Snakes in the Grass — Followup

If you took the time to read that long MintPress report linked in yesterday’s post, you may still be struggling to absorb the whole thing. I wouldn’t blame you. Had I not already brushed up against some of this, I’m not sure I would have enough handy hooks in my mind on which to hang all of it.

In essence, Israeli Intelligence agencies have infiltrated the whole of the US Intelligence system. A primary path of that infiltration was through technology and software. Israeli Intel has funded and built companies that provide software and services that US government can’t afford to ignore, and those software and services have back doors that allow Israeli Intel to snoop on everything that our US government does.

Critical people and institutions here in US Big Tech are all cozy with the people in Israeli Intel who provide all this software and services, too. Because of hiring practices and things like dual-citizenship, we have a huge number of Israeli spies in both US government and US Big Tech. The MintPress report traces just a little of this web of spying and how it was developed over the decades.

Things you use every day — Google, Facebook, Twitter, etc. — are all wide open to Zionist agents. Israel knows more about the US than our own government does. Granted, their primary purpose is to keep an eye on folks who aren’t favorable to the Zionist agenda, but that doesn’t prevent them engaging in other horrific evils. If nothing else, it puts them in a position to protect “their people” who engage in the likes of child trafficking, among other nasty crimes. Thus, the report mentions Epstein, Weinstein, etc.

What may not be obvious is that these same spies are inside Microsoft. The PC operating system everyone in the world uses by default is wide open to Israeli espionage. Android, and to some degree Apple, are also wide open to that spying. About the only thing that keeps them out of Linux and BSD is the nature of Open Source software development.

It’s not impossible, but awfully hard to hide back doors in Open Source software. There are plenty of ways to sabotage some projects, and we will see more of that in the future, but using the software to spy on people will remain exceedingly difficult. There are way too many Open Source developers looking at the code who do not support the Zionist agenda, people who are sometimes downright paranoid about the possibility of their spying.

For quite some time, Microsoft has been striving to snuff out Open Source development, and Linux in particular. It goes all the way back to when Linux first became viable for use on common desktop computers. Evidence of this was leaked in the 1990s. Today Microsoft is still using various tricks and strategies to gain control over Linux. Currently, one idea is to cram some elements of Linux into Windows 10 so that there is less and less reason to avoid running Windows. There are also some dirty tricks involving patents, the kind of stuff only lawyers can understand well enough to keep track, and there are some watching. At least some of this also involves Israeli Intel agents who see Linux, in the hands of people who are insufficiently sympathetic to Israel, as a threat.

But Microsoft has other problems. Somewhere in the near future, Microsoft will crap on their customers and themselves. This is inevitable, if for no other reason than the political and economic instability growing in the West. There’s no way I can predict any specifics, but the status quo will become impossible. Given the nature of big corporations like Microsoft, they are unable to plan ahead to survive that sort of turmoil without squeezing their customers hard. They will be forced to squeeze at the worst possible moment, when the people they squeeze are least able to tolerate it.

The same will happen with Google’s Android and a lot of other Big Tech operations. When that same turmoil starts hitting the US government, it will in turn hit Zionist spying. We have already seen evidence of a growing panic in the US Intel Community; imagine the spreading panic in all the activities we aren’t allowed to see right now. It’s not as if the whole of US government will shut down, and certainly not the Internet. But there will be some shaking loose of our overly complex chains of supply for goods and services. They don’t have any kind of buffering to allow for hiccups in the system.

If you really do need to stay on the Internet, this is a good time to start looking into migrating to Linux or BSD. That way you will be already established and familiar with how it works before the chaos starts hitting everyone else.

About Ed Hurst

Avid cyclist, Disabled Veteran, Bible History teacher, and wannabe writer; retired.
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2 Responses to Snakes in the Grass — Followup

  1. Jay DiNitto says:


    I can’t tell if this sort of saber-rattling is just for show, or if there are different factions within the oligarchy, or if this is a result of a personal vendetta. I tend to think anything to do with the courts is personal–I am sure there’s tons of blackmail material generated at that level, so one misstep and in come the lawyers. I don’t have enough knowledge (or calling) to dive in deep into the plumbing.

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Ed Hurst says:

    Well, the article itself notes that the reason the states are doing this themselves is that the federal government has done virtually nothing. This is an end-run around the current federal policy failure. There is a lot of resentment among state officials against Ajit Pai’s incestuous refusal to demand changes in something that virtually everybody feels is threatening. Other federal agencies are almost as bad.

    Liked by 1 person

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