What’s the most common way the globalists attempt to sell the digital ID enslavement state to the masses?
It’s for your safety!
Protect your personal information.
All your information in one digital location.
Ditch the paper.
They sell you convenience and safety, but you really get digital enslavement.
How protected is your personal information anyway?
It doesn’t appear digital ID systems do a good job protecting your data.
According to the Hindustan Times, India recently experienced its ‘biggest’ data leak in the country.
An anonymous hacker reportedly breached the digital ID numbers of approximately 815 million Indians, roughly 10% of the world’s population.
The World's Largest Biometric Digital ID System, India's Aadhaar, Just Suffered Its Biggest Ever Data Breach https://t.co/lRW823eb3A
— zerohedge (@zerohedge) November 5, 2023
“The hacker claims to have extracted the information from the Covid-19 test details of the citizens registered with ICMR,” the Hindustan Times reports.
New realities of life in the clown world, where all your data is as safe as the vaccines. 🤡 For sale: “database containing the Covid-19 test records of 81.5 million Indian citizens with Aadhaar digital ID and passport, names, phone numbers and addresses.” pic.twitter.com/vLVCW1WKkq
— Sharell Cook (@AboutIndia) October 30, 2023
Per the Hindustan Times:
In what is being described as possibly the ‘biggest’ case of data leak in the country, personal details of more than 81.5 crore Indians, sourced allegedly from the Indian Council of Medial Research (ICMR), have been leaked online, as per a report in News18.
The report noted that the leak was initially noticed by Resecurity, an American cyber security and intelligence agency. According to the cyber firm, a ‘threat actor’ with the alias ‘pwn001’ posted a thread on Breach Forums,– which describes itself as a ‘premier Databreach discussion and leaks forum’ – enabling access to records of 815 million (81.5 crore) Indians.
For a perspective, this is around 10 times the total population of countries like Iran, Turkey and Germany, the world’s 17th, 18th, and 19th most populous nations, respectively. India, on the other hand, is the world’s most populous country, with 1.43 billion people.
‘pwn001,’ with a handle on X (formerly Twitter), advertised Aadhaar and passport information along with names, phone number, and addresses; these, the hacker claims, were extracted from the Covid-19 test details of citizens registered with ICMR.
As a proof, ‘pwn001’ posted spreadsheets with four large leak samples with fragments of Aadhaar data. Upon analysis, these were identified as valid Aadhaar card IDs.
“In one fell swoop, roughly 10% of the global population appears to have had some of their most valuable personal identifiable information (PII) compromised. Yet Aadhaar continues to receive plaudits from Silicon Valley,” Naked Capitalism writes.
The outlet said Aadhaar is the ‘world’s largest’ biometric digital ID system.
— Jessica Rose 🤙 (@JesslovesMJK) November 5, 2023
From Naked Capitalism:
An anonymous hacker claims to have breached the digital ID numbers, as well as other sensitive personal data, of around 815 million Indian citizens. To put that number in perspective, it is more than 60% of the 1.3 billion Indian people enrolled in the government’s Aadhaar biometric digital identity program, and roughly 10% of the entire global population. Thanks to the breach — the largest single one in the country’s history, according to the Hindustan Times — the personal data of hundreds of millions of Indians are now up for grabs on the dark web, for as little as $80,000.
To register for an Aadhaar card, Indian residents have to provide basic demographic information, including name, date of birth, age, address and gender, as well as biometric information, including ten fingerprints, two eyeball scans and a facial photograph. Much of that data has apparently been compromised.
Media reports suggest that the source of the leak was the Covid-19 test data of the Indian Council of Medical Research (ICMR), which is linked to each individual’s Aadhaar number. The alarm was first raised by Resecurity, a Los Angeles-based cyber security company, which on Oct 15 included the following in a blogpost on its corporate website:
On October 9th, a threat actor going by the alias ‘pwn0001’ posted a thread on Breach Forums brokering access to 815 million “Indian Citizen Aadhaar & Passport” records. To put this victim group in perspective, India’s entire population is just over 1.486 billion people.
HUNTER investigators established contact with the threat actor and learned they were willing to sell the entire Aadhaar and Indian passport dataset for $80,000.
The data set offered by pwn0001 contains multiple fields related to the PII of Indian citizens, including but not limited to:
– father’s Name
– phone Number
– other Number
– passport Number
– aadhar Number
As 100 Percent Fed Up noted, India’s Aadhaar, the world’s largest national digital identification system, provided the inspiration for Bill Gates-favored MOSIP.
From our prior report:
Bill Gates is now pushing the digital ID slavery system for humanity, and the billionaire globalist recommended which platform he prefers.
“850 million people lack ID that proves their identity. As a result, they’re shut out of a lot of services that could change their lives,” Gates said Monday.
“That’s why I’m so excited about MOSIP, an open-source technology that could dismantle barriers worldwide.”
850 million people lack ID that proves their identity. As a result, they're shut out of a lot of services that could change their lives.
— Bill Gates (@BillGates) August 21, 2023
“Proof of identity enables people to fully participate in the economy,” Kanwaljit Singh, Senior Program Officer, Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, writes.
If you can’t prove your identity, then you can’t access services.
The idea is to corral humanity into a digital surveillance system.
“Fortunately, a formidable solution has emerged: an open-source, customizable digital ID system called Modular Open Source Identity Platform (MOSIP) that is available to all countries for free,” Singh writes.
— Reclaim The Net (@ReclaimTheNetHQ) August 21, 2023
From the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation:
A small but mighty team in India developed this technology for creating national digital ID systems, with funding from our foundation. Since 2018, 11 countries, nine of them in Africa and two in Asia, have signed memoranda of understanding with MOSIP to pilot the system. More than 90 million people have been registered for MOSIP-based IDs in the Philippines, Ethiopia, and Morocco as part of national deployments. MOSIP is a powerful example of how low- and middle-income countries can harness open-source technology to improve lives and accelerate development.
“Digital ID systems are one of the three pillars of what’s known as digital public infrastructure (DPI); the others are digital payment systems and data exchange systems,” Singh writes.
“A digital ID system is critical because people need a verified identity in order to tap into DPI’s other benefits, from digital bank accounts and instant payments to mobile phone accounts and personal data management.”
Aadhaar, India’s controversial national digital ID system, provided the inspiration for MOSIP.
The country’s national digital ID system enrolls over 99% of Indian adults, making it the world’s largest national digital identification system.
Potential UK Prime Minister Rishi Sunak is the son-in-law of Narayana Murphy, the founder and chief architect of Infosys.
Infosys runs the largest digital ID/ social credit system in the world – India's AADHAAR system: pic.twitter.com/rRKPKKlm5j
— Truthseeker (@Xx17965797N) October 23, 2022
Cont. from the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation:
True to Rajagopalan’s prediction, Aadhaar transformed life for people across India. Access to an inclusive digital ID system meant that people no longer had to rely on intermediaries. The system also made life easier in other important ways. Within a decade, bank account ownership in India more than doubled, to 78% in 2021, and brought millions of Indians, especially women, into the formal economy. This achievement would otherwise have taken 45 years. The system has broadened the reach of social safety net programs, reduced waste, and made the government more responsive during times of crisis.
Rajagopalan and a team of programmers at IIIT-Bangalore wanted the benefits of a system like Aadhaar to reach a global audience. So they set out to build MOSIP—a flexible, inclusive, and trusted digital ID system that any country could customize to meet its specific needs.
According to its website, “MOSIP is a modular and open source identity platform that helps user organisations such as Governments implement a digital, foundational ID in a cost effective way, while embracing the best practices of scalability, security and privacy harnessing the power of open source.”
“Being modular in its architecture, MOSIP provides lot of flexibility in how they implement and configure their foundation ID system. It is a unique, universal, and progressive digital identity system which is also an open source platform that nations can reuse freely and build their own identity systems.”
In addition to the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, Sir Ratan Tata Trust and Omidyar Network provide funding for the digital identification system.
Reclaim the Net discussed the implications on personal data with the widespread usage of a national digital identification system.
Adapting MOSIP to each nation’s unique requirements means collecting and customizing vast amounts of personal data. The system, despite its boasts of an 80+ vendor ecosystem, raises red flags.
The higher the number of vendors, the greater the potential access points for data breaches. Although MOSIP offers complimentary training, product showcases, and a certification process, the complexities of managing multiple vendors across various countries can jeopardize the sanctity of personal data.
MOSIP’s ambitious plan to register 1 billion individuals in the coming decade only intensifies the concerns. While the Gates Foundation views digital ID systems as integral to fostering digital public infrastructure (DPI) that can, in theory, stimulate economic growth, the risks to personal privacy cannot be ignored.
Though DPI promises to streamline transactions for individuals and governments, its adoption without robust privacy safeguards can lead to potential misuse, surveillance, and unwarranted data access.