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Flatten the Curve. #50. PART 1. Jeffery Epstein & Espionage. Peter Thiel & Carbyne. Isreali Surveillance Tech & UAE. China Uyghurs Dentions & Erik Prince. Human Rights Watch; Similar Tech in China & Carbyne. Carbyne in the USA 911 SYSTEM. Michael Chertoff: Wrote Patriot Act + Carbyne Director.

Read Flatten the Curve Part 49. Link Here
Headlines. A line designed to get into your head. And it works, judging by the amount of circulation of conspiracy posts that help move those headlines that masquerade as revealing connections, but are merely propoganda headline clones being disseminated.
So lets get ahead of the lines before the lines get into your head.
Humans have two primary modes of communication; verbal and nonverbal. Nonverbal is body language. Body language on it's own can give you insight. Pairing verbal and nonverbal gives you the whole picture. Headlines are verbal. The content is nonverbal. That's how you get a glimpse of the bigger picture. But we can't look at each article as a completed part of the communicative process. That would be like only watching hand gestures while having a conversation with someone. The article isn't the subject, the event is the subject, and if the subject was person, then we have to find as many articles as we can to profile the body language and interpret the nonverbal communication.
Let me show you what I mean.
Offender Conspiracy Article Profilingcriminal article profiling, is an investigative strategy used by law enforcement agencies conspiracy theorists to identify likely suspects hidden motives and has been used by investigators conspiracy theorists to link cases subjects that may have been committed by the same perpetrator. Multiple crimes may be linked to a specific offender event and the profile may be used to predict the identified offender's conspiracy's future actions real intent. Criminal Profiling Here
And then.
Nonverbal communication (NVC) Multiple Article Profiling (MAP) • is the transmission of messages or signals through a nonverbal platform multiple article content searches (MACS) such as eye contact, facial expressions, gestures, posture, and the distance between two individuals, article source, differing information, dates, pov, and the connections between the sources. It includes the use of visual cues such as body language (content), distance (dates) and organizations/politicians, corporations, law enforcement, environmental issues, economics, and technology/AI. Original NVC Content Here
I have no doubt that the actors who have advanced copies of the script are using data algorithm aggregation that compiles the different content sources into a complete picture for them. We plebs aren't so lucky, we have to peruse and parse multiple sources to connect the dots. In essence, we are the plebs living in a technofuedal era before the invention of the modern Gutenberg technopress for the masses.
So let's throw on some work boots, grab a shovel, and start digging.
The Hacks and Muckrakers.
May 18, 2018: Vanity Fair • “We just got back from the Middle East,” he told a room full of Israelis, upon arriving in Jerusalem from Saudi Arabia last May. Source Here
May 22 2017: Slate • The President Just Told a Room of Israelis That He “Just Got Back From the Middle East” Source Here
Trump. The man's Presidency has come at a time where it's all starting to fall apart. And I can't help but think of Trump as Julius Caesar part two. A populist leader who threatened the establishment and upended the republic, paving the way for Augustus Caesar and the soft introduction of Roman empire, as it let the pretenses of being a Republic fade away. If you aren't familiar with that time of history, I would highly recommend doing so. There is more to my comparison that I'm not elaborating on, except to say, if you dig you will find someone else who loves Roman history, looks like a clone of Augustus, and we watched as he made rounds while articles suggested that he had aspirations of becoming President. Do I think that it'll happen soon? Probably not. History doesn't repeat itself, but it rhymes. And we're only at the start of the Hollow Men by T S *Eliot *.
December 14, 2016: Techcrunch • President-elect Donald Trump met with some of the most prominent executives from the tech industry today at Trump Tower, with investor Peter Thiel and Vice President-elect Mike Pence at his side. Trump opened the meeting with CEOs from Google, Microsoft, Apple, Amazon and others by thanking Thiel for his support. “I want to add that I am here to help you folks do well. And you’re doing well right now and I’m very honored by the bounce. They’re all talking about the bounce. So right now everybody in this room has to like me, at least a little bit,” Trump said, perhaps in reference to the fact that he received little support from Silicon Valley during his campaign. “We’re going to try to have that bounce continue. Perhaps even more importantly, we want you to keep going with the incredible innovation. There’s nobody like you in the world. There’s nobody like the people in this room and anything we can do to help this go along, we’re going to be there for you. You’ll call my people, you’ll call me, it doesn’t make any difference. We have no formal chain of command around here,” Trump said.
Interesting, wouldn't you say? No formal chain of command around here. They thanked Peter Thiel for his support. Ok. Maybe nothing, maybe something. Ok. It's something.
August, 2018 Articles: www.theverge.com • Trump claims Google is suppressing positive news about him.
www.cnbc.com • Trump: Facebook, Twitter, Google 'have to be careful'.
Stop the presses, because were getting squeezed and pasteurized. The tech leaders meet with Trump. They thank Thiel, suggesting that he organized the assembly. And then Trump starts bashing the Technocrats that he's meeting with? Nothing but Bread and Circus. Plain and simple.
June 27, 2017: Tech Transparency Project • No other company in America was as intimately tied to the Obama Administration and the Democratic Party during Barack Obama’s eight years in office than Google. Today the company is doing everything it can to restore the same cozy White House access it enjoyed under President Obama. Eric Schmidt has attended at least two meetings with Trump and attended a third White House meeting with tech leaders last Monday. At the same time, The Groundwork – a secretive Schmidt-funded startup that ran the Clinton campaign’s data operation – recently relaunched itself as a technology platform for liberal organizations working to fight the Trump Administration’s agenda. By all appearances, Google appears to be working overtime to both ingratiate itself with the Trump Administration while simultaneously cashing in on the “resistance” to Trump’s agenda. Source Here
By all appearances? He's working both sides? Trying to cash in? Really? Seriously? Let's break that down.
** 2020 • Eric Schmidt/Net worth: 15.3 billion USD. Call me crazy, but I don’t think a guy with 15 billion dollars is worried about "cashing in**". As I've stated numerous times, this is no longer about money, it's about control. That's imperative to understand. You don't worry about the money hidden under the mattress when you have a locked vault full of cash. Money is only an incentive for those who either don't have it or need more of it. Neither of those categories apply to Eric Schmidt.
So lets examine how badly the Tech guys and Trump aren't getting along, shall we?
March 2, 2016: Defense News • Google Executive Schmidt To Head New DoD Advisory Board. Source Here
Ah. He's working for the Pentagon to make it better. And this happens almost a full year before meeting with Trump. This doesn't look like someone playing both sides, this looks like a team player in a game that only has one team. This is political wrestling that would make Vince McMahon envious. If you want to dive deeper into how Eric Schmidt funded the non profit that started fake news, here's a previous Flatten the Curve post. Part #19
Attendees included Eric Schmidt and Larry Page of Google, Tim Cook of Apple, Satya Nadella and Brad Smith of Microsoft, Jeff Bezos of Amazon (who expressed his excitement that Trump’s administration could be “the innovations administration“), Safra Catz of Oracle, Chuck Robbins of Cisco and Sheryl Sandberg of Facebook. Thiel’s business partner, Palantir CEO Alex Karp, attended as well.
Those are big names and big companies. But they all hate Trump, right?
Thiel has been instrumental in shaping Trump’s approach to technology, helping assemble a list of candidates for technical roles in the upcoming administration and reportedly bringing David Sacks and other long-time associates to the transition team. During his speech at the Republican National Convention, Thiel talked about spreading the prosperity of Silicon Valley to other regions across the country and cited space travel as one of America’s great technological achievements. “Instead of going to Mars, we have invaded the Middle East,” Thiel said.
I should point out that Thiel and Musk started PayPal together.
November 24, 2019: Business Insider • What do the founders of YouTube, Yelp, Tesla, and LinkedIn have in common? Apart from leading massively disruptive technology companies, their founders all share a common resume line item: employment at PayPal. Known for their entrepreneurial mindset and anti-establishment attitude, this elite group is known as the "PayPal Mafia," and they all put in time during the payment platform's early days some 20 years ago. Source Here
Oh. And Pete's instrumental to creating Facebook. Thiel became Facebook's first outside investor when he acquired a 10.2% stake for $500,000 in August 2004. He sold the majority of his shares in Facebook for over $1 billion in 2012, but remains on the board of directors. And he funded Hulk Hogan's lawsuit to take down Gawker. Told ya, it's just political wrestling to entertain us.
However, one of the biggest proponents of travel to Mars, Elon Musk, has also been one of Trump’s most outspoken critics. Musk donated to Hillary Clinton’s presidential campaign and frequently denounced Trump, saying that the former reality television star “doesn’t seem to have the sort of character that reflects well on the United States.” But since the election, Musk appears to have warmed up to Trump. He was a late addition to the invite list for today’s meeting. The transition team also announced this morning that Musk will join Trump’s strategic and policy forum, a group of business leaders that will serve as an advisory committee to the president-elect. Source Here
Musk and Trump, a marriage made in heaven. It's destiny, I tell you, destiny. Or an act (don't worry Elon, I haven't forgotten about you) designed to make us believe that somebody up there is fighting for us down here.
Yet the inclusion of the quote about Mars and War in the Middle East stands out, wouldn't you agree? And we have environmental collapse triggers happening. Riots happening. Why those riots are also happening in Beruit, aren't they? And Isreal and Saudi Arabia don't get along with Lebanon, or the Hezbollah. And President Trump went from Suadi Arabia to Isreal, didn’t he? And wasn't there an explosion there recently? Must all be a coincidence. Let's get back to Pete the magical Thiel and see what else Hulk Hogan's buddy is mixed up in.
He co-founded Valar Ventures in 2010, co-founded Mithril Capital, serving as investment committee chair, in 2012, and served as a partner at Y Combinator from 2015 to 2017. Through the Thiel Foundation, Thiel governs the grant-making bodies Breakout Labs and Thiel Fellowship, and funds nonprofit research into artificial intelligence, life extension and seasteading. A co-founder of The Stanford Review, he is a conservative libertarian who is critical of high government spending, high debt levels, and foreign wars. He has donated to numerous political figures. At the 2009 Singularity Summit, he said his greatest concern is the technological singularity not arriving soon enough. Source Here
Singularity. Not. Arriving. Soon. Enough. Call me paranoid and pass the tin foil hat, but what Matrix code is needed to decipher his words intent? Not soon enough for what? Better Netflix selection? The Alien invasion? Godzilla awakening because of Fukushima? Are the Decepticons already here? Or have they been downplaying the ELE that's approaching? I'll take ELE for a thousand, Alex.
So he's into AI (he backed Deepmind and OpenAI) and life extension. He went to Stanford. He's also going to have his body cryonically preserved. And his Palantir surveillance is, well, nottofreakyououtoranything, everywhere. Palantir's first backer was the Central Intelligence Agency's venture capital arm In-Q-Tel. Then Palantir became Big Brother. Literally. The Palantir clients include the CIA, DHS, NSA, FBI, CDC, the Marine Corps, the Air Force, Special Operations Command, West Point, the Joint Improvised-Threat Defeat Organization and Allies, the Recovery Accountability and Transparency Board and the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children. And Palantir is also being used by Banks, Hedge Funds, Financial Services, and other corporate clients.
Big Brother wants to be Palantir went it grows up.
Now, are you wondering why I started with Trump, Saudi Arabia and Isreal? Are you curious about how it goes from ex CEO of Google Eric Schmidt "playing" both sides of the fence to Palantir and Peter Thiel? Just sit right back and hold tight, cause I'm about to take you on a one way trip to a Brave New Normal World that's called 1984.
Warning. What you're about to read will make you forever question every officially sanctioned narrative. Trust me. Still game? Are you sure? Last chance. You're about to leave neverneverland and you can't go back. Alright. Let's go.
It's All Hidden In Plain Sight.
Let's talk about Epstein. Yep. Him. I've been strangely quiet about Jeffery haven't I? Nothing written about the Captain Pedo and his Amazing friends didn't mean there was nothing there, it just meant that I didn't find anything that indicated something deeper than a pedophile blackmail ring. And sex and political blackmail is as old as time itself. There's a reason they say the world's two oldest professions are prostitutes and politicians. Yet it turns out the professional pimp and the abducted teens may be playing a bigger role than we thought.
July 31, 2019: NY TIMES • Mr. Epstein’s vision reflected his longstanding fascination with what has become known as transhumanism: the science of improving the human population through technologies like genetic engineering and artificial intelligence. Critics have likened transhumanism to a modern-day version of eugenics, the discredited field of improving the human race through controlled breeding. Mr. Epstein’s ranch in New Mexico, which he confided to scientists and others he hoped to use as the site for seeding the human race with his DNA.
Welcome to the Island of Dr. Moreau. We're it's the monsters trying to make humans. Do you still think this was all about blackmail, cause it wasn't. Stop thinking in normal terms, because normal is dead, long live the New Normal.
At one session at Harvard, Mr. Epstein criticized efforts to reduce starvation and provide health care to the poor because doing so increased the risk of overpopulation, said Mr. Pinker, who was there. Mr. Pinker said he had rebutted the argument, citing research showing that high rates of infant mortality simply caused people to have more children.
Epstein criticized efforts to reduce starvation and provide health care. Hmmmm. My memory is foggy, but isn't there someone in Africa trying to provide health care and reduce starvation? Who could that be? Wasn't he into computers and had pictures taken on Epstein’s private jet? Wasn't it Bill Gates? Now why would Billy be hanging around someone who would vocally espouse an ideology that is completely antithetical to his stated humanitarian goals?
Also at the Indian Summer dinner, according to an account on the website of Mr. Brockman’s Edge Foundation, were the Google founders Sergey Brin and Larry Page and Jeff Bezos, who was accompanied by his mother.
Then there was Mr. Epstein’s interest in eugenics. Once, at a dinner at Mr. Epstein’s mansion on Manhattan’s Upper East Side, Mr. Lanier said he talked to a scientist who told him that Mr. Epstein’s goal was to have 20 women at a time impregnated at his 33,000-square-foot Zorro Ranch in a tiny town outside Santa Fe. Mr. Mr. Lanier, said he had the impression that Mr. Epstein was using the dinner parties to screen candidates to bear Mr. Epstein’s children. Mr. Epstein did not hide his interest in tinkering with genes — and in perpetuating his own DNA. Interviews with more than a dozen of his acquaintances, as well as public documents, show that he used the same tactics to insinuate himself into an elite scientific community, thus allowing him to pursue his interests in eugenics and other fringe fields like cryonics. One adherent of transhumanism said that he and Mr. Epstein discussed the financier’s interest in cryonics, an unproven science in which people’s bodies are frozen to be brought back to life in the future. Mr. Epstein told this person that he wanted his head and penis to be frozen.
More Epstein and Eugenics. Source Here
Now call me crazy, but there's some strangeness happening. Cryonics, don't die, just Let It Go and get Frozen. First Peter Thiel, now Epstein. Let's hope the AI Singularity arrives in time, right?
Now I wouldn't have even bothered with their shared interest of joining the Walt Disney Cryonics Club, if there wasn't more in play, and there's more in play.
August 9, 2019: TRT World • The billionaire shared the same personal network that included Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, former Israeli prime minister Ehud Barak, infamous Blackwater founder Erik Prince, Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman, UAE Crown Prince Mohamed bin Zayed, Donald Trump and Bill Clinton.
According to investigative journalist Vicky Ward, quoting a meeting with Trump’s transition team, Acosta told a White House official: “I was told Epstein ‘belonged to intelligence’ and to leave it alone.”
That's a bit of an exclusive club, kinda like being in the Mouseketeer CIA club. But, hey, nothing to see here, is there? But just in case, let's look into the company that Epstein worked with, Carbyne.
This single company, Carbyne, brought together a who’s who of power brokers and intelligence figures from multiple regions including Russia, China and the Trump administration itself, with Epstein at its heart. Officially, Carbyne provided high-tech solutions for emergency centres. In reality, it existed in a grey area giving it unprecedented access to private information, with significant potential for privacy abuse. Carbyne provides a service for police emergency centres, providing complete access to the caller’s camera and GPS, providing the dispatcher with a live video feed.
Ok. So Epstein and Thiel both are into AI, Surveillance, and Cryonics. President Trump was in Isreal and Saudi Arabia in May 2017. And who ended up in Isreal just afterwards?
PayPal Founder in Israel: Too Much Copying and Not Enough Innovation in High-tech
June 15, 2017: Haaretz • Billionaire Peter Thiel visits Israel – and gives out tips on how to build a successful startup. Source Here
Hey, one month after Trump visited the Middle East, Peter Thiel decides to take middle eastern vacation to give out business tips. And then Thiel must've reciprocated and invited the Fresh Prince of Saudi Arabia to get the all inclusive Palantir surveillance pitch. Smile for the camera everyone, cause the world's a stage and we're filming a world wide Truman Show.
April 7, 2018: Gulf News • Google, Thiel feature in Saudi Prince’s Silicon Valley tour. The Saudi delegation visited several Silicon Valley corporate campuses, including Apple Inc. and Facebook Inc. In addition to Facebook, where Thiel sits on the board, the Saudi delegation visited data-analysis start-up Palantir Technologies Inc and a trio of investment firms created by Thiel: Clarium Capital, Valar Ventures and Founders Fund. Thiel is chairman and co-founder of Palantir. Source Here
March 17, 2020: Forbes • These responders are now using a tool built in part by former members of Israel’s military intelligence—Elichai being one—that’s backed by Peter Thiel’s Founders Fund, former Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Barak, who is now the company’s chairman, and a small, passive investment from deceased multimillionaire pedophile Jeffrey Epstein. SourceHere
Ok look. I get it. Rich people make investments, those investments are bound to end up in the same company. But these companies aren't exactly run of the mill home security systems, are they? Nope. This is the kind of surveillance systems that the KGB or the Stasi could only dream of. And when you wish upon a star dreams come true. And Peter Thiel must be wishing upon a star.
Ok. Strap in, buckle up, and try to keep up, or you're gonna get left in the dust. Cause it's boom or bust from here on out, and we're gonna add it up like the count.
So Elichai owns Carbyne. Peter Thiel invested in Carbyne. And Carbyne is in the USA linked to the 911 system, and it's being used to fight the pandemic.
Forbes (Link Above) • Its founder thinks Carbyne’s tech could make the lives of 911 dispatch and healthcare professionals much less chaotic in the Covid-19 crisis. Carbyne relies on callers submitting themselves to self-surveillance via their own mobile phone. Once a caller uses their Android or iPhone to call 911 (85% of emergency calls now come from mobile devices), they receive a text message that asks for permission to get their precise location and access video from their smartphone camera.
Step right up and give your permission to be saved. Big Brother is looking out for you.
So Elichai used to work for the 8200. Cool name, right. I'm not sure about you, but that sounds pretty dystopian. And I've gotta say, that all of Technocrats that are promising us an AI utopia, sure seem to be getting ahead of the curve by building doomsday bunkers for a dystopia. And here we sit wasting our time Doomscrolling.
So what else has sprung up from the 8200? Have you ever heard about the NSO Group?
November 1, 2019 - WhatsApp identified an Israeli company, NSO Group, as having developed the spyware called Pegasus, which it held responsible for the breach. This disclosure was part of a lawsuit WhatsApp has filed against the NSO Group in a US federal court, saying the company was actively involved in hacking users of the encrypted chat service. As per the WhatsApp complaint the “target users included attorneys, journalists, human rights activists, political dissidents, diplomats, and other senior foreign government officials.” NSO’s spyware Pegasus has been reportedly used to target journalists in Mexico investigating drug cartels, rights group Amnesty International, human rights activists in UAE, activists in Bahrain and Saudi Arabia. According to Israeli news reports, Saudi Arabia paid $55 million for its use. The contract was later frozen over the scandal alleging NSO software's role in Saudi Arabia tracking slain journalist Jamal Khashoggi in the months before he was murdered in the Saudi Embassy in Turkey. In India, 17 people, who are known to be targeted include activists and human rights lawyers. Source Here
Whoops. Do you remember Jamal Khashoggi? He was trying to expose Human Rights abuses against Saudi Arabia. And then Suadi Arabia decided to murder him, and confirm that they were abusing human rights. Jamal paid the ultimate price to prove his point. But who is selling the hacking tools? At this point they all seem to be springing up from members of the 8200, and the companies they started.
TRT - Link Previously Provided • DarkMatter, a UAE surveillance and intelligence group employing former NSA operatives was built on the back of a larger initiative to modernise Emirati intelligence and military operations. The group took part in at the Arab Future Cities Conference in November 2015, where it presented a vision of smarter, tech-driven cities, which caught the eye of Chinese officials. Smarter cities meant Big Brother-esque widespread surveillance installed throughout the UAE. Only two years later in April 25 2017, DarkMatter signed a Global Strategic Memorandum of Understanding with Huawei, a leading Chinese company, for the same ‘Big Data’ systems and ‘Smart City’ solutions. The middle man? None other than Erik Prince, who had gone from working for the Emiratis, to working for a Chinese billionaire. In suspect timing, the Memorandum of Understanding also took place right before China scaled up its total surveillance and crackdown on Uighurs in Xinjiang, China.
February 2, 2019: Reuters • Xinjiang is a major part of China's Belt and Road infrastructure network but the region has faced attacks blamed on members of the Muslim ethnic Uighur minority. Beijing has responded with a security clampdown condemned by rights groups and Western governments. Frontier Services Group (FSG), a Hong Kong-listed company founded by Prince, said in a Chinese-language statement posted on its website on Jan. 22 that it had signed a deal to build a training centre in southern Xinjiang. Prince is deputy chairman, a minority shareholder and a board member of FSG, a security, logistics and insurance provider. Source Here

Watch this video.

Chinese authorities are using a 911 mobile app to carry out illegal mass surveillance and arbitrary detention of Muslims in China’s western Xinjiang region. Source Here
Makes you wonder, doesn't it? Aren't we condemning China for the camps, and yet the West is helping to build those camps? Must be a big mistake. We didn’t know what was happening. And Erik Prince swears he didn't know. Honestly. He's not lying. Cross my heart and hope to die. Pinky swear.
Recap.
8200 leads to NSO and Carbyne. DarkMatter is in the UAE with NSA employees. The NSO hack was used to capture Khashoggi. Peter Thiel invested in Facebook, Facebook owns WhatsApp. Peter Thiel invested in Carbyne. Eric Prince works for and founded FSG, which built the Muslim reduction school. China is using similar tech to target Muslims and send them back to school. Carbyne 911 surveillance tech accesses your phone camera after you click on the link to give permission. So. Peter Thiel funds Carbyne. Eric Prince is working for the UAE developing security and the UAE ends up with Dark Matter, and then his company (FSG) is sold to China, and they build re-education centers, which uses technology like Carbyne, and that technology is being used in the USA.
Got it? Good. Because I'm seriously having a hard time keeping up with the behind the scene footage of this LARP.
Link Previously Provided • 1,400 people worldwide, including Indian lawyers, rights activists and journalist, were targets of an online spying campaign that used highly sophisticated spyware developed by an Israeli firm via WhatsApp. WhatsApp is at the centre of a global storm over privacy after it was revealed that at least 17 Indians and about 1,400 people worldwide had their phones breached through the social media app. Their privacy was compromised by surveillance technology so invasive that could read and transmit the entire contents of a phone as well as operate its camera.
WhatsApp, Doc, I think I need an appointment because I'm suffering from Mass Psychogenic Illness from too much Doomscrolling.
Do you want to get deeper? I mean really deep? Yes? Ok. Let's jump into the deep.
October 18, 2019: fortune.com - How a WhatsApp Tax Launched Massive Anti-Government Protests in Lebanon.
What a crazy New Normal World Order we live in. What are the odds that we have a WhatsApp hack tax protest and we also have a WhatsApp hack that uses your phone camera, while also using similar tech in the USA and China. That's inconceivable! That's incredible! Someone call the press and let them know about this! Uhm. Wait. Better not. You might get Khashoggid.
So Eric Prince is involved. Peter Thiel is involved. WhatsApp is owned by Facebook and Mark Zuckerberg owns Facebook, and Peter Thiel helped Facebook grow. And then there was this.
March 28, 2018: Daily Mail • Employee of Peter Thiel's company Palantir helped Cambridge Analytica harvest the data of millions of the Facebook users. Alfredas Chmieliauskas is said to have suggested to Cambridge Analytica that it create a personality quiz smartphone app to get access to networks of Facebook users. The Times report also claims that Sophie Schmidt - the daughter former Google executive Eric Schmidt - had urged Cambridge Analytica to work with Palantir. Source Here
At this point, I think I'm going to need to buy a whole lot of tacks and string and make pciture maps on my walls. If we're all living in a Truman Surveillance Show, might as well play the part of the New Normal crazy conspiracy theorist, right?
January 17, 2017: The Intercept According to New York Times columnist Maureen Dowd, in December Prince attended the annual “Villains and Heroes” costume ball hosted by Mercer. Dowd wrote that Palantir founder Peter Thiel showed her “a picture on his phone of him posing with Erik Prince, who founded the private military company Blackwater, and Mr. Trump — who had no costume — but joke[d] that it was ‘N.S.F.I.’ (Not Safe for the Internet).”
No. Sanity. Fracking. Involved. Is more like it. This insanity can't pass for sanity, can it? And yet they label us crazy when we start to find the big picture, even if we aren't entirely sure what the big picture means.
The Intercpt Continued: In July, Prince told Trump’s senior adviser and white supremacist Steve Bannon, at the time head of Breitbart News, that the Trump administration should recreate a version of the Phoenix Program, the CIA assassination ring that operated during the Vietnam War, to fight ISIS. Such a program, Prince said, could kill or capture “the funders of Islamic terror and that would even be the wealthy radical Islamist billionaires funding it from the Middle East, and any of the other illicit activities they’re in.” Prince also said that Trump would be the best force to confront “Islamic fascism.” “As for the world looking to the United States for leadership, unfortunately, I think they’re going to have to wait till January and hope Mr. Trump is elected because, clearly, our generals don’t have a stomach for a fight,” Prince said. “Our president doesn’t have a stomach for a fight and the terrorists, the fascists, are winning.” Source Here
Sounds good, right? Kill people who kill people and maybe someday we won't have people getting killed. Killer idea! HEWDSHAWT! Grab your BFG and let's go BGH. It's a date!
But then why are these cell phone surveillance hacks companies being constantly linked with their names, and those hacks are being used to target journalists and human rights activists?
It's a small New Normal World Order after all. And it's getting smaller everyday. No worries though, Keep Calm and Carry On, We're All In This Together, and You're Either With Us Or Against Us. It's all good. That kind of thing could never happen here.
July 27, 2019: NARATIV • Michael Chertoff, who ran Homeland Security under George Bush, serves on Carbyne’s advisory board. Chertoff wrote the Patriot Act, which authorized digital surveillance of Americans. Source Here
Uh. Is nobody paying attention? Are the wolves guarding the sheep?
March 16, 2003: Washington Post • It didn't help that as the World Trade Center burned on Sept. 11, 2001, the news interrupted a Carlyle business conference at the Ritz-Carlton Hotel here attended by a brother of Osama bin Laden. Former president Bush, a fellow investor, had been with him at the conference the previous day. Source Here
Need more proof?
September 16, 2015: Carlyle Group • The Carlyle Group and The Chertoff Group Acquire Majority Stake in Coalfire Systems. Founded in 2001 and based in Louisville, Colo., Coalfire is a global cybersecurity and technology services provider specializing in cyber risk advisory, compliance assessments, technical testing and software services for private enterprises and government organizations. With its technical depth and breadth of IT services, Coalfire serves clients in sectors including technology, retail, payments, healthcare, financial services, education, local and state government, and utilities. Michael Chertoff, former U.S. Homeland Security Secretary and the co-founder and executive chairman of The Chertoff Group, said, “Cyber threats are an existential risk to companies and individuals around the globe. We and Carlyle are excited to partner with Coalfire, an innovative technology-enabled services company helping clients to address cyber risks.” Source Here
It's a good thing that Coalfire is on the case, could you imagine how bad the hacks would be otherwise? Have a look. Flatten the Curve. Part 43. [Link Here](https://np.reddit.com/conspiracy/comments/i2g3i8/flatten_the_curve_part_43_unrestricted_warfare/?utm_medium=android_app&utm_source=share]
That's a pretty long trail that I've written. Guess what? The trail goes longer. So long that this will have to be continued in a part 2 later tonight. Until then; Heads Up and Eyes Open.Take Care. Be Safe. Stay Aware and Be Prepared. Talk soon.
submitted by biggreekgeek to conspiracy

Android Productivity Apps (and Experiences)

I have tried many things in pursuit to become more productive. If I mention something, I’ve spent a decent amount of time with it. Pretty much all of the apps listed are good for their stated task, but I did not find a way to incorporate them into my routine. Some have limitations, which I will try to mention. Always check when the app was last updated before purchasing. Some of the apps mentioned haven’t been updated in 2+ years, but function reasonably well under Android 9 or lower. I haven’t tested any under Android 10 or higher.
I’m sure I’ll miss good apps, but this can also serve as a rough guide to what’s out there at a given point. When I look for lists of productivity apps on the web, there’s quite a few recommendations of defunct apps. Consider this a snapshot / time capsule of 2020.
A recurring theme is that the apps ultimately lack incentive to cause me to work. A calendar schedule gives you no incentives to do the dream goals / tasks you write on it. On the other hand, if you don’t schedule, you’ll likely leisurely waste time on unproductive things.
Given how long this post is, I will start with a summary of insights I have had from using all of these different apps. Then I will cover an app that addresses that I think addresses most of the issues I have had with other apps. Finally, I will cover Productivity Apps That I Have Tried (search the page for the section).
Summary Insights:
  • I do not do well with blocking apps, they cause frustration and stress
  • I do better with blocking apps than I do with apps that limit usage (ex 10 minutes for distraction websites ever 2 hours).
  • I do not do well with scheduling ideal days / activities due to lack of incentive to follow through
  • In light of the above, keep (primary) calendars as essential events only to prevent clutter
  • Tip: Use additional calendars to keep track of office hours for classes
  • What doesn’t get scheduled doesn’t get done (I realize that this conflicts with the above). Task managers alone aren’t enough.
  • Task managers can still lead to the feeling of being unorganized and overwhelmed as things get busy. I don’t have problems prioritizing, just to feel cluttered with so much going on.
  • Scheduling, Task Management, (and optional incentive of Time Tracking) are like a Venn Diagram. Each component is necessary and supports the other. Perhaps this is obvious, but most apps are too focused on a single component to be effective for me.
  • Time tracking before an event is (ex choosing what to work on in a pomodoro) is more effective for me than letting adjusting an task manager generate a schedule to fulfil those task and editing the time logs after the fact (see section on Automatic Task Planner / Schedule Generator if this doesn’t make sense).
What I'm hoping / thinking will work Not sure if it work long-term, but the past few days have been working):
  • 75 min work, 15 minute break, bound to a daily schedule
  • The time tracking provides the incentive to stay on task, where as the schedule provides the the signal to start.
  • The incentive to start has generally been a point of failure for my schedules. The schedule is the signal to start, but it's not really much incentive. I think the time tracking at the beginning of each task helps in this regard. I need to start so I can begin time tracking.
  • Task list is for long-term guidance (goals / breaking up goals into achievable steps), and so you don't forget the small things in the meantime. It's there, but it's in the background of the schedule / time tracking.
Sleep: It's not the primary focus of this post. The time to wake up / fall asleep matters less than consistency and getting enough sleep*. I don't attribute success to waking up early.
*Falling asleep later than ~2AM can worsen anxiety in some people, so can sudden shifts in sleep schedule.
I shifted my schedule to waking earlier over the course of a few days by eating only small amounts after noon, combined with an early alarm each day to start my daily schedule. This is not medical advice. Don't do this if doing so will put you into diabetic coma or cause other medical issues. Low blood sugar can also cause anxiety to spike or obsessive behaviors. A more sane approach would be eat dinner at 4PM and only small amounts thereafter if needed.
Disclaimer: I’m not affiliated with Time Planner. It shows promise. I’ve used it 5 days, which isn’t very long to judge. I honestly think it will work well for summer studying. I’m not sure how well the app will scale during the school year as the number of tasks increases.
https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.albul.timeplanner
The Good:
  • Basically, it merges a calendar, task list, and time tracking in an effective manner.
  • Scheduling (Calendar) – What doesn’t get scheduled normally doesn’t get done. It does have a “fuzzy” time where you set a task to “morning, afternoon, sometime” during a specific day, but I would only use it for quick chores that you’re trying to fit in.
  • Time Tracking - The time tracking is done at the beginning, rather than automated or at the end. This is important because you devote to what you are working on. The time tracker shows “bubbles” with a size based on how long the task will take and show progress on each bubble. This helps you decide where to spend time.
  • Task Manager – Allows prioritization. Has complex options for repeating tasks (repeat specific days of the week). Sub tasks. Sub-tasks of sub-tasks. Tags. Categorization of task groups.
  • Has reminders and full calendar system.
  • Pricing – There’s a 7 day trial. 3 month plan (price unsure). 1 year plan $4.99 / year. Lifetime Plan: $20. To be honest, given the featureset, I expected it to cost more.
  • Additional features that I honestly won’t use: timer (I like to set timers and alarms via voice through google now), Notes (I prefer google keep, especially since the app does not have cloud backup).
  • Automatic reschedule – if you drag an event to be later in the day, it offers to push back the rest of tasks. I tend to oversleep, so this helps a lot. Wish it were more flexible though.
  • Allows vacation days. This allows you to easily clear tasks for the day that you don’t need while saving the ones that you do.
  • Active development, updated April 27, 2020.
The Bad – Some of this I may be able to work around with more exploration or usage of the app.
  • Manual backups only, no cloud backups. Risky.
  • Week view is limited compared to Google Calendar or basically any other calendar app.
  • Medium-High learning curve. Parts of the interface are less than intuitive (I feel I should be able to drag “fuzzy” task to the calendar to schedule it). Deleting a task’s schedule is swiping, but it’s not obvious.
  • Task filtering on monthly calendar needs to be improved. Right now, you can’t filter by task category.
  • If delete things the wrong way, consistency errors on tasks that can crash app (just delete the task again from the area where it remains)
  • Task time calculation bug for an odd way of scheduling tasks – not likely to be an issue, but a bug’s a bug.
  • Automatic schedule could be more flexible.
How I use it (Summer Studying):
I need to study ahead for Fall classes because I’m taking a heavy courseload with a class that is notoriously difficult. My university has classes that are 75 minutes long with 15 minute passing periods. Thus, I have scheduled “periods” of the class length to study the course’s material. I set reminders for the beginning and end of each period with 15 minute gaps between. I also set a morning routine with events that take about how long each task takes (time boxing with longer events).
Limitations I foresee:
  • Resisting the urge to do things other than scheduled. Time tracking helps with this, but Facebook messenger / Redit are still tempting.
  • Following the schedule. I was supposed to be studying Algorithms. I just spent the entire period (not tracked) writing this post, but I feel this post will prove valuable to others.
  • Even with the most powerful of task managers (Todoist Premium), I still get overwhelmed trying to keep track of when my tests are, and what to work on next. Given that this app is a bit less task-manager focused, it might still be a problem. Tags should help a bit with this, but monthly / weekly calendar improvements would also help with this.
Productivity Apps That I Have Tried”
Blocking websites / phone usage - add to my stress. I generally get frustrated with blocks and turn them off eventually. I block youtube, but later find that I want to either watch a leisure video, watch a quick video relating to the class to see a better explanation, my university emails me a youtube video addressing various aspects of planned reopening related to the shutdown. I’ve heard the problem described as tomorrow’s me is as smart as today’s me (able to remove blocks), but has significantly less willpower, and frustration from the blocks will erode at said willpower. I also find that I am terrible with the “allow 10 minutes of site access”. I do better with an all-or-nothing block, but not by much. For phone blocking, I feel like I need the phone usable when I make car trips. There is location-based blocking, but I don’t want to give up the convenience of looking things up, falling asleep to a documentary, etc :/
  • Browser: StayFocused, Leechblock, Freedom
  • Phone: LockMeOut, AppDetox, Freedom
  • Freedom – I bought a lifetime for this one for $60. I was that convinced it as going to help. It does a good job at syncing across platforms. It’s redirect page is a light green, which helps to re-enforce that it’s being blocked and includes inspirational quotes. The color of the block page really helps to bring you to the moment as it’s unexpected, which sounds stupid, but has been my experience.
Time Trackers: Track time with the goal of finding out where you waste time. Ones for the web browser are useful if you’re distracted easily. Other than that, if you are sticking to a schedule (combined with time tracking) you should know where your time is going. Automated tracking isn’t really going to do much other than make you feel bad for wasting so much time
  • WebtimeTracker (free for Chrome) – works well to track where you’re spending time on the web
  • RescueTime – Too expensive. I believe only pro version showed individual websites. Synced pretty well, but wouldn’t have really helped me to properly allocate time.
Simple” Launchers – Limit the number of options on your homescreen. Make the home screen less colorful, etc. The problem is that even if you limit the number of apps on the home screen, you can still just use google now to launch them, or settings > apps, or open an email, which in turn links to a webpage (email on phone is less compatible with reduced phone usage imo).
  • Siempo – This one was pretty advanced. Good. I tried the “nudges” to use the phone less, but just became frustrated with them
  • LessPhone – Pretty good.
  • Simple Launcher – Seems like a clone of LessPhone. It had some usability advantages over Less Phone. It was easier to select allowed apps, but it’s been a while since I used either, so this may have changed. The excessive use of emoji in the description of the app made me skeptical of the software, but as a user, I didn’t find anything wrong with the app.
Task manager – The biggest problem I had with task managers is that with time being unscheduled, it’s easy to spend time not being productive. A full task-manager helped me through an easy college, but I still felt overwhelmed when things got busy. Task managers normally have priority feature, but keeping track of everything and deciding what to work on next still isn’t easy when feeling overwhelmed due to the number of things to work on. I don’t have problems prioritizing though.
  • Todoist Premium – Good, what I originally went with. Great feature set.
  • TickTick – Better interface (though I originally prefered Todoist).
  • Engross – Seemed promising, but too expensive. Allows time estimates for tasks and tracking how far the task is. Some other task managers also offer this. I’d recommend Focus To-Do or other free ones that include Pomodoro over Engross.
  • Defunct: Wunderlist – I would have used the free version of this over the others. Microsoft bought them out and it became Microsoft To Do. No idea the app is still any good.
  • Dishonorable Mention: Any.Do – the user interface gets worse every time I decide to check back. They recently integrated “allocation” where you pay someone else to do tasks. Complex Repeat reminders were limited to premium, which is standard for task managers, but caused confusion (due to trial period) when I first started using the app. If it works for you, great.
Other types of Task Managers:
  • Focus To-Do, Pomotodo, PomoDone – (apps that merge Task & Pomodoro apps - See Pomodoro section)
Gamify Task Managers - Way more involved than what I was interested in. I checked some of the other ones out, but none of them appealed to me.
  • Habatica: was too steep of a learning curve.
  • Carrot (iOS) is a simple task manager of a robot with a saucy personality. Was pretty funny, but didn’t get far with it.
Priority Matrix / Eisenhower Square – There’s 4 categories, “Urgent & Important”, “Not Urgent & Important”, “Urgent, Not Important”, “Not Urgent, Not Important”. I understand the appeal. I’d put homework in the “Important and Urgent” category and exams and projects in the “Important, but not Urgent”. Unfortunately, I’d always focus on the “Important and Urgent” tasks first. I was always worried that I would forget to check on the task on the right. Didn’t really allot enough time for studying for exams. Similar to other task managers, they also lack the schedule structure. You can have all the tasks in the world listed, but it doesn’t mean much if you don’t allocate the time to do them, and don’t have incentive to do them (perhaps choose not to is better way to phrase it).
I’ve tried nearly every android app available for Eisenhower matrix, and they all lacked something.
Honorable Mentions:
  • MyEffectiveness – lacks sorting the eisenhower matrix. Weekly view is a bit limited. A bit overkill as it asks for role, goals, influence. Good overall.
  • 135 – It’s a prioritization Task Manager. It’s interesting. 1 task as high priority, 3 as medium, 5 as low priority tasks for each day. I didn’t end up using this one, but the interface was well-laid out.
  • There’s honestly a bunch that come close and may even fit your needs, just check the play store. (Ike, 4.do, there’s several others that are close)
Automatic Task Planner / Schedule Generator - takes tasks and time estimates and produces daily schedules that, if followed, will result in tasks being achieved. This has the same problem as calendars: there’s no real incentive to follow through.
  • SkedPal - It has a medium-high learning curve. Works well in Linux (likely windows as well), but the app was limited. Expensive. Yearly plan was ~$120, monthly was $30. I was on the second month when my dad asked me if the system was working well. After thinking about it a bit, I realized it wasn’t working for me.
  • Futurenda – Had issues with Google Play payment for a while. Clean interface. You can set it to automatically extend working time if desired. Overall, good, but similar to pomodoro, difficult to get started. Feels more like nagging if ignored. It’s probably because tracking is automated and more after-the-fact that it feels less effective. It’s a bit expensive and the google play issues worry me.
Others (untested, listing because apps in this category are difficult to find):
  • AmazingMarvin (perhaps now called just Marvin) – UI was too confusing, didn’t get far.
  • TimeHero – I get even less far with this one. At the time, I had settled on SchedPal.
  • Todoait – Name is familiar. I don’t think I used it. Also claims auto-distribution of tasks.
Pomodoro – 25 minutes work, 5 minutes break. I find that breaks are stretch longer than 5 minutes. There’s little incentive to actually start a pomodoro session. Really needs a scheduled structure. You can try to schedule them, but due to stretched break times, they don’t line up well. If I start at an odd time, the pomodoros don’t line up with a schedule. They do get right picking what to do before you do it though (essentially time-tracking before starting the activity).
  • Pomodoro Challenge Timer – has one of the best interfaces I have ever seen. The interface itself is motivational. You can set it to bug you throughout the day to remind you to work. Scheduling the nagging is a bit of a pain. Nagging makes me want to throw phone across room rather than work. I can work for a long time under I had issues with Android 10, but Dev said not widespread. Not intended as a task manger.
  • FocusTodo - One step short of a full-fledged task manger. Very good app.
  • PomoTodo – Similar to FocusTodo, but removed from Google Play store. I prefer focustodo.
  • Pomodone – Simple task list pomodoro app.
  • Pomodoro Diary – You can set various tasks. The tasks becomes color filled when you reach the time length for the day. I feel the tasks should reorder complete tasks to the bottom when complete and grey out or become less colorful. It lacks scheduling.
TimeBoxing (Routine Timer, DoNow) – They basically chain timers. You start a routine. Example: Floss for 4 minutes, Brush teeth for 3 minutes, Mouthwash for 2 minutes, Wash face for 2 minutes, shave for 7 minutes. Once you start a task they’re a good way to keep going. I do well with these types of apps for simple tasks. Unfortunately, DoNow is defunct. I haven’t spent enough time with Routine Timer to recommend it, but it’s the closest I could find.
Calendars – Necessary, but lack of incentive to actually do tasks. Keep primary as necessary tasks only. Additional calendars work great for keeping track of office hours.
  • Google Calendar – Good. As a Calendar, featurewise, it’s great. Tasks are limited to the top, which makes it a bit less useful. I’ve tried scheduling work periods in Google Calendar. The problem is that there’s little incentive to follow through. Google Calendar is best for events that I have to attend (classes, exams in red, etc).
  • aCalendar / Business Calendar – Both very good. Make sure you grab the latest version of each of them. I believe they’re both at v2 right now, but don’t quote me on that. They both include a good task manager, not as good as Todoist / TickTick, but definitely good enough for daily use. Slight preference to aCalendar, but that’s only because I’m afraid of accidentally disabling a task list in Business Calendar.
  • TimeTune - Takes a bit longer than a calendar to set up, but more flexible if you have different routine days.
  • TimeBloc – Makes it really easy to schedule based on custom blocks of time (example, schedule in 1.5 hour chunks between scheduled events). I can see this being an issue with travel times that vary. Overall, good UI.
  • Paper Calendars (Passion Planner)– I prefer to have tasks on each day, which passion planner requires print outs for. It’s good for a week overview. Lacks reminders (I have Google Calendar make a noise 10 minutes before I have to leave to go to school). Habit of checking the clock (being aware of time isn’t bad). Looser planning times (leave for bus at 30 minute block, be 20 minutes early to lecture as opposed to specific time reminders where I’d time it to be a bus later and only 10 minutes early), time becomes a bit more leisurely. Lacks incentive to actually do non-required tasks.
Hourly Chimes – Tried to help me to remember to work on the next task / check in with the schedule. Didn’t really help much, but I do like knowing what hour it is (I use the feature on a digital watch at work).
Activity tracking: I generally find that I don’t check in to update them. Lack of incentive still applies imo.
  • Beeminder – I used this for biking a long time ago. Managed to meet the goal, but it didn’t work as well for academic goals. I bought premium as I didn’t want to shell out a growing heap of cash for what I knew was imminent failure.
  • Habbit Trackers (Loop, Habit Bull)
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