ESTONIA CYBER ATTACK IN 2007 WAS A FALSE FLAG TO LATER USE IN U.S.A.
Israeli Mossad used PROMIS software to knock out NE U.S. power grid in 2003
U.S. Must Focus on Protecting Critical Computer Networks from Cyber Attack
Folks, THIS IS OFF THE CHARTS INSANE, I MEAN *REALLY INSANE*!!!
It's late right now but I'll try to explain this real quick (this is damned complicated to articulate).
OK 1st without the engineered economic crisis/non-existent energy crisis they could NEVER roll out something like the Smart Grid--it would not be sellable PERIOD.
You have all of the criminalization of even being alive shame on you for hurting the Earth, for breathing, etc.
So the public has been sold on 100% illegitimate need to save energy, when everyone could burn all the energy they want period, forever.
Now here's the thing that clicked in my mind that I never thought of before:
I had always simply thought of false flag cyber attacks, and fake energy crisis IN AND OF THEMSELVES being used to justify the smart grid.
That is not the case here after reading this.
Watch the Smart Grid get rolled out at incredible speed nationwide, even before the bonafide GIG itself, because they don't need the full blown GIG to run the SG.
It may also be the case that they will need somewhat more time to fully implement internet 2 than we think, although probably not much.
Therefore, you roll out the Smart Grid FIRST. Now keep in mind the Smart Grid at this point was always a problem reaction solution tool for the aforementioned.
Here's where the difference comes into play:
The Smart Grid is even more vulnerable to false flag cyber attacks than the existing power grid, because it is COMPLETELY CENTRALIZED, in the same fashion as how CS will be as well.
So now they can use what was already a problem reaction solution vehicle already, FOR A SUBSEQUENT PROBLEM REACTION SOLUTION SCENARIO--CREATING THE NEED FOR INTERNET 2 TO KEEP THE NEW "SMART" POWER GRID SAFE. To word this another way--the rollout of the Smart Grid is actually serving THE EXACT SAME PURPOSE AS A FALSE FLAG TERROR ATTACK--one that will be completely oblivious to everyone because no one will get it. Why be really obvious like Mumbai, 7/7, and 9/11 again, when you can roll out something that isn't even an attack, that gets no one killed, but fully moves toward massively enslaving us all just the same?
This is highly probable because it allows them a relatively low--key way to finalize the GIG, and when that is done, then they can kill 80+% of the population without anyone along the way having posed any significant resistance to them because they kept everyone discombobulated with thinking that somehow they were participating in a process to help save the Earth, and feel "responsible" suddenly, and not "guilty" from the subconscious demonization of living off of the Earth as God had intended--until the AI machines come to wipe us all out. Read this article and you will understand how I came to this conclusion about the Smart Grid.http://www.internetnews.com/security/article.php/3801846/Obama+Calls+for+Cybersecurity+Review.htm
Obama Calls for Cybersecurity Review
After a string of breaches and data leaks, president orders two-month interagency review to shore up computing infrastructure.
February 10, 2009
By Kenneth Corbin:
On the heels of a number of high-profile data leaks, President Obama has ordered an immediate two-month review of the federal government's various cybersecurity programs -- a move that could set the stage for a shakeup of the nation's sprawling network security activities.
Heading the interagency review will be Melissa Hathaway, a former consultant with Booz Allen Hamilton who worked under the director of national intelligence in the Bush administration.
Hathaway will be tasked with coordinating with the relevant agencies, Congress and the private sector to evaluate how the government's cybersecurity initiatives are being managed, and develop a framework to streamline the far-flung operations.
"The national security and economic health of the United States depend on the security, stability, and integrity of our nation's cyberspace, both in the public and private sectors," John Brennan, Obama's assistant for counterterrorism and homeland security, said in a statement. "The president is confident that we can protect our nation's critical cyber infrastructure while at the same time adhering to the rule of law and safeguarding privacy rights and civil liberties."
The review could lay the groundwork for a substantial overhaul of the government's cybersecurity activities, which have been spread across numerous agencies and come under fire for repeated breaches and data leaks in government systems.
As part of his homeland-security agenda, Obama has said he plans to create a position of national cyber adviser, who would report to the president and work with the agencies to develop a coordinated cyber-security policy.
The 60-day interagency review could be Hathaway's job tryout for that position, observers said.
"She's really well-qualified for this," said James Lewis, a senior fellow at the Center for Strategic International Studies (CSIS), a Washington think tank. "She was one of the two or three people who pushed cybersecurity in the Bush administration."
Lewis directed a project called the Commission on Cybersecurity for the 44th President, which culminated in a detailed list of policy recommendations released in December and presented to the Obama transition team.
Chief among those recommendations were a consolidation of the agencies dealing with cybersecurity, greater investment in security research, and a concerted effort to shore up the defenses for the nation's infrastructure against cyber threats.
Despite following some of the CSIS recommendations, the jury may still be out on whether the new moves will go far enough. Lewis and CSIS had hoped that an Obama-backed economic stimulus bill would have included provisions about cybersecurity. So far, dedicated cybersecurity spending has yet to materialize."It's a little disappointing to see the stimulus package doesn't say anything about making the infrastructure more secure,"
Lewis told InternetNews.com. [Insert: Is this a joke? someone from CSIS saying that? Like he gives a damn about real security? Maybe he's queuing that there will be false flags.]
The economic stimulus bill currently under debate in Congress would allocate billions of dollars to a so-called smart grid, which would introduce Internet-like capabilities to the nation's power system. But without the proper defenses against cyber threats, the nation could pay a big price for the efficiency improvements a smart grid promises."If we build an electrical grid and don't pay any attention to cybersecurity, it's going to be a huge error," Lewis said.
[Insert: Sounds like he's admitting that this is in fact what will occur, and there will be false flags.]
Still, Lewis said that the formation of review committee could be a good down payment on a more thorough revamping of the national cybersecurity regime.
"It says it will do one of the things that we thought was crucial -- which is come up with a strategy," Lewis said. "If they come out with a good strategy that really looks at the whole issue and not a part of it, we'll be better off."
Obama could wait until the review has concluded before he names his national cyber adviser. In addition to Hathaway, he is rumored to be considering candidates from the Department of Defense and the National Security Agency, as well as advisers from his campaign. No one from the private sector or the Homeland Security is believed to be on the short list.