The Call to Cryptographic Arms (Issue #032)
There is a media conundrum which faces the American people (and individuals throughout the developed world) on a daily basis. It is something like “How do I know who is telling the truth? Where can I find good sources of information?” We have access to more sources than ever before in history, and yet disinformation and misinformation seem to be the norm. Put another way; the signal-to-noise ratio has grown. OSI:DI has outlined extensively the degree to which governments (through their intelligence agencies) have sought to control the media [See Issues #002 and #005 for more on Operation Mockingbird – OSI:DI.] Control over the information reaching the citizenry equals control over the citizenry. Full stop. In a situation where the government has a tight control over the narratives pushed by the media, individuals who challenge the narrative must be discredited or silenced:
“When you tear out a man's tongue, you are not proving him a liar, you're only telling the world that you fear what he might say.”
― George R.R. Martin
There is no one the Western deep-state fears more than Julian Assange. Assange is a unique figure, but why? What sets him apart from say, Edward Snowden? Or Anderson Cooper? Julian Assange was a gifted young man with an unstable upbringing. By the time he turned 21, Assange had already hacked into NASA and the Canadian telecom company Nortel. His became a source of worry to the governments of the world in 2006 when he established the infamous organization Wikileaks. As Chief Editor of Wikileaks, Assange embarked on a long run of leaks of classified, hidden, or ignored information that was damaging to various governments,
corporations, and individuals. The continuous leaks caused such problems for the U.S. ‘permanent war party’ that Hillary Clinton famously stated:
“Can’t we just drone this guy?”
– Hillary Clinton referring to Julian Assange, November 23, 2010
[Assange being carried out of the Ecuadorian embassy in London on April 11, 2019]
So what makes Assange so dangerous that high-ranking politicians will openly discuss assassinating him? It’s really quite simple: the Truth. In thirteen years of operation Wikileaks has released over 11 million pages of documents, and not a single one has failed to be authenticated. This is why when Wikileaks released the damaging Democratic National Committee e-mails in July of 2016, the usual suspects in the deep-state did not even bother to refute the authenticity of the e-mails. Instead, they began to push a narrative that they would cling to despite all evidence to the contrary: “Russia did it!”
Of course, in order to pull this off the deep-state needed tie up a few loose ends. For example, the server that the e-mails were ‘hacked’ from? They couldn’t let that get into law enforcement hands, so they went with the ‘trust us’ approach. This involved using a friendly, third party company called CrowdStrike to conduct the forensic analysis of the server (FBI: DNC rebuffed request to examine computer servers – CNN, January 5, 2017.) Why CrowdStrike? As of 2015, Google had a acquired a very large interest in CrowdStrike, and Google at the time was being run by Eric Schmidt who would later go on to advise and work directly for the Clinton Campaign [See Issue #007 for more on Schmidt – OSI:DI.]
It seems logical to conclude that the DNC has something to hide. Many things most likely. Perhaps the e-mails were removed directly from the DNC server by a disgruntled Bernie Sanders supporter who was mad that the DNC rigged the game for Clinton? Perhaps this individual passed this information to KimDotCom via his filesharing sight Mega.nz. Perhaps KimDotCom passed this information on to fellow cyber-activist Julian Assange. Just a theory. But then again, Julian Assange would be able to clear a few things up, if he were given
the chance to testify publicly of course. Indeed, Assange’s only chance at survival may be extradition to the U.S. in the hands of the Alliance. Any other move would place him outside the protection of the only people who can keep him alive: Trump and the patriots in the US intelligence community. OSI:DI, having heard many whispers, has speculated on the extradition of Assange to the United States for some time:
Now it appears the Julian Assange has saved a key tranche of files as an insurance policy against his own assassination and is willing to trade them to the Trump administration in exchange for his freedom and/or amnesty… Many have speculated that Assange is offering the Trump administration definitive proof of the source of the DNC e-mails in exchange for his freedom and asylum in the United States.
– OSI:DI Issue #008, January 17, 2018
Now, you must understand this claim was met with a healthy bit of skepticism. Not many people could see how such an event would transpire. But only a few short weeks after the Mueller probe delivered it’s results to AG Barr, we get the following headline:
– The Guardian, April 11, 2019
And a few weeks later:
-Zerohedge, April 24, 2019
Coincidence? Possibly. But considering our post from 15 months earlier, that would be one-hell-of-a lucky guess for this newsletter. Until we see where the cards fall, OSI:DI would ignore those decrying Assange’s extradition, as it may be the only way to keep him alive.
It is interesting to note that Julian Assange and Wikileaks sit at the intersection journalism and cryptography. That is to say; the secure transmission of information is what makes Wikileaks a threat to established globalist order. Control over information flows has been largely secured by intelligence agencies and special interests, a phenomenon our President succinctly identifies as ‘Fake News.’ And yet a single skilled coder has been able to turn himself into the biggest obstacle to the world-dominance aspirations of the globalist elite. The underlying power and necessity of cryptography is outlined perfectly by Assange in A Call to Cryptographic Arms; the introduction to his 2012 book Cypherpunks:
“The world is not sliding, but galloping into a new transnational dystopia. This development has not been properly recognized outside of national security circles. It has been hidden by secrecy, complexity and scale. The internet, our greatest tool of emancipation, has been transformed into the most dangerous facilitator of totalitarianism we have ever seen. The internet is a threat to human civilization.
These transformations have come about silently, because those who know what is going on work in the global surveillance industry and have no incentives to speak out. Left to its own trajectory, within a few years, global civilization will be a postmodern surveillance dystopia, from which escape for all but the most skilled individuals will be impossible. In fact, we may already be there.”
-Julian Assange’s Call to Cryptographic Arms December 1, 2012