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Worldwide Effort to Restrict Right to Travel Is Close to a Reality

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Worldwide Effort to Restrict Everyone’s Right to Travel Is Close to a Reality

[Editor's Note: There is a terrifying, Gestapo-like, government-sponsored (DHS/CIA/etc) citizens control network rapidly decending over America and you aren't hearing a word about it from mainstream media. This control network is astonishing in its utter disregard for the protections and liberties enshrined within the US Constitution. The installers of these programs are behaving as if America is now the equivalent of 1935 Nazi Germany and anything goes as far as walking all over the constitutional rights of citizens are concerned. I recently posted an audio recording from a Targeted individual named Dr. X who explained very well the workings of a DHS/FBI harassment 'protocol' called "The Program" which everyone reading these words should listen to and read since it one day may include YOU, Mr. Law Abiding Citizen, for complaining about anything that annoys someone in a position of power, especially complaints about government or corporate corruption.

The subject of this article is yet another outrageous and egregious assault on everyone's right to travel freely without needing "permission" from un-elected bureaucrats of the UN or unidentified, un-elected "law enforcement" personnel working on behalf of a UN-created organization. The UN is a front organization that Organized Jewry and Internatioanl Jewish bankers (Rothschilds/Rockefellers) invented and uses to install their world enslavement agenda. This 'permission-to-fly' program needs to be brought to a screeching halt. The UN's outrageous "Swine Flu/Bird Flu pandemic" hysteria campaign in 2009 was an attempt through fraud and deceit to push poisnous vaccines on millions of hysteria-panicked people (many of whom died or suffered permanent vaccine injury) and should have landed Margaret Chan, the liars at CDC, etc., in prison for life. ..Ken Adachi]

By mapi

February 15, 2019 (Forward courtesy of Infoguy)

Worldwide Effort to Restrict Everyone’s Right to Travel Is Close to a Reality (Feb. 15, 2019)

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According to a recently published white paper there is a worldwide effort to restrict the right to travel of everyone. And you will not believe how the U.N. is involved.

A recent article in warns that the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) wants to check every airline passenger’s background and send airlines an “Authority to Carry” before a passenger is allowed to board a plane.

credit: Papers Please


“An iAPI system allows for a two-way communication in near real-time. The airlines transmit the API message on a per-person basis to the requesting authorities at the time of check-in, while law enforcement agencies have the opportunity to decide whether a certain person is allowed or not to board a plane by issuing a board/no-board message.”

Think about what this means, the self-proclaimed “largest regional security organization in the world” the OSCE, wants to conduct background checks of every airline passenger in the world.


“The work of the OSCE spans the globe, encompassing three continents – North America, Europe and Asia – and more than a billion people.”

Giving a private organization the ability to control the right to travel of nearly 8 billion people is horrifying.

The white paper warns that the OSCE and the International Air Transport Association are working together to track every airline passenger.

Thanks to the UN and its member states, the OSCE has been collecting close to 50% of airline passenger’s personal information since 2017.

UN helped create a worldwide airline tracking program

According to the white paper the United Nations (UN) played an important role in creating a worldwide airline tracking program.

“In December 2017, the United Nations Security Council unanimously adopted Resolution 2396. Building upon previous Resolutions 2178(2014) and 2309(2016), it calls upon Member States to collect API and PNR information. Because 2396 was adopted under Chapter VII of the UN Charter, compliance with this obligation is mandatory for all Member States.”

“Full implementation of Resolution 2396 represents a massive undertaking. To date, only 48% of OSCE participating States have set up an API system, while just 31% collect PNR data.”

The UN’s involvement in creating a worldwide tracking system is made even more disturbing after a recent IRIN News article revealed that they hired Palantir to analyze their food program.

The UN’s food program contains personally identifiable data of 90 million people. Why would the UN hire Palantir and why would they help to create a worldwide airline tracking program?

Has the UN become a worldwide spy agency?

The OSCE’s Transnational Threats Department (TNTD) is a repository of secret threat ratings of airline passengers.

The TNTD is comprised of four units – 1. Action against Terrorism, 2. Border Security and Management, 3. Strategic Police Matters, and 4. Co-ordination Cell, but also deals with cross-cutting topics, such as cyber/ICT security and POLIS, OSCE’s online law enforcement information system.

What does this mean to Americans?  It means the the TSA, CBP and the OSCE are secretly giving threat assessments to every airline passenger. And anyone of them could put a person on the No-Fly list for any reason.

[1. The TSA’s Secret Watchlist for Travelers Who Don’t Kowtow

2. Secret TSA List Violates The Constitution

3. TSA Secret Watchlist Targets Troublesome Travelers]

Imagine a worldwide OSCE police force that has the power to detain and stop people from travelling anywhere. Well imagine no more because the OSCE actually has a police force that could do just that.

Below is a list of some of the things OSCE police do.

  • Building capacities of the law enforcement to address transnational threats;
  • Developing and organizing sustainable police education programmes;
  • Organizing leadership and management training for law enforcement and government officials, judges and prosecutors;
  • Strengthening investigative and analytical skills;
  • Enhancing competencies in conducting financial investigations, in addressing money laundering and in seizing criminal assets;
  • Developing community policing initiatives and police-public partnership;
  • Addressing domestic violence;
  • Assisting in strategic planning and threat assessments;
  • Supporting information exchange amongst border officials;
  • Facilitating information sharing and the exchange of best practices;
  • Analysing and assessing lessons learned to develop guidance;
  • Advising on legislation reform and institution-building;
  • Promoting intelligence-led policing;
  • Monitoring police work for compliance with international human rights standards; and
  • Supporting regional and international police co-operation.

Fyi, the largest private security police force in the world could soon rival the UN’s police force.

Tracking every airline passenger in the world is close to a reality 


As the above picture illustrates, the UN, OSCE and governments are close to creating a worldwide airline tracking program.

Combine this with a global effort to track everyone’s license plates and you do not have to be a rocket scientist to see how EVERYONE’S right to travel freely is in jeopardy.

Posted 3 days ago by mapi

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  1. “Breathtaking and Terrifying”: UN Partners With CIA-Funded Palantir

    The CIA-funded California software firm Palantir Technologies and the World Food Program (WFP) have announced a five-year $45 million partnership that data privacy and human rights advocates are describing as “breathtaking and terrifying” as well as “horribly irresponsible and potentially incredibly harmful.”

    The partnership, according to a joint statement released Tuesday, builds on a pilot project that allowed the United Nations agency to analyze aid decisions using a Palantir application that pulls together data on nutritional values, sourcing locations, delivery times, and food costs.

    While WFP executive director David Beasley claimed that “our work with Palantir will save time and money so we can more effectively and efficiently feed 90 million people on any given day across the globe,” critics raised alarm about the company’s record and warned the deal threatens the rights of people already living in precarious conditions.

    The UN has made a deal with Palantir to give them highly sensitive data about aid recipients in the World Food Program – part of their “very aggressive digital transformation journey.” World reacts in horror

    “This data is highly sensitive, and it is essential that proper protections are put in place, to limit the data gathered, transferred, and processed,” noted Privacy International. “The recipients of WFP aid are already in extremely vulnerable situations; they should not be put at additional risk of harm or exploitation.”

    WFP’s chief information officer Enrica Porcari insisted at a press conference that personal information won’t be at risk because “there is no data-sharing” with Palantir under the deal—but Privacy International warned that with its research, “we’ve seen examples of systems that are produced in agreements such as the one between WFP and Palantir increasing risks to the people the systems are aiming to benefit.”

    A humanitarian data analyst, who requested anonymity due to work relationships, told the news outlet IRIN: “WFP is jumping headlong into something they don’t understand, without thinking through the consequences, and the U.N. has put no frameworks in place to regulate it.”


  2. New UN deal with data mining firm Palantir raises protection concerns:

    CIA-linked software firm Palantir will help the UN’s World Food Programme analyse its data in a new partnership worth $45 million, both organisations announced Tuesday, drawing immediate flak from privacy and data protection activists.

    The California-based contractor, best known for its work in intelligence and immigration enforcement, will provide software and expertise to the UN’s food relief agency over five years to help WFP pool its enormous amounts of data and find cost-saving efficiencies.

    At a press conference in Geneva, WFP’s chief information officer Enrica Porcari said the plan was to launch a data integration effort that would include records of distributions to beneficiaries but, she stressed, not personally identifiable data. “Can all the data pour into one lake?” she asked, rhetorically. The system would then, she explained, work like a bank whose algorithms flag unusual credit card activity, picking up “anomalies” in beneficiary locations and behaviour that might signal misuse.



    Police across the US are being trained by Palantir’s FLAWED crime-predicting data:

    In May of 2010, prompted by a series of high-profile scandals, the mayor of New Orleans asked the US Department of Justice to investigate the city police department (NOPD). Ten months later, the DOJ offered its blistering analysis: during the period of its review from 2005 onwards, the NOPD had repeatedly violated constitutional and federal law.

    It used excessive force, and disproportionately against black residents; targeted racial minorities, non-native English speakers, and LGBTQ individuals; and failed to address violence against women. The problems, said assistant attorney general Thomas Perez at the time, were “serious, wide-ranging, systemic and deeply rooted within the culture of the department.”

    Despite the disturbing findings, the city entered a secret partnership only a year later with data-mining firm Palantir to deploy a predictive policing system. The system used historical data, including arrest records and electronic police reports, to forecast crime and help shape public safety strategies, according to company and city government materials. At no point did those materials suggest any effort to clean or amend the data to address the violations revealed by the DOJ. In all likelihood, the corrupted data was fed directly into the system, reinforcing the department’s discriminatory practices.


    Dirty Data, Bad Predictions: How Civil Rights Violations Impact Police Data, Predictive Policing Systems, and Justice:


      Academics Confirm Major Predictive Policing Algorithm is Fundamentally Flawed:

      But academics Motherboard spoke to say that the mathematical theory that is used to power PredPol is flawed, and that its algorithm—at least as pitched to police—is far too simplistic to actually predict crime.

      Kristian Lum, who co-wrote a 2016 paper that tested the algorithmic mechanisms of PredPol with real crime data, told Motherboard in a phone call that although PredPol is powered by complicated-looking mathematical formulas, its actual function can be summarized as a moving average—or an average of subsets within a data set.

      “The level of simplicity there is buried in all the talk about using these fancy seismographic models with aftershocks,” Lum said. “In practice, at least for the data that I as a researcher have looked at, it reduced to, for the most part, not anything that was really significantly different than just a moving average.” Basically, PredPol takes an average of where arrests have already happened, and tells police to go back there.

      The academic foundation for PredPol’s software takes a statistical modeling method used to predict earthquakes and apply it to crime. Much like how earthquakes are likely to appear in similar places, the papers argue, crimes are also likely to occur in similar places.

      PredPol’s chief data scientist, George Mohler, co-authored academic papers that are frequently cited in PredPol materials reviewed by Motherboard. The first of these was the paper “Self-exciting point process modeling of crime,” which was published in the Journal of the American Statistical Association in 2011. Then, a “Geographic Profiling from Kinetic Models of Criminal Behavior” published in 2012 and “Randomized Controlled Field Trials of Predictive Policing” published in 2015 expand upon the theory introduced in the 2011 paper.

      Suresh Venkatasubramanian, a professor of computing at the University of Utah and a member of the board of directors for ACLU Utah, told Motherboard that earthquake data and crime data are, naturally, collected in different ways.

      “I would say in our mind, the key difference is that in earthquake models, you have seismographs everywhere—wherever an earthquake happens, you’ll find it,” Venkatasubramanian said. “The crux of the issue really is that to what extent are you able to get data about what you’re observing that is not also totally on the model itself.”

      In other words, we can assume that we’ll gather data about any earthquake that happens, anywhere on Earth. But in the case of crime, a number of factors affect our criminological data. For instance, some communities are more likely to call the cops than others, and some crimes are more likely to go unreported than others. Also, cops have a lot of individual leeway in deciding whether or not to arrest someone. In cities that have operated using a “broken windows” ideology—including New York, Los Angeles, Boston, and many others—police are explicitly encouraged to look for and harshly penalize petty crime that may go unnoticed in other neighborhoods.




      Appeals Court: Police do not need a reason to place Americans on a Suspicious Person List:

      Day by day, year by year our justice system proves the Constitution has essentially become worthless.

      Two days ago, the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals in California ruled that police do not need a reason to place a person on the Suspicious Person List.

      The ruling explains how President George W. Bush created Fusion Centers whose primary mission was to identify “suspicious Americans.”

      In October 2007, President George W. Bush issued a National Strategy for Information Sharing concerning terrorism-related information. The Strategy created fusion centers that would ensure Suspicious Activity Reports (SARs) were disseminated to and evaluated by appropriate government authorities, and identify requirements to support a unified process for reporting, tracking, and accessing SARs. The nationwide effort to standardize this information sharing was called the Nationwide Suspicious Activity Reporting Initiative.”

      According to the ruling, Americans can be considered suspicious for doing things like taking pictures of public art, buying a computer, practicing their religion, etc.

      The Ninth Circuit claimed that being placed on an SAR list is similar to determining whether a pharmacy is manufacturing drugs!

      “The Functional Standard is similar to the Food & Drug Administration’s policy guide at issue in Professionals and Patients for Customized Care. The FDA promulgated a policy utilizing nine factors to help the agency determine whether to initiate an enforcement action against a pharmacy engaged in drug manufacturing.

      “The Fifth Circuit noted that although the nine factors assisted the FDA in identifying pharmacies engaged in the manufacture of drugs, the ultimate decision whether to bring an enforcement action remained with the agency. Likewise, the Functional Standard aids agencies in determining whether an individual is engaged in suspicious activity, but the final decision to disseminate an SAR rests in the analyst’s discretion.”

      What does that mean to the average American?

      It means that you, your family, friends or neighbors could be labeled a “suspicious person” based on the whims of local police and a DHS officer.

      READ MORE:


      The TSA’s Secret Watchlist for Travelers:

      The TSA justifies their new secret watchlist because TSA screeners were said to have been assaulted 34 times last year. “We were seeing an alarming increase in the number of assaults against our officers,” fretted Darby LaJoye, one of the TSA’s top security officials. TSA spokeswoman Lisa Farbstein declared, “TSA is committed to its people and wants to ensure there are safeguards in place to protect TSA officers and others from any individual who has previously exhibited disruptive or assaultive behavior at a screening checkpoint and is scheduled to fly.”

      However, the TSA’s press office refused to release a list or any details of those assaults, including how many times accused assailants were arrested. The TSA also refused to answer my question: “How does TSA define an ‘assault’ on a TSA screener?” I was told I would need to file a Freedom of Information Act request for that information, but the TSA scorns federal law and often delays responses for months or years. Such tactics help explain why some people believe that “TSA” stands for “tactics to suppress accountability.”

      Naturally, the TSA’s new official definition of “troublemaker” for this list goes far beyond people who slug screeners. Have you ever “loitered” near a checkpoint? Bingo. Any woman who ever pushed a screener’s hands away from squeezing her breasts could also be guilty — even though the TSA never formally promulgated its territorial claim to that part of the female anatomy.

      Any behavior which is “offensive [to the TSA] and without legal justification” can get a person secretly listed, according to a confidential TSA memo acquired by the New York Times. “Challenges to the safe and effective completion of screening” also can be punished. If you complain that a TSA agent is violating your constitutional rights, you could be tagged as a troublemaker in perpetuity.

      The TSA would have been more honest if it announced that anyone who fails to instantly and unquestioningly submit to all TSA demands is guilty of insubordination. ACLU attorney Hugh Handeyside warns that the new watchlist “permits TSA officials to blacklist people for conduct that could be wholly innocuous. This is conduct that’s so completely subjective, and in many cases likely completely innocent, it just gives officers too much latitude to blacklist people arbitrarily and to essentially punish them for asserting their rights and in doing anything other than complying with officers’ demands.”

      What happens to travelers put on the watchlist? It’s a secret — so far. Rep. Bonnie Watson Coleman (D-NJ) declared, “What I don’t want … is an excuse for unfair, secret profiling that doesn’t even offer a chance for people to contest their name appearing on such a list.” The TSA denies that this is a “No Fly” list. However, the TSA has been caught in so many falsehoods over the years that people are naturally wary.

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