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The public has recognized that Corporate, Chamber of Commerce Republicans,
and Wall Street Democrats
are the same party, and serve the same constituency,
and it’s NOT THEM.

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Sunday, July 30, 2017

Why Did The Obama's Need Electronics Moving Specialists to Move Out of the White House?

"MOVING MASTERS, INC., It's your Move, Call the Masters" "Quality in Electronic & Office Moving"



An Anonymous commenter provides the following observations, analysis, and commentary:
This company logo specifically mentions they specialize in moving "electronic" items. I'm not aware of any other prior occupants of the oval office removing electronic equipment by specialized carriers. This, admittedly, could be nothing - but that image just stuck with me - particularly because of his efforts to allow intel to move between agencies by his decree just prior to his leaving office.
IIRC, There also was a lot of additional construction taking place within the WH nearly the entire span of time he was in office.
Given all the leaks within the current administration, and electronic technology expanding - all that construction - Obama's latent intel legislation - the hiring of a specialized moving company/a mid size box truck to the WH during the transition - advertising it's Electronic specialty - can't help but question if any/all is related.

hmmmmmmmm?
I have no technical or electronic 'know-how', but in my household, I've had tinkerers who enjoyed building their own gaming systems. Often parts would arrive in the mail wrapped in special envelopes which resist static.
Also, I learned the hard way that magnets are the nemesis of some electronic related items. In the past, I erased all my credit cards by placing a business card printed on a refrigerator magnet into my wallet.

I'm sure there are other reasons, but those are two issues which readily come to mind.
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For shits and giggles, let me add this little gem from memory lane to the conversation:
Recall:

Maxine Waters boasts about Obama Database video

Yes, static and magnets are enemies of electronics. So is heat, but heat wouldn't have been a factor in January.

I wonder what type of and how much electronic equipment was moved out of the White House in January 2017. Fragile monitors, certainly.

I can't imagine that the Obama administration left behind any electronic equipment.

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Now, remember, the Awan's were "IT Specialists". They had control over the Blackberries, laptops and desktop computers of 30 Congresspeople, including DNC head, Debbie Wasserman Schultz.
In today's first video by George Webb he lets loose another speculation which raises concern...

"...Actual Verizon and AT&T Blackberry stores may also have been compromised over the last twelve years"

Now, Webb is referring specifically to the stores within the Capitol which he visited and filmed offering these blackberry phone options.

On the other hand - not connected to AwanGate - I couldn't help but consider all the phone stores I've visited to upgrade cell phones over the last dozen years. How many of these stores are operated by foreign nationals - particularly by ME types? 
Here, in NY I cannot identify a single store which isn't operated by ME types. Not sure about the rest of the country but this is not a reassuring situation. 
It's not like going out for Chinese and being served by oriental staff. We are not importing these devices from the ME .

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CTO = Chief Technology Officer - Obama was the First President to have one 
Aneesh Chopra was the first appointed CTO of the White House. Aneesh Chopra: Virginia Secretary of Technology In 2006, Virginia Governor Tim Kaine appointed Chopra as the commonwealth’s Secretary of Technology. His service continued until his appointment as U.S. Chief Technology Officer in 2009. Chopra spearheaded a number of innovations in state government, including the creation of a Productivity Innovation Fund which provided resources for state agencies to pursue IT projects to improve efficiency.[9] In 2008 Chopra implemented a statewide performance management strategy, that Governing magazine described as “venture governmentalism.” Later that year, the Pew Charitable Trust and Governing Magazine announced Virginia was tied as the “best managed state” in the country.[10] U.S. Chief Technology Officer[edit] Chopra's appointment as the first Chief Technology Officer of the United States was announced by the White House on April 18, 2009. From the official release: “[a]s Chief Technology Officer, Chopra will promote technological innovation to help the country meet its goals from job creation, to reducing health care costs, to protecting the homeland.”[11] Chopra was confirmed by the United States Senate on August 7, 2009. The office of Chief Technology Officer was organized within the White House Office of Science and Technology Policy. The C.T.O. also serves as a cabinet-rank member of the National Economic Council and the Domestic Policy Council.
(continued)
Aneesh Chopra now has his own company Hunch Analytics: Aneesh is the former (and first) U.S. Chief Technology Officer. As an Assistant to the President, he designed the National Wireless Initiative, helped launch Startup America, and executed an “open innovation” strategy across the government built on private sector collaboration – opening up data, convening on standards and staffing “lean government startups.” He is the author of the book, “Innovative State: How New Technologies can Transform Government” focused on how the country can tap entrepreneurial problem solvers to address challenges in health, energy and education markets among other public and regulated sectors. In 2011, Chopra was named to Modern Healthcare’s list of the 100 Most Influential People in Healthcare (#39) and in 2008, to Government Technology magazine’s Top 25 in their Doers, Dreamers, and Drivers issue. Chopra earned his master’s degree in public policy from Harvard University, and his bachelor’s degree from The Johns Hopkins University. You can find out more about Aneesh at this site. http://hunchanalytics.com/team/

CareJourney founded by investment from Hunch Analytics: CareJourney was founded in 2014 with an investment from Hunch Analytics under the belief that open data and standard APIs will bring about a revolution in population health analytics. At a very early stage we harnessed these trends to provide our members with actionable insights to improve the quality of care and reduce costs for their patients. We are based in Arlington, VA. https://carejourney.com/company/
Hunch Analytics helps health care and education providers make smarter decisions ByDale Keiger / Published Fall 2014 "Aneesh Chopra became the nation's first chief technology officer in 2009. Much of his work focused on the use of big data to inform big decisions. He noticed something then that he continues to see today: When it comes to making major decisions, there are two camps. One consists of people who believe intuition trumps analysis—go with your gut. The other rejects intuition in favor of careful data analysis—where there is enough data, there's no need for intuition." "In health care and education, he points out, outcomes data, often collected by government and made increasingly available, are becoming ever more important. For example, the Affordable Care Act has mandated a change from hospitals working on a fee-for-service basis to more of a fee-for-outcomes system. There will be a premium on making people well and keeping them well because hospitals will be reimbursed at a much lower rate for patients who bounce back within weeks of their initial treatment. A hospital like Johns Hopkins has internal data on everyone who has been admitted. But there's a vast trove of external data, Chopra says, that if properly analyzed can help management identify ways to keep populations healthier. For example, Medicare patients can download three years of their personal health care data through the Medicare website. This data set is called a "blue button file" because of the website button that beneficiaries click to obtain it." https://hub.jhu.edu/magazine/2014/fall/hunch-analytics/
Enter Affordable Care Act: Chopra touts new era of entrepreneurship "Today is the best time to be a healthcare entrepreneur in America." By Mike MiliardFebruary 20, 201103:29 PM Chopra – alongside Deputy National Coordinator Farzad Mostashari, MD, and VA Chief Technology Officer Peter Levin – was speaking as part of the Health IT Venture Fair & Strategic Partner Forum. He was there to discuss how the HITECH and Affordable Care Acts are driving innovation opportunities in the private sector. Specifically, he meant to show how the government can create a better climate for market-driven health improvements through technology. As national CTO, Chopra reports to President Barack Obama, who has enacted a three-pronged approach to innovation: Invest in the "building blocks of innovation," R&D and human capital, to out-educate and out-innovate America' economic competitors around the world. Set the right conditions for market-based innovation, catalyzing entrepreneurship through programs such as the new Startup America Partnership and via policy initiatives like the simplification of the Research & Experimentation tax credit and the modernization the U.S. Patent Office. Foster an "all hands on deck" approach to R&D and standards, convening many different players to inspire new products and services.
Chopra cited recent funding for programs like the national wireless initiative and pointed to a $3 billion innovation fund that would go after basic R&D for security and reliability and engineering to make sure "wireless communication can be fully leveraged in our healthcare ecosystem." Of that money, he said, $100 million is earmarked for healthcare application innovation. In addition to Startup America, a nonprofit public-private initiative, Chopra lauded programs like the "DC to VC: Investing in Healthcare IT Summit," which saw participation by the ONC and companies such as Practice Fusion and Vocera. One recent object lesson? The NHIN Direct Project, which saw dozens of vendors – some of them competitors – working in tandem with the ONC and other parties to establish a simple and secure way to send encrypted health information between two parties. The open collaborative – anyone was allowed to participate – was announced in March of 2010. Consensus was reached on the technical specifications soon after. Just 90 days later, the first of several firms announced they'd commercialize the spec. The program went live in January, and as of today, 50 organizations have announced their support of the Direct protocol. "This will be," Chopra said, "one of the fastest protocols to go from concept to execution." And if the public and private sectors continue to focus on R&D collaboration and open-standards philosophy, he said, "this is the best time to be an entrepreneur." http://www.healthcareitnews.com/news/chopra-celebrates-new-era-entrepreneurship
National Wireless Initiative (Chopra under Obama Administration) Policies promoting wireless broadband in the United States From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Redirected from National Wireless Initiative) Policies promoting wireless broadband are policies, rules, and regulations supporting the "National Wireless Initiative", a plan to bring wireless broadband Internet access to 98% of Americans.[1] Spectrum is limited and much of it already in use. This raises the issue of space and strength of supporting the network. The infrastructure has to reach across the entire United States in areas that normally do not have Internet access. The main concept is to bring wireless service to residents in areas that may otherwise not have access to it.[2] The public's interest in this plan is important as the people are the ones who will utilize this service. Network neutrality raises issues on freedom of information and who will have control over how the information is released, or even lack of control.
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Oh, and by the way . . .
George Webb surmises that the DCCC and DNC intentionally hired foreign nationals or citizens of foreign nationalities to
work in IT during the Obama campaigns specifically for the talents as well as to operate as ‘ethnic human shields’ to
block any criticism of questionable tactics.
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1 Comments:

Anonymous Anonymous said...

Wasserman Schultz employed Pakistani-born Awan and his wife Hina Alvi, and refused to fire either of them even after U.S. Capitol Police said in February 2017 that they were targets of the criminal investigation. She said police wouldn’t show her evidence against the couple and, without it, she assumed they might be victims of anti-Muslim profiling.
DailyCaller/LukeRosiak

Sunday, July 30, 2017 7:28:00 pm  

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