On December 3, 2018, the two largest global companies Mastercard and Microsoft published the following joint press release on the Mastercard website:
“Currently, verifying your identity online still relies on physical or digital evidence such as your passport number, proof of residence, driver's license, user credentials or other data. All this data is stored either with you or in special service departments, which imposes a colossal burden on a huge number of people involved in all this. At the same time, you personally have to remember hundreds of all kinds of passwords, which requires you to have a complex algorithm for managing all this data.
However, we are now pleased to inform you that Mastercard and Microsoft are now working together to provide people with a secure, instant way to verify their digital identity - the way they want it, wherever they want it. In response to the challenge of modern times, we will provide an appropriate service that will allow people to enter, control and transfer their personal data on the devices they use every day. At the core of this great idea belongs to Mastercard, but we will partner with players like Microsoft to promote it.
Today's digital identity landscape is ambiguous, inconsistent, and what works in one country will often not work in another. Now we have the opportunity to create a system that gives people complete control over their personal data. Working with Microsoft we are moving closer to making globally interoperable digital identity services a reality, and we look forward to sharing the first reports of our collaboration with you….”
Our older generation of readers will probably remember the days of the early democratic Internet, when a person was required to create a maximum of two or three passwords: a mobile phone PIN, a credit card PIN and a password for accessing a mailbox. It was also possible, with a strong desire, to make a password for entering the system and a password for some archive, which can be lost on the street on a flash drive. On this passwords for most ordinary people ended.
However, over time, the Internet seemed to “develop” and “become more complex”, as a result of which the EMPTY browser began to take up more memory than the entire memory of a cool computer in 2001. At the same time, it cannot be said that the quality of the Internet has somehow incredibly advanced. Only the number of passwords that need to be memorized and without which it is impossible to work on the Internet have advanced. And this is a general global tendency forcing people to keep and sort through stacks of different pieces of paper. It has become so everywhere.
Previously, the serial number of the modem or mouse was a good option for a password, but today it does not help - passwords have become like transistors on a motherboard. At the same time, 99% of these passwords are not really needed by anyone, just as the same social networks on which some far-sighted guys have hooked billions of people are not needed. And for many years now, these billions have been experiencing hemorrhoids, exchanging some cryptocurrencies for each other and refusing to obsessive invitations to register on Facebook.
And when all this was just beginning, people with brains immediately realized that the classic scheme began to work: create a problem - propose a solution. It was rather difficult for someone to prove this 10 years ago, but now - "voila", a solution to the problem has been proposed, the scheme is obvious, so the universal global digital identifier will appear quite soon. And everyone will be happy to grab him, because it is no longer possible to live in today's password system. And the new thing will be extremely convenient. It will become especially convenient if it is sewn into a chip integrated into the body.
The next step of the globalists is the introduction of a single currency, since dancing with dollars and some kind of “electric money” has already gotten everyone a little bit sick. And one currency will be cool - at least because you don't need to worry about a fall in its rate.
All these, of course, are obvious things for our readers and it was not even worth reminding them especially. Moreover, the essence of our material is different. Its essence is that this kind of "single global identifier" is not a very big technical problem, and if they wanted to, Mastercard and Microsoft could have implemented it 30 years ago. But the trick of this operation is that the “single global identifier” must be implemented at the very end, right in front of the chips, so that the people suffer from access to thousands of accounts. Therefore, if a “single global identifier” has already been announced, then it will soon begin to be distributed in practice, after which a voluntary-compulsory distribution of chips will be, as they say, on the doorstep.
At the same time, according to all the prophecies, chipization will take place after the last big war, it will become, as it were, its reconciling result and rallying former enemies into a single, friendly electronic state. Therefore, if the chips are already very close, then the war preceding the chips is also clearly not far off.