The $2 Trillion Dollar Coronavirus Stimulus Bill Mandates That A High-Tech ‘Surveillance And Data Collection System’ Be Created To Track US Citizens

by Geoffrey Grider

President Donald Trump signed into law a sweeping stimulus bill that will pump emergency funding into the CDC to combat the coronavirus, including a surveillance and tracking system to gather data on how the virus is spreading.

Now the other pieces of this coronavirus global pandemic puzzle are starting to fall into place, as you saw immediately from the headline. In the name of ‘fighting the invisible enemy’ of the coronavirus, the CDC now has the funding to create a real-time ‘surveillance and data collection system’ that will monitor all Americans, not just those sick from the coronavirus. All the other countries of the world are doing the same thing, and guess what? At some point all the tracking systems of each individual country will be connected as a net across the whole world. No point in letting a ‘good crisis’ go to waste, right?

People, we live in an amazing time if you believe the bible, we get to watch the actual New World Order come into being. Yes, this is the same New World Order spoken of in secret for decades by the Bilderberger group, the same New World Order that James Paul Warburg told the US Senate was coming, and the same New World Order that United States president George H.W. Bush told us was coming when he announced it on September 11, 1991. Welcome to the New World Order. You’ll have to excuse me though, I have a flight to catch.

The CDC will launch a new ‘surveillance and data collection system’ to track the spread of coronavirus in the US

FROM BUSINESS INSIDER: The CDC’s new funding is part of an emergency stimulus package that provides $2 trillion in funding to boost government health programs and stabilize the American economy during the coronavirus crisis.

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Of the funding allocated to the CDC, the stimulus sets aside at least $500 million for public health data surveillance and modernizing the analytics infrastructure. The CDC must report on the development of a “surveillance and data collection system” within the next 30 days. While it’s not clear what form that surveillance system will take, the federal government has reportedly expressed interest in aggregating data that can be gleaned from tech platforms and smartphone use to monitor movement patterns.


Other countries have already turned to high-tech surveillance systems in an attempt to curb the spread of coronavirus. China rolled out a mandatory smartphone app that asks citizens questions about their level of exposure to people who have demonstrated symptoms, and automatically orders certain users to quarantine themselves. Singapore has issued a similar app that uses Bluetooth to detect people’s proximity to those who have been exposed to coronavirus and warns them to get tested if they come in close contact.

If launched in the US, a smartphone app for tracking people’s health would have to comply with privacy laws like HIPAA, which prevents the sharing of people’s health information between hospitals, the government, and third parties.

More broadly, a CDC surveillance system could aim to help the US speed up testing for the people who are the most at risk of COVID-19. The US lags behind most other developed countries in coronavirus testing. READ MORE


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