Virus, Ignored For Decades, Spreading Through Boy Scouts Of America

 

America Uncensored | Oct. 13, 2017

 

A contagion, which first surfaced in the United States in the 1950’s, is thought to have resurfaced, infecting boy scouts across America. Preventative measures, the only known line of defense has been breached, raising awareness for an all out pandemic.

On October 11, 2017 Boy Scouts Of America announced on their website, they will be allowing girls to join it’s Cub Scout program. Young boys with dreams of becoming great men, now face a new fear, being directly exposed to Cooties.

Today, the Boy Scouts of America Board of Directors unanimously approved to welcome girls into its iconic Cub Scout program and to deliver a Scouting program for older girls that will enable them to advance and earn the highest rank of Eagle Scout.

While some disoriented people have chimed in with their support of this decision to put boys in the direct path of the disease, others have expressed their concerns.

 

 


 

 



 

Widely disregarded and laughed off as an imaginary childhood disease, Cooties has gone undetected for decades. Also known in other cultures as pigelus, jentelus, the plague, girl bacteria and feminism, Cooties was first reported in America in the 1950’s.

Servicemen returning home from Korea were reporting having been exposed to “cooties”. Experts examing the returning soldiers, found no abnormalities and disregarded it as nothing more than an imaginary disease. As a result, little to no research has been put into this highly contagious disease. Whether it was created by the Soviets at the end of WWII, North Korea, or Globalist is unclear. Cooties may be an engineered undetected virus for the long term goal of destabilizing the infected nation.

Throughout the 60’s, 70’s and 80’s boys and girls could be seen running from each other and screaming “cooties”. Parents fueled by official disbelief, blew it off as just a game kids play using an imaginary disease. Meanwhile, millions of boys being infected by girls carrying the cooties virus. So contagious that it can be spread by simply touching an infected person of the opposite sex. 

At the dawn of the new century, America was experiencing a change for the worse. Young men and women who grew up exposed to cooties, started taking part as decision making adults in society. The American culture and values were being ripped apart at the seams, leaving many to wonder what the hell happened? With the rise in feminism, girly men, far left thinking and gender confusion, the United States has been destabilized. The nation torn apart by a cooties pandemic.

The BSA, which had already exposed itself in 2013 when chosing to allow openly gay and transgenders to join, has now doubled down. The only known defense, an all boys club disallowing girls, has been breached. Boy scouts nationwide are being directly exposed to the virus that brought America to its knees.


 

Apple Allows Uber To Spy On Screen And Data Access With Back Door Entitlement

As being reported by Business Insider, Apple has granted Uber access to sesitive features in Apple systems such as camera, data and screen. 

Business Insider: Uber’s iPhone app has a secret back door to powerful Apple features, allowing the ride-hailing service to potentially record a user’s screen and access other personal information without their knowledge.

This access to special iPhone functions — which are so powerful that Apple almost always keeps them off-limits to outside companies — is not disclosed in any consumer-facing information included with Uber’s app.

Although there is no evidence that Uber used its access to take advantage of the iPhone features, the revelation that the app has access to privileged Apple code raises important questions for a company already under investigation for other controversial business practices.

Uber told Business Insider the code was not being used and was essentially a vestige of an earlier version of its Apple Watch app.
However, it has set off alarm bells among experts.

“Granting such a sensitive entitlement to a third party is unprecedented, as far as I can tell — no other app developers have been able to convince Apple to grant them entitlements they’ve needed to let their apps utilize certain privileged system functionality,” Will Strafach, a security researcher who discovered the situation, told Business Insider.

Read full article at Business Insider

 

Source: IB Times

 

Legitimate downloads of popular software including WhatsApp, Skype and VLC Player are allegedly being hacked at an internet service provider (ISP) level to spread an advanced form of surveillance software known as “FinFisher”, cybersecurity researchers warn.
FinFisher is sold to global governments and intelligence agencies and can be used to snoop on webcam feeds, keystrokes, microphones and web browsing. Documents, previously published by WikiLeaks, indicate that one tool called “FinFly ISP” may be linked to the case.
The digital surveillance tools are peddled by an international firm called Gamma Group and have in the past been sold to repressive regimes including Bahrain, Egypt and the United Arab Emirates (UAE).
In March this year, the company attended a security conference sponsored by the UK Home Office.
This week (21 September), experts from cybersecurity firm Eset claimed that new FinFisher variants had been discovered in seven countries, two of which were being targeted by “man in the middle” (MitM) attacks at an ISP level – packaging real downloads with spyware.
Companies hit included WhatsApp, Skype, Avast, VLC Player and WinRAR, it said, adding that “virtually any application could be misused in this way.”
When a target of surveillance was downloading the software, they would be silently redirected to a version infected with FinFisher, research found.

Read More…

New Device Allows Cops to Download All of Your Mobile phone Activity in Seconds

 

     ANTIMEDIA | June 26, 2017

“Any person who operates a motor vehicle in the state shall be deemed to have given consent to field testing of his or her mobile telephone and/or personal electronic device for the purpose of determining the use thereof while operating a motor vehicle, provided that such testing is conducted by or at the direction of a police officer.”

 

That’s language from the text of a bill currently working its way through the New York state legislature. The legislation would allow cops to search through drivers’ cell phones following traffic incidents — even minor fender-benders — to determine if the person was using their phone while behind the wheel.

Most states have laws banning the use of mobile devices while driving, though such laws are rarely enforced. This is largely because it’s nearly impossible to catch someone in the act. What person would admit to an officer that they broke the law, the argument goes, particularly when it’s after the fact? After all, cops don’t show up until after the accident occurs.

Now, technology exists that would give police the power to plug drivers’ phones into tablet-like devices — being called “textalyzers” in the media — that tell officers exactly what they were doing on their phone and exactly when they were doing it. And if the readout shows a driver was texting while driving, for instance, the legal system will have an additional way to fine them.

“Recording your every click, tap or swipe, it would even know what apps you were using. Police officers could download the data, right on the spot,” Jeff Rossen of NBC News said in a video report on the technology.

Proponents of the legislation point to the rise in traffic fatalities associated with using mobile devices while driving. But rights activists, such as Rashida Richardson of the New York Civil Liberties Union, says it’s a societal issue and no excuse to violate an individual’s privacy:

“This is a concern because our phones have some of our most personal and private information — so we’re certain that if this law is enforced as it is proposed, it will not only violate people’s privacy rights, but also civil liberties.”

New York state isn’t alone. Currently, similar legislation is being considered in Tennessee and New Jersey



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