Thursday, August 15, 2019

Within days of initial launch, The United States World-Wide Network encountered a user permissions bug and was briefly shut down out of an abundance of caution to review the integrity of the database. We’re a little tight on security here, so when we see something out of place, we take it seriously.

We are under constant attack and can estimate that there are at least 10 attempts to crack the SSH on our servers every minute. The general public does not understand how loud the digital world really is. There is a Leviathan seething beneath the surface.

Although this particular issue was non-invasive, given the Internet’s Wild-West nature and the proliferation and persistence of increasingly sophisticated cyber threats by foreign and domestic entities, users who have any concerns about a potential security breach in the future may optionally forgo entry of personally-identifying information by setting up an anonymous account.

The barrage of ongoing cyber threats is one that severely impairs the Internet as an avenue for safe and free speech, affecting US telecommunications organizations and companies both large and small, as well as everyday Internet users.

In order to preserve our natural rights to communication and peaceful assembly as provided for by the United States Constitution, citizens must be able to acquire the necessary safeguards.

The evolution of communication into digital public forums and marketplaces for interstate and international commerce requires an appropriate degree of protection. Unfortunately, commercial information services and open source information repositories have proved ill-suited to the task.

Telecommunications oligopolies exert massively disproportionate political and social control on the information industry and are unconstrained by government standards for data sharing with foreign entities or by matters of national interest.

Vast amounts of data belonging to millions of US persons is at present subject to exploitation by foreign and domestic entities in ways wholly antithetical to the United States Constitution and that are disastrous to the United States and its citizens.

Alternative, encrypted channels on the dark net provide cover for illicit transactions and material, including child pornography and international human trafficking, subverting the rule of law and destabilizing nations.

The proliferation of “[…] hacking arsenals including malware, viruses, trojans, weaponized ‘zero day’ exploits, malware remote control systems,” and other cyber weapons designed to disrupt telecommunications pose an extreme risk of irreparable harm to the United States and its relationship with other nations.

Fortunately, the US Government has in its possession the necessary safeguards for maintaining the security of existing communications structures, developed under contract with and produced by the American People.

We have reached a critical point wherein the US Government must make available the necessary safeguards, systems and channels, including supporting information structures and services, as public utilities to its citizens in order for We the People to secure these, our natural rights, endowed by our Creator and provided for by the United States Constitution.

We would happily accept the critical protection these necessary safeguards would provide.



United States World-Wide Network