The White House Cares About Your Privacy…Or Something

The White House Cares About Your Privacy…Or Something

The title of this article is almost as much of a joke as the actual ‘news’ it’s about.  The White House—and the devious jackasses inhabiting it—are trying to convince the American people that they actually care about our privacy concerns.  To that end, they’ve put up a page with a survey that you can fill out to tell them how concerned you are, who you trust and don’t trust, and what media forms you use the most.  Supposedly, they’re going to take your concerns under consideration because they’re “updating their privacy policy.”

Here’s the thing.  We already know we’re dealing with an administration that is in full data collection mode.  We already know they’re in every computer (Hi, NSA, go screw yourselves!), on every phone, tracking your purchases and moves and every word you type. We know they’re targeting conservatives and those who believe in Constitutional limits to their power—which doesn’t sit well with them. So I ask you…what in God’s green earth do you think they’re going to do with the results of that survey?  When you click “Not at all” when asked how much you trust government agencies and “very concerned” when asked how you feel about all the data collection…all you’re doing is putting a target on your back.  And all they’ll do is report that some absurd amount of Americans are okay with their disgusting activities anyway.

The White House is a caricature of what our founders envisioned and gave their lives for, and this crock of a survey isn’t because they care about you.  They just want to know where the dissenters are.


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  • Xavier says:

    We’re updating the White House privacy policy. The new policy will go into effect on April 18, 2014.

    I know what that means…

    It means you need to update your privacy policy by April 18, 2014. If you’re a Windows, Linux, or MAC (whatever that is) user running Firefox, Blackbelt Privacy offers a free and easy way to browse the web, use anonymous chat, and exchange files securely by using TOR and an additional Firefox profile.

    Blackbelt Privacy Installation takes about 30 seconds and there aren’t any technical questions to answer. When opening Firefox, a popup window will let you select which profile you want to run – your default or TOR. The first time you run your new Firefox/TOR profile, you’ll be guided through enabling a handful of addons related to your new privacy settings.

    Now you’ll be able to visit .gov sites without the fear of Barry’s personal army kicking in your front door!

    A few things to note: like anyone using TOR, there is a noticeable speed difference as everything passing in and out of your computer is routed through several anonymous (frequently overseas) servers. Also, Blackbelt Privacy will install an AVG toolbar in Firefox – you can use Revo Uninstaller or a similar program to remove it if you wish. You will also see a DuckDuckGo search engine icon in the upper right corner of your default browser – it’s easily removable but you may want to keep it since this is a highly rated private search engine.

    Bon appétit!

  • Hi there,

    Thank you for mentioning our software.

    We have improved it since this article. You no longer have to enable the plugins since we now do that for you.

    Our goal is to make access to Tor as simple and easy as possible.

    We hope we have achieved this for you and thank you again.

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