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Private Firms Empower Employers to Spy on Workers in Order to Enforce Coronavirus Mandates

There may be state backing for these invasive proposals.

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Firms in the United States and the United Kingdom are currently developing state-of-the-art Big Brother technology that will allow private employers to track the movement of their workers under the guise of stopping coronavirus from spreading in the workplace.

Some firms are working on cell phone apps that would trace every single movement that a worker makes on the job. These apps could theoretically stop the spread of coronavirus by figuring out exactly who an infected person interacted with, and it could allow surfaces that the infected individual was around to be properly sterilized.

While the technology could have many practical uses, it also opens the door to Orwellian surveillance, particularly if private employers are forced to monitor their workers with these apps in order to remain in business.

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Attorney Jena Valdetero, who works for the legal firm Bryan Cave Leighton Paisner in London, believes that these apps are “open to abuse” unless the government is willing to institute strong protections for privacy rights.

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“It’s about transparency, accountability, data security and data minimization – not collecting more than you need,” she said.

One of the corporations vying to create the app, PricewaterhouseCoopers (PwC), has admitted that the technology could not work effectively without widespread compliance. After it is developed, it will only be a matter of time before power-hungry bureaucrats are calling for the app to be mandatory for public health purposes in the age of the pandemic.

“You really need a majority of people to do this,” said Rob Mesirow, leader of PwC’s connected solutions practice. “US Businesses are going to have to [tell employees]: If you’re going to come back to the work environment, you need this app on your phone.”

A tech start-up operating out of Pennsylvania has an even more invasive solution than what PwC is cooking up. Microshare is working on a system they call Universal Contact Tracing, which would use key rings, badges, or wristbands to track an individual’s movements through Bluetooth technology.

Microshare wants to collect data on every individual with their devices and store it in a “secure database that is searchable and auditable for historic patterns.” They hope that their technology can be used in places like prisons, schools and hospitals where cell phones are either banned or difficult to carry, so that no worker is safe from Big Brother patrolling their every move.

In addition, Apple and Google are teaming up to share the contact tracing data from millions of people between their operating systems through Bluetooth. All the barriers previously in place that were protecting electronic data and privacy rights are being removed due to the coronavirus pandemic and mass hysteria it has caused.

Civil liberties advocates have been crying foul at these developments throughout the crisis, as heavy-handed government official use the panic to usurp freedoms at breakneck speed.

“My concern is that out of desperation we will turn to technology and put in place a massive surveillance apparatus at a tangible loss to civil liberties that doesn’t even accomplish the goals it sets out to in terms of saving human lives and healing the economy,” said Ryan Calo, a University of Washington law professor with a special focus on cybersecurity matters.

“We need to be responsive to this crisis now, but we also need to be thinking about how this data will be used in the future. Once this data is collected the only thing that really constrains how it’s used are laws and policies,” said Jennifer Granick, the surveillance and cybersecurity counsel at the American Civil Liberties Union’s Speech, Privacy and Technology Project.

The Brave New World is here, and the notion of privacy is being lost amidst the frenzied rush toward authoritarianism. Globalists like Bill Gates could not have designed a better crisis than the coronavirus pandemic to further their aims.

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NASA Scientists In Antarctica Discover Possible Evidence Of Parallel Universe

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Scientists working on a NASA program in Antarctica reportedly observed a phenomenon which could be evidence of the existence of a parallel universe.

The program which led to this discovery in 2016 is called ANITA, or Antarctic Impulsive Transient Antenna, which intended to study subatomic “ghost” particles that come from space by launching a balloon with antennae, taking advantage of the dry and relatively interference-free air above Antarctica.

The particles, called neutrinos, can be relatively low or high energy. If the former, they can actually pass through the solid matter of the earth entirely, but if the latter, they cannot. This means that high-energy neutrinos, known as tau neutrinos, would only ever be expected to be detected coming down from space.

However, what the researchers found which astounded them was tau neutrinos actually coming up from the earth. This incredibly rare and “billion-to-one” event might happen once, but it was observed several times, leaving scientists with limited possible explanations.

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One explanation, fantastical as it may seem, which was seriously proposed as a result was the possibility that these particles were from a parallel universe and traveling backward in time, explaining why they were observed coming up from the earth into space despite originating from space and being unable to pass through the planet.

This potential parallel universe, which would have been created in the Big Bang along with ours, is described as being a mirror image where everything, from our perspective, would be backwards: right and left, positive and negative, and the direction of time. To inhabitants of that universe, ours would likewise be running backwards.

This hypothesis was apparently seriously entertained according to published reports detailing the results of the NASA study. However, even supportive researchers noted that it was controversial and not accepted by all, though there have also been voices of favorability.

Alternate theories exist, such as that the unusual phenomena may be in some way caused by the nature of the Antarctic ice. Ultimately, however, even those criticizing the theory cannot rule it out.

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