nothingberg 1 point ago +1 / -0

He won't

Elon is about opening up markets, not shutting them down. Example, he says he's not for any censorship or cancelling; and yet wants to open up starlink in Ukraine.

This is the right way to do globalism. Anarcho-capitalism, without the lawless corporatism and vindictiveness.

If this changes, I guess I was wrong.

nothingberg 1 point ago +1 / -0

I have a keen feeling that cuntiness is in all the worlds 'legal tender'

nothingberg 2 points ago +2 / -0

What's a white pill?

nothingberg -3 points ago +1 / -4

The point is, we need a vaccine against HCMV

by dnpjos
nothingberg 1 point ago +1 / -0

Cap'n Xi'snuts

nothingberg 3 points ago +3 / -0

Stop bringing in snakes, old woman!

nothingberg 2 points ago +2 / -0

They also proved that our administrative state is not acting constitutionally, because there are laws against all the things they've done, and they are flagrantly violating them as if they don't exist.

conspiracy against rights

deprivation of rights under color of law

conspiracy to interfere with civil rights

intimidation of voters

Civil rights and elective franchise

ddg these phrases with site:law.cornell.edu at the beginning of search to find out more

nothingberg 4 points ago +4 / -0

One very easy way that the 'illuminati' (or just the cia deepstate shadow government global security state or whatever you want to call it) will steal your money is through backdoors and zeroday vulnerabilities in your PHONE's CRYPTO WALLETS

so that's 1) PHONE

Another way is by stealing your accounts away on the "Cloud"--the online crypto exchange / banks that store your crypto with them. Like for example, coinbase


and finally

  1. YOUR COMPUTER -- same problems as phone. Insecure wallet.

How to mitigate?

A) Use a hardware wallet like nano ledger

B) Use yubikey or some other form of 2-Factor-Authentication (2FA), and make sure you order directly from the manufacturer and ensure that your package has not been tampered with.

C) Use a PAPER WALLET but make sure you print it on something that will NOT fade over time, and maybe laminate or vaccuum seal it.

D) Make sure you laminate, vacuum seal or write on / emboss on copper or stainless steel your blockchain recovery seed phrase and then seal THAT in a chemical resistant, totally waterproof thing (like time capsule) and bury it somewhere deep, then bury a rock on top of that, then dirt, then a shrubery on top of that. No one thinks you'll bury something under a shrubery under a rock, right?

Your'e already digging a hole, what's another 2'?

nothingberg 1 point ago +1 / -0

I think the OP is talking about a potential 'honeypot' or 'trapdoor' where people trade their fiat for blockchain and then one day the value goes to zero

How or why that woudl happen? Well the stock market can plummet, and the value of the US dollar can plummet and THAT would make the value of blockchain drop to zero in tandem with the US dollar because blockchain is valuated in US dollars (world reserve currency) rather than, say the crustal ratio of precious metals or some other thing, such as a [world consensus average energy unit fungability value] (which doesn't yet exist, but MAY soon, as 'carbon credits')

The other way is that if the exchanges are all being controlled by a vicious elite, and that is how they collude / conspire / coordinate to set the value of bitcoin or other blockchains (because it / they certainly isn't / aren't based on supply / demand / scarcity)--then they could collude to one day set the value to zero; or use their fee-less, bulk, flash-trading AI transaction agents to conspire to make very weird, fast, and sometimes lossful trades to fool and/or coax the market into falling, which is something I believe they are already doing and have done in the past, as a 'crypto pump and dump strategy'...allowing crytpo exchange runners (aka 'the house') to win by fixing the outcome.

nothingberg -2 points ago +1 / -3
  1. Bicoin can be BLOCKED at ANY moment by a government, specifically the US military, which can embargo your internet traffic

a) they can bust through VPNs

b) they can bust through TOR (nsa technology created tor, and the people too, as exposed by julian assange)

c) they can just call your ISP, shut you down.

d) supercookies

e) browser fingerprinting

f) MAC ID database

g) firmware backdoors in your router (all domestic routers), and equipment. example: all cisco, linksys, netgear, ubiquiti, apple, are backdoored. All INTEL cpus are backdoored thru remote management engine; AMD has an internal cpu with its own Operating system inside the AMD CPU and there is shadiness going on there as exposed by german microcontroller experts. Officially, amd has it to protect against hardware and memory hacking

I am not sure if blackberries are backdoored, they may be the ONLY devices that aren't and that's why DC loves them so much. After hillary / biden's blackberries I bet you anything they are all firmware backdoored

nothingberg 0 points ago +2 / -2

Not such a bad premise

  1. we don't know who created bitcoin. We have a name and not a face.

  2. There is a good chance it was created by the NSA as a honeypot. After all, they created the underlying technology (the encryption)

  3. High level ex NSA people like the VIPS members BIll Binney in particular, who basically spearheaded the bulk collection programs we have today (and he left because this didn't stop 9/11 from happening); have said that the ONLY reason that we the consumers have the encryption we have is because it's deprecated technology that the NSA already knew how to crack

  4. The NSA can crack things that are said not to be able to be cracked. They have much more powerful toys than most think we have. Prism is just one facility, there are two others I know of, one in denver and one in texas the cryptologic faiclity I think it's in ... Houston? nope san antonio; there is also titanpointe at 33 thomas in nyc but I think that is more like echelon, for bulk collecting phone, internet and sms data


my point is, nsa has better stuff now than we have, and they have allowed us to have these things, including for export (encryption algorithms we make open source and able to be downloaded abroad)

  1. the NSA has quantum computers now. We don't know the capability. If we read in the news that the industry or universities have achieved a certain qbit capability, the us military and other miliataries of the world ALREADY HAVE SOMETHING well IN ADVANCE of that technology.

We know this because intel has 5 generations of CPUs ahead of what they've released. Lockheed Skunkworks has essentially ufo type crafts. The US Navy has patents on exotic energy, vacuum energy and fusion devices, and electrogravitic ufo vortex technology which I still don't understand. Real patents, you can look them up.

what's the point of mentioning quantum computers? They can crack linear computer encryption all-at-once, should the qbit capability exceed the bitwise encyption level.

Industry people say we're no where near that yet. But the TRUTH is this: we really don't know what they have. Get the latest state of the art Dwave qbit capability and quadruple it and that's probably what the NSA has.

  1. Blockchain technology, the algorithms behind it are not quantum safe. There may be ONE blockchain that claims to have quantum resistant encryption; I know of two and one of these blockchains is not ready for production, the other one is. I don't know the production one (you can look it up) but the other is swiss and it's QRL quantum resistant ledger, and it sounds like they know what they are talking about. that said, they did not respond to my request for comments and that kind of unprofessionalism says they are not ready for primetime.
nothingberg 2 points ago +2 / -0

Basically this is convalescent plasma therapy, but taken from a deceased person, which is actually quite feasible:

Contrary to what you might think, blood from cadavers is not only usable, but quite safe. "For six to eight hours, the blood inside a dead body remains sterile and the red blood cells retain their oxygen-carrying capabilities," Mary Roach reported in her book Stiff.Jul 22, 2015


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