The Australian Surveillance State By James Reed
They must have sneaked this one through while we were sleeping or otherwise not looking, as the Assistance and Access Bill crawled through like a brown snake. Here is the next New World Order step:
“The Australian Parliament passed a bill on Thursday which will allow government agencies to bypass encryption and access private messages on apps through “backdoors.” One security expert said the law “poison-pills their entire domestic tech industry.” According to Fortune, the Assistance and Access Bill will force technology companies “to help the country’s security agencies bypass the encryption in private messaging apps.” The bill will also “allow the police to tell the likes of WhatsApp and Signal that they must build in so-called backdoors, to give investigators access to the contents of messages—but only if the backdoors don’t constitute ‘systemic weaknesses’ in the service’s security.” As reported by Fortune, the bill was condemned by security experts who claimed the “backdoors” would weaken security in the nation by creating “a target for other countries’ spy agencies and corporate spies who might want to see what people are discussing.” “Over in Australia they’re shooting themselves in the face with a shockingly technically nonsensical encryption backdoor law,” declared popular systems security commentator SwiftOnSecurity. “Doesn’t even help it just poison-pills their entire domestic tech industry, breaks imports.” “There are no safe backdoors,” posted the Tor Project on Twitter in response to the bill.”
Isn’t amazing how all of this gee whiz high tech stuff has backdoors and convenient things the Deepers can use to keep us under the iron fist?
In 2015, another totalitarian country, China, passed a law that required IT companies to pass over to the commo rulers, encryption keys on demand. Australia has gone even further. What a piece of works this place is. On days like this I wish I was born in some of the remaining unclaimed lands of the world, to set up my own kingdom, and not have to worry about the Deep State reading all of my text messages (even though I do not have a phone).
“Until a Virginia man claimed the ungoverned and uninhabited territory of Bir Tawil, an 800-square mile strip of desert between Egypt and Sudan, most people were probably under the impression that all the lands on Earth were controlled by one country or another. It's a bit of a surprise that one of the last remaining unclaimed places is not some remote and wild island in a far corner of the world's oceans, but a territory in the middle of a continent between two of North Africa's largest countries. "Terra nullius," the Latin expression used in international law to refer to unclaimed land, is still a viable concept. Looking back through history, there are plenty of instances of people claiming territory simply by occupying it. Although occupying land might give you a legal argument for owning it, without recognition from surrounding countries and international organizations like the United Nations, your claim won't mean much. Jeremiah Heaton, the American who became the self-proclaimed "king" of Bir Tawil in 2014, has said he is planning to approach Egypt, which has de facto control over the area, about recognizing his sovereignty and helping him use the land for some sort of charitable agricultural project, though he's also entertaining offers from private corporations to set up a regulation-free zone in the Bir Tawil borders. In 2015, Vít Jedlička, a Czech politician and activist, claimed a parcel of land between Serbia and Croatia along the Danube River and declared it Liberland. Liberland is intended to be something of a libertarian haven, hence the name. Taxes are paid voluntarily, and there will only be a handful of laws to govern the 2.7 square mile country. It has not been recognized by the United Nations.”
Not being recognised by the United Nations, can only be a good thing.