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Posts Tagged ‘Google’

Inventing the AIDS Virus

There are plenty of AIDS Rethinker sites on the Web, and Google generally provides good search results for them, but it has been a recent development since July 2011 that Google Alerts have been providing regular updates on the HIV/AIDS scam from a dissident perspective.

Here are the three that I’ve been alerted to in my subscription for “HIV” since then:

The Robert Scott Bell Show a Jon Rappoport, Unapproved Cancer 
By Robert Scott Bell
Jon Rappoport, Unapproved Cancer Cures, HIV Anomaly Cascades, Star Trek GMO Food Monsters (the lost episode), HPV Shot Questioned, Flu and Skin Infections on The Robert Scott Bell Show August 18, 2011 
The Robert Scott Bell ShowThe…

True Tales of HIV Testing
By Liam
July 29, 2011 0. Join Liam and a special guest to discuss the harsh and hidden realities – and fraud – of HIV Testing. Listen online, or Download the show. Review HIV Testing: ReduceTheBurden.org | ARAS.ab.ca/test 
LiamScheff.com — The Myths of Science

Five False Predictions of the AIDS Establishment | BobTuskin.com
By admin
They studied 175 sexually-active long-term couples, one person in each twosome testing HIVpositive, one HIV negative. The pairs entered the study having every kind of sex imaginable, up, down, front and back, with a majority not using 
BobTuskin.com

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While some big content farms had their rankings lowered by Google’s original content PageRank changes on June 27, 2011, FauxCapitalist.com went up one notch. It would be at least one additional point higher than its current ranking were it not for the fact that I link to lots of sites to back up my claims, including many alternative news sources which have since been given a lower ranking in order to protect the mass media sources that are struggling to remain relevant.

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Bust of Aristotle. Marble, Roman copy after a ...

The following quotation on fiat money is attributed to Aristotle, one of the fathers of Western thought, who lived from 384 to 322 BC.

In effect, there is nothing inherently wrong with fiat money, provided we get perfect authority and god-like intelligence for kings.

However, when I did a Google search for that quotation, it only produced 56 results, none of which cite the book that he allegedly was reported as saying that.

Searching the MIT Internet Classics Archive for any references to the above quotation, and similar variations thereof, turned up no such reference.

When hearing any quotation, such as the one about private banks that is widely attributed to Thomas Jefferson, you should consider whether it is actually authentic.

There are many quotations widely attributed to prominent historical figures that are used to bolster the credibility of various claims, such as the alleged inferiority of fiat currencies. However, if the quotations are inauthentic, then the credibility of the claims based on them has to rest on other criteria.

See my article on the English tally sticks for an example of a successful fiat currency that lasted hundreds of years.

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Google now offers encrypted searches through https://encrypted.google.com.

Now only Google can know all your searches. That is, aside from government requests, as can be found with their tool here.

For no archiving of your searches and identifying information, use a search engine like startpage.com.

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Google has a tool for tracking government requests directed to Google and YouTube. From http://www.google.com/governmentrequests/:

Like other technology and communications companies, we regularly receive requests from government agencies around the world to remove content from our services, or provide information about users of our services and products. The map shows the number of requests that we received between July 1, 2009 and December 31, 2009, with certain limitations.

Rounding out the top five countries with data requests were: Brazil (3663), United States (3580), United Kingdom (1166), India (1061), and Germany (458).

The top five countries with removal requests were: Brazil (291), Germany (188), India (142), United States (123) and South Korea (64).

Canada had 41 data requests and 16 removal requests, 43.8% of which have been fully or partially complied with.

What stands out the most for me, are the removal requests without a court order, in the United States particularly, given the constitutional requirement for a warrant.

For web search result removal requests without a court order, there were five in the U.S. and one in Canada. No information is given as to the status of any of the removal requests, so we don’t know whether they were complied with to any degree.

This should especially be of concern, given that Google CEO Eric Schmidt said Google’s mission is to store all the world’s information.

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Here’s my comment on an article about Apple CEO Steve Jobs saying that Google’s “don’t be evil” slogan was rubbish:

Most slogans aren’t serious. Like Ford’s “Quality is Job One,” despite making the faulty Pinto, and deciding it was cheapter to settle lawsuits than recall it. Or Microsoft’s, “Where Do You Want to Go Today?”, which is a rhetorical question, since they give you whatever they want to, since they have a monopoly.

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On March 6, 2009, Google CEO Eric Schmidt appeared on the Charlie Rose program, and made a profound statement about Google’s mission:

Charlie Rose: What was the original mission for Google?

Eric Schmidt: All the world’s information, universally accessible and useful.

Charlie Rose: And how we doing on that?

Eric Schmidt: Well, we’ve just started. And I would tell you that when you are 23 years old and you state that’s your mission, you’ve got a lot of years ahead of you. And Larry and Sergey still have a long way to go in that.

Google stores every single search, along with the IP address of the computer doing the search, and has done so since the beginning.

Google’s motto is “don’t be evil.” However, that didn’t stop them from cooperating with the communist Chinese government to further cement The Great Firewall of China, by restricting access to certain information deemed unacceptable by the regime. So much for their commitment to the universally accessible component of their mission.

While it’s falling behind in making the world’s information universally accessible, it’s moving ahead at breakneck speed in storing all the world’s information. This recent article talks about how much Google knows about you, and how their new tool, Google Dashboard, introduced this November, will show you exactly that.

It should be clear that Schmidt wasn’t speaking metaphorically when he said “all the world’s information,” he literally meant it. All the world’s information, stored by Google.

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