If you have been reading my blog you may have read that I posted that Trump was intending to build a ‘virtual cyber security wall‘ while distracting everyone with a physical wall between Mexico and the United States.
Below is a chronicle of research by myself, and others, into the very ‘reality’ that one of Trump’s purposes as president is to unleash the ‘Real ID’ big brother society in the name of the ‘Making America Safe Again’ agenda.
This thread will also most likely splinter off into the cashless society (Which India is now being forced into… think BRICS), future trade negotiations by Trump, UN ‘Agenda 2030’ globalist control matrix of the planet, and how it all ties into what the globalist’s call ‘Big Data’ and the ‘Internet of Things’.
CFR SAYS TOTAL TAKE OVER OF THE WEB (or the militarization of the web) PRIORITY #1 (for Trump Administration)
Strategic Risks of Ambiguity in Cyberspace
Contingency Planning Memorandum No. 24
All Globalist publications are indicting that a US cyber attack (False Flag IMHO) is certain during the Trump administration watch.
Contributor Effie Trinket
JSOU: “U.S. Military Engagement with Mexico” (NORTHCOM takeover report exposed)
The massive buildup of biometrics before 9/11 to cash in on the false flag
THEY TRIED TO LIE ABOUT THIS YEARS AGO PRETENDING IT WOULDN’T APPLY TO AMERICAN CITIZENS:
Aliens subject to US-VISIT may be required to provide fingerscans, photographs, or other biometric identifiers upon arrival at the United States. Currently, aliens arriving at a United States port of entry with a nonimmigrant visa, or those traveling without a visa as part of the Visa Waiver Program, are subject to US-VISIT requirements with certain limited exceptions. This final rule expands the population of aliens who will be subject to US-VISIT requirements to nearly all aliens, including lawful permanent residents. Exceptions include Canadian citizens seeking short-term admission for business or pleasure under B visas and individuals traveling on A and G visas, among others.
This one will be effective January 18, 2009.
Um, this isn’t limited to “aliens” (that’s just a convenient excuse for them as it has been from day one, and one of the reasons nothing was ever done about the issue.)
* By Ben Bain
* Dec 19, 2008
The Homeland Security Department will soon begin collecting digital fingerprints and photographs from lawful permanent residents of the United States and people seeking to enter the country on an immigration visa or as refugees.
The biometric data will be collected from additional groups of those persons when they enter the U.S. starting Jan. 18 as part of DHS’ U.S. Visitor and Immigrant Status Indicator Technology (US-VISIT), officials said Dec. 18. In a statement, DHS officials called the expansion a “positive step forward in a process designed to further improve public safety and national security while ensuring the integrity of the immigration system.”
The biometric data collected through US-VISIT program is used to conduct security checks on the visitors and verify their identities. The US-VISIT program already collects data from visitors entering on a non-immigrant visa and through a program known as the Visa Waiver Program.
The final rule published today in the Federal Register will expand US-VISIT to collect biometrics from:
• The U.S. lawful permanent residents or “green card” holders.
• People seeking admission on immigrant visas.
• People seeking admission as refugees and or seeking asylum.
• Some Canadian citizens.
• Those who apply for admission through the Guam Visa Waiver Program.
In many cases, Canadians will still not be required to give their biometrics when entering the U.S, nor will non-U.S. citizens under the age of 14 and over the age of 79.
The final rule also makes permanent an interim final rule that required the collection of biometrics from foreign nationals who seek admission under the U.S.’ Visa Waiver Program and travelers arriving at some land entry points, DHS said.
The policy change was criticized from the American Immigration Lawyers Association. Charles Kuck, president of the group, said the expansion of the program was premature and would harm the economy.
“The idea that lawful permanent residents, immigrants who have been living in the United States for years, will be subject to finger scans and other biometric data collection procedures when traveling to and from the U.S. is simply wrong and borders on the absurd,” he said.
However, DHS said in a statement, “Collection and verification of biometric identifiers upon entry protects travelers by making it virtually impossible for anyone else to attempt to use their biometrically linked travel documents (such as a permanent resident card), such as if their documents were stolen or duplicated.”
[^INSERT: COMPLETE LIES]
DHS noted that US-VISIT is now operational for entry at 115 airports, 15 seaports, and 154 land border ports of entry.
Come try to get my biometric data. Anyone who doesn’t say no to this will also not say no to FEMA camps. You either have balls up front, now–or you don’t have them.
In a move likely to worry opponents of a national ID card, some lawmakers in Congress are proposing that biometrics be used to authenticate the identity of anyone seeking a job in the U.S.
In a move likely to heighten concerns among opponents of a national ID card, some lawmakers are proposing that biometrics be used to authenticate the identity of anyone seeking a job in the U.S.
At a hearing by the Senate Judiciary Committee’s Subcommittee on Immigration, Border Security and Citizenship, lawmakers from both parties expressed broad support Tuesday for strengthening the E-Verify online employment eligibility verification program with biometrics.
The chairman of the subcommittee, Sen. Charles Schumer, (D-N.Y.), said that E-Verify only checks whether the name, date of birth, citizenship status and other details provided by a job applicant match those in official records from the Social Security Administration and the IRS. The process does little to stop identity thieves and those using identity credentials fraudulently from working illegally in the U.S.
“It is not difficult for illegal workers to scam the system,” because there’s no reliable way check identities, he said.
What is needed is a “tough, fair and effective employment verification system” that relies on the use of a “non-forgeable” biometric identifier, such as fingerprints or palm prints and digital photos, to authenticate the identities of job seekers, he said. Only with such a system is it possible for employers to reliably check the eligibility of new hires, he said.
Schumer’s sentiments were echoed by Sen. John Cornyn, (R-Texas), who also backed the use of “secure, tamper proof” ID cards for employment eligibility verification. Cornyn called the E-Verify system “broken” and said the system needs better direction, legal authority and resources.
Rep. Luis Gutierrez, (D-Ill.), urged Congress to ignore “naysayers” opposed to biometric authentication. With adequate security, privacy protections and care, a biometric-based employment verification system is the “only hope” for dealing with illegal employment, he said.
While the lawmakers stressed the need for adequate checks and balances — and a close eye on costs — the proposals are sure to add fuel to the already a contentious debate over the use of E-Verify.
That program, run jointly by the Department of Homeland Security’s Citizen and Immigration Services unit and the Social Security Administration (SSA), is a free Internet-based system that lets employers compare job application information against DHS and SSA data. Starting Sept. 8, federal contracts will be awarded only to employers that use the online E-Verify system to make sure new workers are legally allowed to work in the U.S.
According to the DHS, the SSA database holds some 425 million records, while the DHS immigration databases hold more than 60 million. In most cases, employers get search results in seconds. The system has processed a total of 6 million employee verification requests since last October.
While supporters of the system say it is sorely needed to weed out undocumented workers, critics argue that the program is unreliable. Critics have contended that some information stored in the SSA and DHS databases is flawed or outdated and hasn’t been updated for years. They also contend that people could be deemed ineligible to work in the U.S. due to common misspellings or because of name changes, and note that those with flawed data have little recourse to challenge inaccurate results.
At yesterday’s hearing, for instance, Sen. Russ Feingold, (D-Wis.) said the E-Verify data set is “filled with errors” and has incorrect data on more than 12 million people. If the program were to become mandatory, it would result in at least 600,000 people being incorrectly deemed ineligible to work in the U.S., Feingold said. “That kind of error rate makes the system unworkable,” he said.
Adding a biometric component to the E-Verify program will only will further “invade Americans’ privacy and create a new employment blacklist,” the American Civil Liberties Union warned in testimony submitted to the subcommittee. “From a practical point of view, a biometric system is the worst of both worlds,” ACLU counsel Chris Calabrese wrote. Under the biometric ID system, individuals would need to visit a government agency, provide proof of identity and then have their fingerprint or some other biometric recorded. That biometric would then either be put into a database or on an ID card.
“This is a quintessential national ID system,” Calabrese wrote.
Trump’s Homeland Security Team Likely to Emphasize Facial Recognition and Biometric Surveillance
Trump’s Homeland Security will likely expand biometric surveillance and facial recognition technologies
Donald Trump Speech Immigration Policy #8 Biometric Visa Tracking System
Trump adds biometrics industry veteran to transition team
November 28, 2016 – According to an FCW report, President-elect Donald Trump has named Michael T. Dougherty, currently CEO of the Secure Identity and Biometrics Association (SIBA), as a member of his transition team, with responsibility over the Department of Homeland Security.
The transition process, governed by the Presidential Transition Act, ensures the smooth transfer of executive power. Dougherty will provide policy advice to the incoming Trump administration, which has made completing the biometric entry-exit visa tracking system, now in pilot project stage, a key component of its proposed immigration policy.
Dougherty has over 20 years of legal and policy experience in the federal government. At the Department of Homeland Security (DHS), he was appointed Ombudsman for U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services where he led an office of 27 professionals with a US$6.5 million budget.
Dougherty served as Legislative Counsel to Senator Jon Kylon the Senate Judiciary Committee and prior to that, as a Senior Policy Advisor at DHS Headquarters. He also served as an appellate litigator with the Department of Justice (DOJ) Office of Immigration Litigation, and as a Special Assistant U.S. Attorney in the Eastern District of Virginia.
Immediately before he became the CEO of SIBA, he was Director of Business Development in Homeland Security Programs at Raytheon. At the defense contractor, he was responsible for initiating and supporting pursuits in the homeland and public safety markets, and leading collaborative efforts across businesses to bring distinctive products and services to civilian mission sets. He also represented Raytheon as a a thought leader, writing white papers and speaking at both U.S. and international events. He also worked to evaluate third-party technologies for investment purposes.
At SIBA, Dougherty is responsible for promoting awareness of technologies, services and processes that could secure and improve travel, borders, health care, law enforcement, commercial transactions and emergency situation management. SIBA is a non-profit group that promotes the value of secure identity technologies and biometric solutions. It members, who include Unisys, General Dynamics Mission Systems, Leidos, Identify, RiVidium, NEC, Advanced Optical Systems, and Disaster Solutions, share a common interest in biometrics, identity management, cyber protection.