Monday, November 9, 2020

Nothing Can Stop What Is Coming

This is the acronym for the organization tasked with watermarkinbg all valid ballots.  These watermarks are additionally encoded as well using crypto protocols.  Yet the phrase in the title was completely familiar through all our Q drops over the past two years.

The whole criminal enterprise related to padding the election vote count was then allowecd to run full out while the cameras literally rolled.  Expect that by now all perpetrators are completely aware that they are so screwed.

Trump won the legal vote handily as readily proven by looking at results outside the manipulated States.  The false results drummed out are obviously just that.

Telling lies will no longer be an option becayse  of this watermark sting.

"Nothing Can Stop What Is Coming"

November 7, 2020

As even casual followers of Q Anon or The Anti-New York Times know, one of Q's most used catch-phrases is "Nothing Can Stop What Is Coming." Time and time and time again, over the course of the past three years, Q has posted this phrase which has kept the devoted following fired-up and optimistic. Trump himself even re-tweeted someone's "meme" depicting Trump playing a violin with the image captioned "Nothing Can Stop What Is Coming." Trump -- always pretending to not know what Q Anon is all about -- added accompanying text reading: "Who knows what this means. But it sounds good to me."

Just last week, on October 31, 2020, Q, in Post # 4944, gave us hope for the election to come by posting:

Are you ready to finish what we started?
'Nothing can stop what is coming' is not just a catch-phrase.

"Not just a catch phrase?" Does that mean that there has been a double meaning to the phrase all along -- besides the obvious implication? We believe there was -- and we are upgrading our "cautious optimism" to what one reader called "realistic optimism."

"Nothing Can Stop What Is Coming" -- One of Q's favorite catch-phrases has inspired the creation and sale of tee shirts

As we reviewed in yesterday's bulletin, the word on the "alternative news" street is that Trump had the Department of Homeland Security add a special digital watermark to all of the legitimate ballots. Some have pointed out that this would not have been possible because private companies in various states print the ballots -- not the Feds. But a bit of cyber sleuthing reveals that DHS -- as part of the "Election Infrastructure" protection program which Trump tasked the agency with back in 2018 -- does indeed work with private entities to ensure security. This gem, from the website of DHS's page on election security:

"Elections play a vital role in a free and fair society and are a cornerstone of American democracy. We recognize the fundamental link between the trust in election infrastructure and the confidence the American public places in basic democratic function. A secure and resilient electoral process is a vital national interest and one of our highest priorities at the Department of Homeland Security.

We are committed to working collaboratively with those on the front lines of elections – state and local government, election officials, federal partners and the vendor community – to manage risks to election infrastructure. We will remain transparent as well as agile to combat and secure our physical and cyber infrastructure against new and evolving threats." (emphasis added -- webpage here)

In short, the opportunity to watermark and digitally secure (blockchain tracking) exists. So, what's this got to do with "Nothing can stop what's coming?"

// 1. Kirstjen Nielson was Trump's girl at DHS from 2017-2019. She oversaw election security during her tenure -- ostensibly aimed at protecting elections from "Russian interference." She now serves on the National Infrastructure Advisory Council // 2. Nielson harassed by communists at a Mexican restaurant. // 3. Blockchain technology involves a developing list of records, called blocks. Each block contains cryptology from the previous block, a timestamp, and transaction data. The technology is designed to prevent alteration because data in a single block cannot be altered without changing all subsequent blocks.

In November of 2018, Trump's DHS established the Cybersecurity and Infrastructure Agency (CISA) to protect the integrity of US elections. CISA itself oversees another sub-agency to develop the products needed to assist DHS in working with "public safety partners involved in interoperable communications at all levels of government."

In other words, if something like a blockchain communication embedded in a watermark was indeed added to the ballots, this particular sub-division of CISA (itself a subgroup of DHS) would have been tasked with setting up the sting operation by working with "private vendors" and "public safety partners." And the name of this sub-group is (dramatic drum roll) --- the National Council of StateWide Interoperability Coordinators --- official acronym being NCSWIC (here) -- initials which also perfectly match Nothing Can Stop What Is Coming."

Coincidence? We shall know soon enough.

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