From the book, The Essential Secret of the Jews, M. Brushtein
The phenomenon of Kolobok [(http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kolobok)]
How would an honest taxpayer react if in the middle of the native or non-native town, on the main square, on the central billboard, he suddenly saw information about yourself? The most innocuous. Let’s say, his name, hobbies, and a few photos of his family and friends.
It’s hard to imagine that this fact would fill a person with pride. Most likely, he would try to have this information removed from the billboard and the perpetrators punished.
But these are toys in comparison to what is happening on social networks. Information about each of us that is “open” on the web and that we have voluntarily provided was available only to special services only a decade ago. Now everything is different.
There is no anonymity, accept this!
Beginning from any starting point, you can make a complete dossier on anyone. It does not matter where you start: Social Security numbers, MAC-addresses, email addresses, or license plates. This information can give you everything about anyone.
By the way, if there is a lack of information about someone, you don’t need to look for witnesses and dig in archives. Everything is much simpler. Contact the right person through a social network directly, just be sure to back up the request by a smiley – a small picture with a jaundiced Kolobok.
For this Kolobok, your client not only will gladly provide you with all you need, but even will thank you, that is, will click on “Like.”
Amazing things are happening in the world.
Using the Internet and mobile technologies in the Obama campaign proved the real power of online social networks. (Christakis, N and Fowler, J. Connected: The Surprising Power of Our Social Networks)
We have to admit that something is happening in the world. A nation, or rather nations, quietly, and clearly not deliberately, are drawn to collective values.
Here are some interesting data about the world’s most popular social network Facebook:
More than 1 billion people are registered on Facebook.
More than 2.5 billion photos and 14 million videos are uploaded by users every month.
Online are more than 1.6 million active pages, and if you add up all the fans, you get a figure of 5.3 billion (one user can be a fan of many pages).
There are more than 1.6 million active pages, and if you add up all the fans, you will get a figure of 5.3 billion (one user can be a fan of many pages).
Facebook has been translated into more than 70 languages.
Over 300,000 users helped translate Facebook.
U.S. psychologists presented a new diagnosis – Facebook-dependence (FAD).
A recent survey of 500 U.S. colleges revealed that 10% of admissions departments viewed profiles on Facebook to assess applicants. Members of admissions committees said that what they saw created a mostly negative impact on their opinion.
One user’s post on Facebook has led to kidney donation.
It’s hard to ignore these facts, and you cannot explain this by nostalgia for favorite classmates. By the way, these and other data, among other things, suggest that the average user, i.e., the user, has acquired unheard-of possibilities. With the help of social networks, an ordinary student can become a billionaire, and an ordinary student is able to have hundreds of thousands of people take to the streets. And it’s not funny.
This is about the student.
Mark Zuckerberg (Facebook’s creator) is the youngest billionaire in the world.
The estimated value of Facebook has grown to US $ 50 billion. (The New York Times (dealbook.nytimes.com))
And this is about another student.
Between 350 to 450 thousand people were gathered on the 3rd of September, 2011, in various cities of Israel. Several sources called this demonstration “the most massive in the history of Israel.”
The protests were initiated by 25-year old student Daphne Leef. (Wikipedia, “The 2011 Social Justice Protests”)
The most interesting thing is that all these above-mentioned trends somehow correlated with the Jews. Whether they like it or not. At least in this form.
– Take a lesson from Zuckerberg!
– What Zuckerberg?
– Any Zuckerberg!