China Banning People From Transit for Bad “Social Credit” Scores

by | Mar 19, 2018 | Videos | 13 comments

The slow-motion train wreck of “social credit” systems and the “gamification” of society has moved to the next stage. Now the Chinese government is going to start barring people from flying or riding trains if their social credit score is not up to snuff. China may be the test case for these ideas, but they’re already being rolled out in other countries. So what are we going to do about it?

Watch this video on BitChute / / DTube / YouTube

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  1. Social governance = you ‘rat’ your next door neighbor or family member out for disobeying the orders of the social engineers.

    Very sickening.

  2. Well they’ve got James’ number with his “spreading false info about terrorism” faux pas.

    What are we going to do about it?
    For starters, let’s boycott China!
    No trips to the country nor purchasing any goods made in China. 🙂

    Along these lines…
    I was thinking about the Uber autonomous vehicle accident that killed someone in the U.S. today.

    Thinking about how technology and ‘progress’ is thrust upon us. The process.
    It goes something like this.
    Allow tech companies/powers-that-be to be interviewed about their latest must-have gadgets.

    Allow them to predict that their products/services will be coming soon and revolutionize mankind for their betterment.

    Keep writing more stories about said products/services until the population gets more acclimatized to the idea(s).

    Launch the product/service. Flood the media with stories about how great said product/service is…

  3. James… you may remember that a few years ago, even in Japan, the government tried to kick start their “My Number” national identity card system with an incentive system as well. It was a plan to encourage everyone to willingly embrace their “My Number” stigmata, and obediently carry their card with them at all times. The idea was to let people earn points redeemable in the form of a tax refund of up to 4000 yen per year. There was just one condition: every time they purchased basic (unprepared) food it had to be reported to the government through the use of special, point-of-sale “My Number” computer terminals. Every carrot, cucumber, onion and potato… what could be simpler? At the time, visionary pundits hailed “My Number” as a bold harbringer of a new age… no need for credit cards, ATM bank cards, even highway ETC cards… “My Number” would replace them all. For emergencies, “My Number” was conceived to contain all of one’s medical records; for employers, it was designed to contain one’s employment history, education and birth data. Even the cumbersome burden of always carrying one’s “My Number” card could be eliminated if each person’s “My Number” (which is now assigned in Japan at birth) were to be implanted in vitro in as an RFID chip… a last step which would finally eliminate the need for passports in order for one to travel abroad. This grand scheme was envisioned to be in place by the time of the 2020 Tokyo Olympics. As it turned out, an overnight, national grid of “My Number” computer retail terminals was deemed to be unfeasable. That was 2015. The “My Number” system has been established and doing well. How will this grand plan compare with its Chinese incarnation? That’s something to keep an eye on.

  4. In the Planning Outline for the Construction of a Social Credit System (2014-2020) I found the following section telling.

    “…using credit information and credit products in administrative permission, government procurement, tendering and budding, labour and employment, social security, scientific research management, cadre promotion and appointment, management and supervision, application for government financial support and other such areas.”

    Having this system woven into every aspect of life will force people to conform if they want to live a half decent life, or cause a exodus from the system. Based on China’s history and the mentality of the people in general, most everyone will buy into this system gladly.

  5. Hi James,

    I was wondering if you (or anyone else) had any theories as to why many governments around the world are pretending to care about people’s facebook privacy all of a sudden?

    Cambridge Analytica scandal: Social media outlets know more about you than your friends do, Alastair MacGibbon says

    It can’t be because they actually care! – a day after they release a story about local government getting in on the act of spying on people by offering free Internet in exchange for people Facebook data…

    Free Commonwealth Games wi-fi to expose Gold Coast visitors’ Facebook data

    Are they trying to preempt bigger leaks on the horizon?

    Non US governments playing for a bigger piece of the spy pie?

    Cover story for why people have been leaving facebook since the censorship crackdown?

    Herding people to new platforms – perhaps for better implementation for the social credit system above?

    Russia-Gate I get, but this I’m not sure of yet.

  6. Sounds like a slippery slope to me.

  7. This seems appropriate to post here

    “The Trump administration has said it wants to start collecting the social media history of nearly everyone seeking a visa to enter the US. ”

    “…the New York Times reports that overseas platforms such as China’s Sina Weibo and Russia’s VK social network would also be included .”

    I wonder how long before they do the samething with passports?

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