The most recent "idea" to come out of the deep state's "crisis" vault is to create a global data-sharing system to track all individuals around the world, and all in the name of stopping the spread of the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19).
Like some kind of 9/11 2.0, the government's almost uniform response to the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) crisis is to up the ante in terms of mass surveillance and human tracking. And mobile phone carriers, as well as the industry groups that represent them, couldn't be more excited.
At least one mobile phone company recently indicated to the GSM Association, which sets international standards for the mobile phone industry, that it already has the capability to track individuals globally through their mobile devices. This company is said to have discussed the possibility of developing a government tracking system for keeping an eye on pretty much everyone who owns a cell phone.
Up until now, the use of mobile phones to supposedly fight the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) crisis has been restricted to national government, which either monitor data within their borders or are currently in discussions to do so. This includes companies not just in the United States, but also in India, Iran, Poland, Singapore, Israel and South Korea.
The British government is also in talks with BT, which owns the U.K. (United Kingdom) mobile phone company EE, about using phone location and usage data to determine how effectively isolation orders are working to curb the spread of the virus.
Listen below to The Health Ranger Report as Mike Adams, the Health Ranger, talks about how Los Angeles County has officially surrendered to the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) by agreeing to conduct no more tests:
While many individual countries are already engaged in mobile phone tracking due to the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19), what some are pushing is to have this expanded to include international tracking across borders.
An exploratory committee says the process is currently at an early stage, but that the end game is to create a novel "contact tracing" system to keep tabs on the locations of infected persons, as well as any others with whom they may have come in contact.
A spokesperson from GSMA "strenuously denied," to quote The Guardian, all insinuations that it is in any way involved with a project to create some kind of global tracking system. The GSMA would not, however, comment on any of the discussions that had taken place, or what, exactly, is being "explored."
"In this emergency situation, the GSMA and its members are doing everything they can to help the global fight against COVID-19," stated Mats Granryd, director of the GSMA, in a statement to The Guardian.
"We are engaging with operators, policymakers and international organizations around the world to explore viable mobile big data and AI (artificial intelligence) solutions to fight this pandemic while adhering to principles of privacy and ethics."
Once again under the guise of dealing with "medical emergencies," advocates of such technology claim that it can provide "accurate" and "up-to-date information" about patients for public health purposes.
Another concern is getting patients in and out of hospitals quickly, as hospitals in some of the hardest-hit areas are now reaching max capacity due to an influx of new cases.
To keep up with the latest news about the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19), be sure to check out Pandemic.news.
Sources for this article include: