Connection to the Ukraine, Malaysia Air, Neptune
Revelation 17:8 The beast that thou sawest was, and is not; and shall ascend out of the bottomless pit, and go into perdition: and they that dwell on the earth shall wonder, whose names were not written in the book of life from the foundation of the world, when they behold the beast that was, and is not, and yet is.
THE AUTHOR'S COMMENTARY FOR THIS VIDEO:
Published on Dec 30, 2013
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Like this video!--The signs are everywhere. Yet people still don't believe...its crazy! Please share and spread the truth to friends and family! Thank you.
MY COMMENTARY FOR THIS VIDEO:
Outline of some prophetic events -
- Blood Moons during the feast days 2014 and 2015
- Iran Nuclear Deal - 6 months (Expires at the 1st Blood Moon)
- John Kerry Peace Talks - 9 months (Expires at the 1st Blood Moon)
- New Currency BitCoins
- Mystery Illness killing Bald Eagles
- Scriptures not allowed in schools
The UN human rights committee unanimously passed a 'right to privacy' resolution sponsored by Germany and Brazil that protects the right to privacy against illegal surveillance, following revelations about NSA spying.
The resolution states that surveillance and data interception by governments and companies "may violate or abuse human rights.”
This is the first document that establishes protection of human rights in the digital sphere, Brazil's Ambassador Antonio de Aguiar Patriota told the AP. It "establishes for the first time that human rights should prevail irrespective of the medium, and therefore need to be protected online and offline,” Patriota said.
The resolution is concerned with the "the negative impact" that surveillance, "in particular when carried out on a mass scale, may have on the exercise and enjoyment of human rights.”
German Ambassador Peter Wittig added, "Is the human right to privacy still protected in our digital world? And should everything that is technologically feasible, be allowed?”
France, Russia and North Korea were among the 55 countries that co-sponsored the resolution that only made indirect references to US global spying techniques.
The fact that the resolution was unanimously passed by the committee seems to guarantee that it will get the votes of all 193 members of the General Assembly in December. Although the resolution will not be legally binding, it will have some political weight.
The US did not go against the measure, though it did lobby the ‘Five-Eyes’ intelligence sharing alliance of UK, Britain, Australia and New Zealand to water down the language of the resolution. By the end of the day, language stating that foreign spying would be a rights violation was weakened, according to AFP.
Human Rights Watch specialist Philippe Bolopion lamented that the language had been watered down. But, Bolopion still believes that it was "a vital first step toward stigmatizing indiscriminate global surveillance.”
Brazil and Germany introduced to the UN General Assembly their draft resolution in early November, calling for internationally recognized rights to privacy. The document further urged an end to global electronic espionage and the extension of internet freedom.
The resolution comes amid international scandal over NSA spying over much of the world’s population and eavesdropping on a number of foreign leaders, including Brazil's President Dilma Rousseff and German Chancellor Angela Merkel.
NSA spying revealed by former intelligence contractor Edward Snowden revealed that Washington has spied on at least 35 world leaders besides the exposed the mass surveillance against private citizens and business.
According to Snowden’s leak intelligence agencies from all signatories of the ‘Five Eyes’ agreement – the UK, Canada, Australia and New Zealand – collaborated with the NSA.
Since Snowden’s leaks surfaced in June, protests demanding more privacy protections have emerged in countries around the globe, with thousands of people worldwide having joined in recent Million Mask March rallies organized by the amorphous Anonymous movement. - RT
After Microsoft and Google, Social media giant Facebook is the latest to reveal the number of requests it has received from the government over issuing user data in the first half of this year. Facebook revealed that the government agents in 74 countries demanded information on about 38,000 and half of the orders came from authorities in the US. The data shows that of the 26,000 government requests, Turkey submitted 96 requests covering 173 users out of which Facebook issued the data for 45 of the requested users but hasn’t revealed which information was furnished and why, Fox News reports. Facebook's general counsel company, Colin Stretch said that the company fights many of such requests but when they are bound to comply with a particular request, they frequently share only basic user information, such as name. The company’s spokeswoman Sarah Feinberg said that the data included in the report related to Turkey is about child endangerment and emergency law enforcement request. The report said that the data published by Facebook doesn’t clearly tell how many of the requests were for law-enforcement purposes and how many were for intelligence gathering. - DNA
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