Freedom New Zealand

Welcome to Freedom New Zealand.

A New Zealand based blog publishing information about cover-ups by big business, politics and the like. Thinking outside the pyramid of enslavement.

Quote: The amount of truth you know equals the amount of freedom you have to use that information as a weapon against the oppressor, Red Pill - Admin of this blog.

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EU Plans Massive Surveillance Panopticon That Would Monitor “Abnormal Behavior

⊆ 08:59 by Red Pill

The European Union is developing a 21st century panopticon, a beast surveillance system that critics describe as "Orwellian," "sinister," and "positively chilling," that would collate data from numerous sources, including surveillance cameras and personal computers, in order to detect "abnormal behavior" across the entire continent.

In a broader sense, this is part of the move towards creating a pan-European federal police force, where information and powers are shared as part of a centralized system. It is also a giant step towards the creation of a European CIA tasked not with keeping tabs on foreign enemies, but spying on its own population.

The surveillance system, known as Project Indect, promises to collect information by way of "continuous monitoring" of "web sites, discussion forums, usenet groups, file servers, p2p networks [and] individual computer systems". It will also use CCTV feeds and other surveillance methods to develop models of "suspicious behavior" by analyzing the pitch of people's voices (suggesting that private conversations will be recorded) as well as "the way their bodies move".

Its main objective will be the "automatic detection of threats and abnormal behavior or violence".

This is Echelon on steroids, a new version of the decades old NSA-run program that has already been spying on citizens for years, updated and expanded for the technological applications of the early 21st century. In 1999, the Australian government admitted that they were part of an NSA-led global intercept and surveillance grid in alliance with the US and Britain that could listen to "every international telephone call, fax, e-mail, or radio transmission," on the planet. Project Indect is merely a new incarnation of the same beast surveillance system.

Open Europe analyst Stephen Booth described the project as "Orwellian" and a "huge invasion of privacy," noting that European citizens' own taxes will go towards a program that treats them all as guilty until proven innocent.

"Profiling whole populations instead of monitoring individual suspects is a sinister step in any society," added Shami Chakrabarti, the director of human rights group Liberty.

"It's dangerous enough at national level, but on a Europe-wide scale the idea becomes positively chilling," she said.


Police Train To Forcibly Draw Blood From Drunk Driving Suspects 270809banner

Project Indect is a huge lurch forward in the agenda to construct a mammoth surveillance pen within which the population of the entire planet is imprisoned.

The methods being employed to do this are a technologically advanced throwback to social theorist Jeremy Bentham's 1785 concept of The Panopticon, a specially constructed prison building designed "to allow an observer to observe (-opticon) all (pan-) prisoners without the prisoners being able to tell whether they are being watched, thereby conveying what one architect has called the "sentiment of an invisible omniscience."

Bentham described the Panopticon as "a new mode of obtaining power of mind over mind, in a quantity hitherto without example."

The notion that the individual does not know when they are being watched by the authorities is key in achieving the ultimate goal, to keep the population in a constant state of subjugation, unease and fear, leading them to self-regulate their own behavior.

According to Danish Institute for Human Rights researcher Peter Scharff, the Panopticon was intended to promote "self-regulation that was to be provoked by the constant surveillance". The concept was eventually incorporated into many prisons that continue today as "podular" designs, which also maximizes the amount of people that can be controlled by one person. The fact that authorities are building societal prisons around us all today using the same basic methods of control is enough to send a chill down anyone's spine and remind us once again that freedom is a myth.

This has nothing to do with catching criminals – as recent figures in the UK have proven, CCTV cameras have virtually no impact on crime whatsoever. This is all about letting the slaves know who their bosses are, it's a psychological mind game set up to distinguish and reinforce the master-servant relationship between the state and the individual.

The endgame is to convince the individual that to express their freedom in public, to engage in any kind of protest or merely to question the power structure that surrounds them, is a "suspicious" act detrimental to society and that negative consequences will follow for any slave who dares to step outside of this invisible yet oppressive jail cell.

Paul Joseph Watson
Monday, September 21, 2009

Source -


NZ Government Against Internet Freedom

⊆ 20:52 by Red Pill | ˜ 1 responses »

The aussies had a similar plan on so-called blacklist filtering, the government claimed it would blacklist only child porn sites, however that was a lie. This shows in various places over the net evidently, one good example of this is

Again this seems much like the Great Firewall Of China, even the U.S has similar systems.

The Creative Freedom Foundation no doubt has 2 cents about this in conjunction with the revamped Section 92A law plans.

NZPA shows...

Internet service providers will soon begin blocking access to hundreds of websites that are on a secret blacklist compiled by the Department of Internal Affairs, but critics say the system lacks transparency.

The department this week announced its new Digital Child Exploitation Filtering System, which it said would help fight child sex abuse. The $150,000 software will be provided free of charge to ISPs in a couple of months and will reroute all site requests to Government-owned servers. The software, called Whitebox, compares users' site requests with a list of banned links. If a match is found, the request is denied. It will not cover email, file sharing or borderline material.

Internal Affairs Secretary Keith Manch said the scheme was voluntary for internet service providers, but Yahoo!, Xtra, TelstraClear and Vodafone - representing over 93 per cent of the market - had all expressed interest in adopting it.

Internal Affairs first trialled the scheme in 2007 and 2008 with some ISPs, but IT Minister Steven Joyce said in March that the Government had no plans to introduce internet filtering technology. The minister's office yesterday declined to comment.

Critics say the system has been introduced by stealth and lacks accountability. The department will not disclose the 7000 objectionable websites for fear "inevitably some people would visit them in the interim", effectively facilitating further offending and making the department party to the further exploitation of children.

Internal Affairs censorship compliance head Steve O'Brien said the blacklist would be personally reviewed by staff each month and would be restricted to paedophilic content only.

But systems administrator and IT blogger Thomas Beagle said the system had been deliberately kept "under the radar" to avoid public debate.

Filtering systems in Australia, Denmark and Britain have been accused of serious flaws, with unexplained blacklistings of straight and gay pornography, Wikipedia articles and small businesses.

Mr Beagle said he favoured providing optional clean feeds for users, but believed Governments would be tempted to expand the blacklist in reaction to events.

If the blacklist was managed in an open manner people would be able to challenge what was being done to "protect" them, he said.

Internet NZ said it could be abused and anything that attempted to redirect internet traffic had the potential to "break" the internet.


Internet Attack Propaganda Increases as Cyber Bill Approaches -

⊆ 13:57 by Red Pill | ˜ 1 responses »

Earlier this week South Korean intelligence (a creation of U.S. military intelligence) blamed the enfeebled Stalinist regime in North Korea for a series of cyber attacks on the U.S. government and commercial websites. As numerous observers have noted since the attacks, it is unlikely North Korea was behind the attacks. "Some analysts have questioned the North's involvement, saying it may be the work of industrial spies or pranksters," reports Reuters.

Instead of North Korea, the Korea Communications Commission now claims the original attacks were based in Germany, Austria, Georgia, the United States and South Korea. The location of the hackers behind the attacks is still unknown, according to the KCC.

The cyber attacks will now enter a new phase by attacking personal computers and wiping out hard disks, South Korea claims. South Korean web security firm Ahnlab, which has closely examined the attacks, said the new phase would target data on tens of thousands of infected personal computers. Ahnlab sells antivirus software, online security solutions, and network security appliances such as firewalls.

The new alleged threat and accompanying propaganda comes as Senate Commerce Chairman John (Jay) Rockefeller prepares for a July committee vote on cybersecurity legislation he introduced in April with Sen. Olympia Snowe, R-Maine. One of the bill's most controversial provisions would give the president the power to effectively shut off the Internet during a cyber crisis similar to the one now threatening PCs, according to South Korea and its U.S. created intelligence agency.

- Source