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The Digital War with Candace WhiteLight, Part Two: Preparing Ourselves for a New Internet

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Please join us for Part Two of our conversation with internet analyst Candace WhiteLight on the Digital War. Part One covered the digital battlefield as it's been since its inception and especially through the Trump years; and Part Two explores where we're taking internet technologies to decentralize cyberspace as populism sweeps the world in response to the panic in a dying deepstate beast.

RRM with Candace WhiteLight on the Digital War - Part Two

RubyRayMedia on Rumble
Published Jan 12 2022
47:19 viewing length

Transcript

Franz Glaus 0:01
Hello, everyone. I'm joined by Candace WhiteLight again. We spoke last week on the Digital War. The question in the article headline was, Are you debating AI bots online? Of course, we covered a lot more than that, but we ended on that note. We talked about where the concept of the Digital Army came from, how it became public, really, thanks to the efforts of Lieutenant General Michael Flynn, who was Trump's Intelligence Director for all of what, a month or two? He certainly had information that the enemies of the Republic didn't want getting to Trump. So they attacked him immediately. But for a while there, he was making a lot of public appearances and talking about the Digital Army and the citizen journalists and we talked about that, and how this launched a whole movement.

We also talked about how the media did a disservice to themselves, they basically faceplanted all over our windshield. We took a look at the 40-50 years of media and social media that led up to the necessity for citizen journalists. And, of course, the big trigger event was 9/11. As Candace pointed out last week, that really made the whole thing happen. Candace had shared with us how she was in the room, when Brokaw and Gates were together forming MSNBC, which has sort of been their tip of the spear for those 4 am talking points and to provide the fake news narrative.

And they're the headliners, right? The Rachel Maddows, the Rhodes Scholar. Right? And then we talked about Attorney General Bill Barr calling out social media as a bait and switch, because we saw how everybody was baited into these forums where they felt they could speak their minds, but Oh, no, not for too long. But it was too late, I believe. Candace also brought up the Manchurian Candidate, Obama; and we talked at some length about artificial intelligence, how you might be arguing or debating with an AI bot online on your Facebook. Things to think about.

We wanted to pick up from there about where the Digital Army's going. The platforms we're going to use, the new internet. This is where we want to go. We want to have an understanding of really what's coming down the pike, quite quickly now, isn't it, Candace?

Candace WhiteLight 3:04
Yeah, I just want to say thank you, again, Franz, for hosting this. I think it's a really great discussion to have right now, because what I am hoping is that people will really start to engage themselves, not only locally, but also internationally because of social media. And if I go through the history and talk about the Digital Army, in terms of where they started from, a lot of people will understand that they probably have some context back in the late 90s. And even through, you know, into the 21st century here, that will give them the context to really come into the new way, which is, according to everything that I have found out, and I have a long history in terms of providing internet to homes and to businesses through the satellites, I think that we can come to understand that there is a good internet and there's a bad internet. And what the bad internet has become infected with is basically a process that was meant to really take over our entire planet with what we call a "Technocracy". That's where technology actually formulates itself with things so deep, that it ends up running the entire process that we rely on in order to get information.

Franz Glaus 4:43
The technocracy has become one of the top issues that Steve Bannon covers in his daily War Room episodes. He has a fellow named Joe Allen, who is the War Room's expert on the technocracy, artificial intelligence, the idea of a technological elite that becomes immortal through a machine state. They're calling it Transhumanism, of course, it's been that for decades. They wanted to be able to control us. I think they failed to contain the Great Awakening in large part because of social media, wouldn't you say?

Candace WhiteLight 5:44
Well, it was the rise of social media. And of course, we have to hearken back to how we have achieved a real understanding over the last couple of years about the three-letter agencies and how they worked to really encode these software platforms to get a handle on the technology. They had back-end control over all of it. I often think of the statement made by Juan O Savin several times regarding Facebook, that it was not created by Zuckerberg, it was created by DARPA. And sure enough, DARPA is back in the news today, isn't it Franz?

Franz Glaus 6:34
Sure was. Big time. (Military whistleblower revealed today, Jan 12 2022, that DARPA was involved in the Covid gain-of-function work.)

Candace WhiteLight 6:37
So whether or not they're on the side of good, what has arisen lately is that they were the ones that were behind the corruption of information that our government has used for their entire script, if you will, regarding the Wuhan virus. If it was all contrived, we're gonna have to look at ourselves and say, What else don't we have the truth about?

Franz Glaus 7:22
I was in full awareness of this Wuhan flu phenomenon being launched from the United States and going from even possibly Fort Detrick (not sure) but through Harvard. The CCP has a complete presence at Harvard, MIT, these are all given over to the CCP, to a large extent. They sneak around about it but it's become really obvious. They had to find a way to release this concoction and have a backstory for it, which was the wet markets and all that, which became a total failure.

The information was already there for us to find right at the beginning. In fact, when it first came to my attention, I said, This whole thing is a fake. They didn't want it to be fake, but Trump rushed them into releasing something. They didn't have what they wanted. They didn't have exactly the weapon they wanted, but they had something they could shoehorn into a VAX program, and they could possibly design something. So the question would be, What did they really want to do that they weren't able to do? Right, Candace?

Candace WhiteLight 9:02
Well, this, of course, has to have what we call legs, or, you look at the tentacles of an octopus. And there's many ways you can go down this road because this involves not only this country, but it involves at least six other countries in the beginnings of the virus falsifications or creation that goes way back to 1918 with the Spanish Flu.

It's a history lesson, but it also has to be looked at for the impact and this last one had more impact and it's almost getting to the point where it has got to go into the category of Nuremberg 2.0 because we're up to 6 million people that have died worldwide. And there's something about numbers that ends up being very important. And certainly Hitler got away with this, ended up in another country. And I don't think that Nazism ever died. Part of their program back then was to kill people. It's public record now because everybody knows the background on this. The internet has given us access.

There's an interest in this because we've seen more in terms of these death programs in the last 20 years. People are now starting to understand that this was probably a coordinated effort through the internet to basically take over our lives and to turn us into ... and another buzzword that I work with a lot is Transhumanism.

All roads lead back to the internet. And all roads lead to that capability that was, in the beginning, found, purchase, you know, with the, the fascists and the people in charge that they could say, Well, I could just do this from the comfort of my studio apartment. And this is what has become our culture nowadays, where we see the symbology, we see the gross manufacturing of entire franchises that are based on satanic symbolism. We also see what I noticed a lot on the internet, which of course is like spam, and shills and advertising and, you know, all sorts of false information that has been created by banks and banks of servers and computers that do nothing but generate false purpose. And what they have done with that is stunning. And I don't think anybody out there really can calculate the damage that goes to our brains directly, through watching and being a part of these AI embedded programs. And, you know, not catching them when they first come up. But you know, having that misfortune to last through an hour long presentation (on YouTube) that is actually nothing but lies. So this goes into a very serious series of not only physical, but mental, and then spiritual aspects.

Franz Glaus 13:08
Indeed, indeed. And the way I see the internet, my wife and I have had this discussion is, you know, we're actually connected through the quantum field, all of us as one organism, if you will, one mind of God, and we're all created in His image. And we really have the capacity to communicate with each other across time and space, without needing any machine. But these computers have, you know, the thing is, in the fall of man, you've had this capacity sort of circumscribed, almost, you know, we've gone away from it, this capacity. We become isolated, in a sense of guilt and a sense of separation from God, just this slow transition from this ideal state that we were created in to a more dense, less ideal state where there's a fragmentation, if you will, of reality, and a separation, a sense of separation from the one, from the whole, from each other. And so the internet comes to fill that, right? But in a mechanized way, in a way that can be controlled, centralized, so there's always a danger. And yet, I think what it did was it hearkened back to that original state of being and gave us a sense that, Hey, my kinfolk, people who think like me, even if they're on the other coast, this country or they're in another country. I can reach them, we can speak, and we can gather, we can create groups, and the sense of oneness, a sense of connectedness, sense of transcending time and space. The spirituality of that start to be felt again, and lends itself to the Great Awakening.

Ultimately, we won't need the internet, with computers and such, because we'll remember this capacity to just transfer thoughts, and so on and so forth. But in the meantime, it serves as a playing field for us to get used to that idea again. What do you think?

Candace WhiteLight 15:35
Well, that's a great way to put it, because I think what we're doing is we're really struggling with what it that's really physical around us that we can understand. And then what it is that is absolutely incomprehensible for most people, which is the way that the internet works. And, you know, I said, this years ago, Franz, to my associates back there in the beginning of all this, and I said, I think we're a little bit behind this kind of technological revolution, right? Because it is a case where, again, nobody's going to do DOS, right? Nobody's gonna do codes and put in figures and slashes and backslashes, and everything else for the computers anymore. So, you know, you look at the timeline, and you think, well, Windows Windows Windows, which is what they promoted back between '95 and '97.

And I was along for the ride on that. I worked with what was the principal player at Microsoft, who brought about the entire technological shift and their focus, because they came on late to the internet. And so they had to really sort of reformulate their opinion about this and do something that could be a big upgrade that folks would make them easier to deal with.

So they entered the playing field. And a really principal part of that entire movement was the development of a simpler operating system, which they combined with Explorer, which really was their basis. And they commanded 95% of the market share of the Internet browser market, back in 2003. And this is a pretty major situation for most people, because, there's a basic understanding of how it works, But if you have an operating system, you have to run it by some process, which has to do with the search engines, and then, of course, the browser coding.

And so Explorer was basically the big thing. That was before Google even entered the market. So during that same period of time, we were expanding on the network capabilities of cell phone towers, and everybody started to be able to actually get to the internet on their cell phones. And that came out much, much later, but then, early cell phones were a little clunky, and only rich people had them, you know. They were satellite phones...

Franz Glaus 18:46
Yeah, $2,000 or $3,000 for a kit.

Candace WhiteLight 18:49
Exactly. And so, I look at that period of time as being the heyday of when I used to go out and do sites and evaluate connections to the 23,000 miles up satellite stream, which I used to call the satellite galaxy because it sat out there very, very thick, and lots and lots of hardware up there. Stuff that had been put up since Sputnik was put up in 1960. That was a really big, big thing.

So sorting this out for the common person just became a matter of trying to figure out how the delivery system worked and so we had a kind of a remember the old modems that got hooked up that were like 10 kilobytes, which was a very low number compared to what they can get now. This was delivered on a landline and you plugged it in the modem and there you had it. So always slow, you know, just clunky as all get out.

This was a part of what Microsoft was considering in terms of the speed of the Internet so that people could do more internet stuff. We used to go out to the homes and hook people up, we'd say, You can do your email, and you can, you know, do some basic stuff, you know, look on a web page or whatever, that doesn't have too much moving product on it. But nowadays, my God, you can, go to a website and it morphs into all sorts of things right in front of your eyes without even pressing a key.

So, all of this is really kind of a part of the look-see at the history, and then also understanding that at this point in time, things are vastly different. And, of course, it wasn't made necessary for the individual sitting in front of their computer to really comprehend what was going on behind the scenes.

Hopefully we'll lay on the table, some issues that I can explain in some way to make it clear to folks that in the new media, we're going to have an entirely different delivery mechanism. And that is going to light frequency, because light waves can carry - and they do every day, every moment through fiber optic cable, which we've actually had since the 80s, moving telephone conversations from across the Atlantic to Europe, and many of you that are older, remember having to dial like 16 different numbers and then tap into a centralized operator that then would relay your information to someplace in Europe that you wanted to talk. Now, it's literally instantaneous, you can call anywhere in the world, and it goes through on either satellite or on fiber optic cables.

The problem is that it had not existed up to about four years ago - actually, when Trump came into office. One of his major things was to end up at the end of the day with a social media platform that would present truth, not just garbage, which is what it has become right now under the old system, based on the old copper landlines.

So that's a pretty big concept right there. But everybody should look into where their providers are. So if you're in a big city, it's a couple of phone calls. If all of your processes are going through 4G cell towers, I wouldn't be surprised because there's a lot of people nowadays that don't even have a landline, they don't even have anything. And there's a big problem with that, because what that does is it creates what we call the bottleneck, which comes from information that is gathered off of cell phone towers and then goes into a base unit that then can switch it to any other server installation, and then back to the switch to come back to you over the airwaves, which gives them too many portals to go through that are corruptible.

And that is a thing you have to do. A lot of people are on cable, which is good, but also ask your cable providers if they are on fiber optics. And I've had several conversations here where I live, which you know, is just a phone call away to things like Spectrum or to the other cooperatives that are around that offer not only your internet, but also your television and a landline, too, if you want to. So getting that kind of setup where you're paying one flat fee has been really popular.

The New Internet

Obviously people want to pay as little money as they can but now they can bundle these things because of fiber optic cable. They couldn't do it before. So we are set up for this new internet.

And we are now positioned to actually be able to have an entire new service that will be a part of the new way, the Trump Social way. And we are now actually moving a lot of these browser bases, hardware bases, computer bases, into what I would consider the program that we all worked for tirelessly, which is the Digital Army.

So getting back to that, it's a whole lot of people that were trained in gaming, that became or were patriots and said, I'm going to work with these guys, because this is what is needed in order to have good communication, and that is something that is not corruptible. And where we can say in just a simple sentence, that the dark web - which is full of pornography and signals from al Qaeda to pull off terrorist attacks - part of our original purpose in the digital army was to expose them. And that could only happen with the rise of the services that I just discussed. Because they who are using it on their BlackBerry's, and with their foundations, and you know who I'm talking about, they were able to then make phone calls, and to send tests through servers that were sitting in their bathrooms, and run entire alternative governments. This is where the shadow government came into being, you know. So, now, I'm going to put it in that way.

But I'm going to put it in another way that will make sense that a lot of corporations bought into this, as well. Big corporations. And they said, If we're a part of their network, we're gonna get all the goodies. Right? So this is where grants were given during the Obama administration for "Green Industry." (And I'm putting that in air quotes.) Because that's the last thing it did. It didn't do any industry at all. All it did is got sucked up in the money stream that was given by the government to go for these good deed doing, basically went into the back pockets of the same people that backed up the Clinton Foundation and the people that were behind the Deepstate. Okay? So if you want to get mad at something, get mad at that, because that's about your money. We got to stop that. In other words, that particular graft that has gone on, since I can remember, and they used to do it with paper and pencil, where they would make a contract and pay somebody off. Now, it's all on the internet. It's bada bing, bada boom.

Franz Glaus 28:03
People wonder, the Durham investigation has taken two years and it still seems to be... You think of the vast network of criminality that has happened over the internet, the absconded with internet. Originally, it was meant to be a networking of computers in the military and among academia. I don't know if it ever was marked for a public use. And it gained that but I think they saw an opportunity to put people on the internet and get all of their information, and construct a web of control through the internet.

When you think about the Borg that it's created, and their own white papers, their own communications, tell us what they wanted to do. They wanted to create a Borg and cyborgs to go with it, with this transhumanist thing - this brings us full circle of that.

So to elevate the actual internet itself, the ability to communicate and send data to each other at lightning speed on light frequencies and fiber optics and then to elevate it in a way where there's a new software, the quantum internet, in other words, the blockchain type security and encryption that goes on where it's impossible to hack. Then there's total security. We're talking about those things, aren't we?

Candace WhiteLight 29:56
Well, it's really, it's everything in its own place. Again, we get back to the tentacles, because regardless of which side, left or right that you're on, you've utilized some very corrupt governments and corrupt connections. And the idea of control is much easier when you have a proprietary network that then if you can get into you can participate in.

And so the rise of security is really the biggest thing that we're going to talk about here, eventually, is how to make your own instrument of connection to the Internet secure, which isn't a lot of sort of sophisticated ideology, but it's more based on hardware. But it is possible that any of those organizations that you mentioned are, they have their own network, they have their own vested interest in something that might be quite expensive, that they then can dole out according to who's on their side or not. So this has created the great divide between those that have money and those that don't because they've monetized the internet.

And that really is the essential question that we need to address here in the new internet is to say that, the way I see it certainly, is that. And Bill Barr did discuss this at one point in time where he thought that a lot of these big moguls should be broken up, and that we should use our RICO laws to expose these criminal enterprises that have been formed.

Like the Alphabet Corporation and the three organizations that are part of that, Google, 23andme and YouTube. 23andme is a data DNA harvesting company, and if you read about it on the internet, Oh, that sounds so wonderful. We're going to cure cancer. But in actuality, all of you are being encapsulated with that little spit test into a database that identifies what line you are related to, your ancestry, your bloodline.

The bigger picture about the people who are at the helm who want to benefit the elite, with things like social scoring or something like China does. It's about who you're aligned with in terms of your bloodline. I'm always a little stunned. And then, of course, again, Alphabet Incorporated, also includes YouTube, and where have we seen the most hacking, spamming, doxxing? Everything else you can imagine is on YouTube. We've all relied upon it, all the Patriots put all their product up there, tremendous programming, and all felt really good. October 15, 2020, and it just all went away. (Referring to a mass canceling of truth tellers' YouTube accounts on that date.)

Franz Glaus 33:48
It was scorched earth.

Candace WhiteLight 33:50
It was. The content that was lost from many programs, I cannot even...It was a magnitude that all of us in the movement were like, stunned. And so how did that happen? How did they get to the point where they owned us? This is what has really led - I think specifically it was brought about before the 2020 election so they could defraud it. You think about the timing. There is no coincidence.

And the digital army actually knew that this was going to happen. And there were visionaries back there that knew we needed to start new platforms, we also needed to save our stuff before they canceled us. I remember on Facebook people were talking all the time about how to you save all your stuff on a zip file. A whole list of readers have popped up in my memories last year and there's been something that happened back in the beginning of 2020. And I thought about that. And of course, that's what I did. Because I have a group, Frequency of the Earth, that I'm quite invested in; two years' worth of work and a ton of product.

And sure as sh^%, during that same period of time, I was taken off of Facebook for four days. I about died. And I thought, you know, if they can do that, and I was affected personally, I think everybody out there has been nixed off of either YouTube or Facebook and canceled by all sorts of other venues that we put our trust into.

Drop Microsoft, go Linux

Now we've got to sit back and think about this, we can't let this happen again. So we go back to how it happened. And that is the conversation. And I really hope that people will take this moment to go in and look at their operating systems. And I can tell you in a very real way, if you're on Microsoft, don't do it anymore. Get off there. I get more questions about this than anything else because they came out with a whole bunch of laptops that were really cheap, and really nice. What operating program were they a part of? They had it preinstalled for with Windows 10. And that has the biggest... I call it Swiss cheese background or Swiss cheese back door, than you can possibly imagine. They send you every bot, every virus, every Trojan, everything that they can and then they want to sell you a program that will take it all away. I mean, what kind of business model is that? So be suspicious, look into other stuff.

I think that your next option should be, and I know that a lot of people don't want to switch to Mac, because the MacBook and the Apple system, it looks a little different. And you know, if you didn't start with it, you might have a hard time kind of navigating it. I myself have a MacBook, and it is a Pro system.

But I have tried to recommend and I thoroughly completely understand that it is what rules the world, is an open source network. That is an operating system called Linux. And for all of our needs right now, Linux is at the top of its game. Linux just announced that they have a partnership with Firefox, which is a browsing system that I have had little question mark about for a while, but I saw that just...

Franz Glaus 38:07
You mean Mozilla.

Candace WhiteLight 38:09
Mozilla, correct.

Franz Glaus 38:10
That builds Firefox, yeah.

Candace WhiteLight 38:12
Yeah. And then Thunderbird, which is their email platform. And, you know, that is a development that was just released Monday. This announcement, it's seamless, I have had to do nothing to update. I was in the right place at the right time, because I have a rock solid Linux system that I have used for over six years now. So I'm familiar with it.

I recommend that people somebody locally that knows Linux, to help you install it, it's pretty simple. All your stuff stays put. It's just they change it out to this platform. It actually is behind every other operating system out there.

Now I say platform, but that's not the correct terminology. But the only difficulty with Linux is it hasn't got the same amount of bells and whistles that Microsoft does. So somebody that understands their system and can manage it so that there isn't that backdoor open to all of the bad stuff, could be in a place where they could understand it well enough to defeat that. But for the average consumer, it doesn't take that long to get used to it. It looks a lot like what you're used to. And it's all open source, doesn't cost you a dime. And you get in and you get Ubuntu and Mint 2.0...

Franz Glaus 39:56
And for people who are wondering what you mean by open source, it means that there's an open community that's developing the platform, not just Microsoft or Apple.

Candace WhiteLight 40:09
Yeah. And that's really important to understand, because these people, they're working from the side of light, they're saying, Let's fix what is wrong with the Internet. And I, a long time ago, recommended this to the people that knew about the internet that were the gamers, and their only hesitation was that it just wasn't fast enough for their needs. Now, this depended on the delivery of the internet, not necessarily the operating system, but it is much better now. And of course, the people that did it, were those gamers. They were the ones that knew about it. So they just joined forces with Linux and started developing programs. I mean, I'm very impressed.

And the other good news was that about three months ago, they partnered with Google. Now, that to me, was huge, because what is Google? Google's a part of Alphabet Incorporated. They had, right before that, had fired the guy that was the president. I forget what his name is, I should probably put...

Franz Glaus 41:34
Schmidt?

Candace WhiteLight 41:35
Yeah, Schmidt and his wife and his girlfriend, you know, I mean, so you know, friendly family stuff, right? And so Google got broken up. And they had to, because of the Starlink system, SpaceX, which has now got the GPS system on it. Because that satellite stream I used to hook people up to 23,000 miles above the Earth was a tremendous disadvantage. Three geosynchronous satellites, that ran our entire GPS system, including aircraft, by the way. And airport operations, and even stuff like ticket sales, where, you know, things were in real time with the GPS, geosynchronous system.

We have now taken over, or at least, the white hats have commanded the process of running non geosynchronous satellites that constantly are moving, and therefore, able to be much more accurate. And, again, I point this out to people and they go, I haven't noticed anything different. Well, I have. I was using Google Maps, I always have, I'm a Google guide, you know, and I do reviews, and I find places, and it was all stuff that I was very active doing.

And then when I worked for UPS over the last holiday season here, there was an app there that was on and that segue'd directly to Google. And guess who was running the app? It was a Microsoft app. So they had to choke down that particular association, because of course, Elon Musk can sit down and put his head down at night and just smile. You know, I mean, we won, and the digital army helped with all of this. And this is what they've been doing in their spare time, folks. If you think they haven't been out there winning the war, well, let me tell you, the battleground is exactly what I just told you.

Franz Glaus 44:02
Well, that's a good place to leave it. We've been talking for 44 minutes. And I think that's a good length and it kind of encompasses what we wanted to talk about today. We can pick it up next week again, and bring some more complexity in.

Thank you, Candace, for giving us the benefit of all those years of being on the internet and playing the internet. Having people who are just top notch with developing hardware and software for the internet, being part of that scene, and in bringing it to the current date, where that whole shift is being made.

I think there's going to be a lot written about the shift that we're going to go through from the current mess we're in, the DARPA mess, if you will, to the open source Shangri La that's coming for us very quickly; Truth Social, and so on. So let's develop that some more next time. Any final words for us?

Candace WhiteLight 45:33
Look at your systems and if you're stuck on one operating system, make sure you get some help to try to find the right techie that will kind of help you out. There's a lot of information. Facebook has several Linux pages. And there are some good folks on there that will help you out. And then your local computer nerd shop. Don't go to Best Buy, don't go to any general majors, that's all they sell is Microsoft, by the way.

So this movement is ongoing. I think that people will understand how important this is, particularly when we get to the point where we recode everything and we're ready to go ... And this is going to happen in the next couple months. Right Franz? So we can be positive.

Franz Glaus 46:33
Yeah. I'm looking forward to sharing this experience of the next couple months and years and decades, because it's all cycles within cycles. But these next two months leading up into March and Spring are just going to blow a lot of tops. I'm looking forward to that, Candace.

Candace WhiteLight 46:55
You and me are absolutely on the same page here. So it's pretty exciting. So thank you and blessings to everybody. Always have God in your work and I realize that God has a mission for you. So I just wanted to say that as well.

Franz Glaus 47:13
Always victory, Candace.

Candace WhiteLight 47:15
Always victory. Thank you.

Franz Glaus 47:17
Bye-bye.

Candace WhiteLight 47:17
Bye now.

Related

We've come a long way since Lt Gen Michael T Flynn first starting talking publicly about the digital army. We should be wise to how the enemy fights this fourth and fifth generation "irregular" and "unrestricted" warfare on the internet.

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