying the un-vaccinated my foot.

There must be, and there are, other reasons. Not all of them can be proven right away, but the questions the effort to introduce vaccination passports raises may lead to an interesting discovery.

Why would governments spend so much energy and funding to introduce vaccination passports? Would a driver’s licence not suffice?

How about the QR code that is supposed to be part and parcel of each vaccination passport?

What the heck is a QR code?

Here’s the basic information: Japan’s automotive company Denso Wave introduced the Quick Response Code (thence the abbreviation) in 1994 to track items to which they are attached. In reality it looks like a square filled with all kinds of curved lines and other shapes. In expert lingo it’s called matrix barcode. And, as we all know, machine-readable optical labels used, for example, in grocery stores, tell management what has been sold, how much supply is left, and whatever else they need to know about the merchandise they are selling.

What information will QR codes attached to vaccination passports contain?

First of all, of course, what material entered your body, and when and where. Your basic record, so to speak.

Except: these codes can be made (and have been known to be made) at different levels of readability.

Your restaurant owner, for example, will learn the basics, such as: you have been vaccinated.

Some higher-ranking authorities will be able to learn more about you than your restaurant owner, and your beloved government’s police and intelligence services will be able to read more about you (and yours) than you yourself ever knew or remembered.

Sounds incredible?

Try to look for a pair of shoes, for example, using the ever-spying Google. Even after you’d found what you wanted and made the purchase, you’d still be getting shoe advertising galore: what if you decide you need another pair.

And remember: Google’s eavesdropping systems are crude and unsophisticated imitations of what is available and achievable for QR codes.

So, next time you think or say we all have the right to know who of us is stubbornly defiant enough to reject somebody else’s idea that they become guinea pigs, start thinking again: Big Brother watches you.

If you like being watched, enjoy your narcissism. If you don’t …

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