Protect Your Privacy Now! Stop Digital ID!
Can you believe it? Our own government is pushing for a nationwide digital identity system that could invade our privacy and threaten our freedom!
Since 2015, with little public knowledge or consent, there has been a push from Canberra (with the backing of globalist outfits like the United Nations, the World Economic Forum, and the World Health Organization) for a vast, nationwide digital identity system to be set up in Australia.
Without any fanfare or significant media reporting, the Albanese Labor Government announced in September it would be moving forward with drafting a Digital Identity Bill, with only a small window of time for so-called “consultation”.
A digital identity system carries extreme risks for Australians when it comes to both privacy and freedom.
First of all, a digital identity system represents a grave risk to our personal privacy, as it involves the government and eventually private corporations gathering our data without our consent. Who knows how they'll use it?
It's also a direct threat to our personal liberty. We should be deeply concerned about how a digital identity system can lead to government overreach and the potential for misuse of our data. It's not a stretch to imagine them using it for surveillance and control!
In an age where personal privacy is increasingly under threat, the government's advocacy for a digital identity system poses a significant risk. This system has the potential to become a mechanism for harvesting our private information and secrets, with uncertain limits on its use.
The introduction of a digital identity system is government overreach, and provides an enticing opportunity for power-hungry politicians and zealous bureaucrats to misuse our data.
Despite assurances of data sharing only with consent, the history of governments coercing consent raises concerns. Once in possession of our personal data, the government gains considerable power over its manipulation.
Placing trust in the government with our digital identity, private data, and personal information demands skepticism. The government has repeatedly betrayed our trust in the past, leaving no room for complacency.
Future plans entail extending the digital identity system to permit corporate participation. This alliance between big government and big corporations jeopardises your privacy, as your data transforms into a bargaining chip within a broader agenda.
To verify digital identities, the government plans to collect biometric information, including facial scans, retinal scans, and fingerprints. While promises are made regarding the deletion of this data after verification, past experiences with data security raise doubts.
Ownership and potential use of personal data become uncertain once the government possesses it. The intention to involve businesses in the system introduces additional uncertainties.
Perhaps the most alarming concern is the possibility of the digital identity system serving as the foundation for a social credit system, reminiscent of Communist China. Such a system could exert control over every facet of our lives, a scenario we must vehemently oppose.
The absence of genuine consent in this whole thing effectively makes participation in the digital identity system compulsory, eroding individual autonomy and rendering citizens powerless.
The foundation of the digital identity proposal relies on a centralised data system, something which, historically, has attracted cybercriminals and hackers. This could expose our private information to significant vulnerabilities, despite government assurances.
A concerning aspect of this system is its potential to exacerbate societal inequalities. Those who grapple with digital technology or lack internet access risk further marginalization, fostering a stark digital divide.
The introduction of this system would inevitably spawn bureaucratic red tape, as government authorities incessantly revise the rules, adding complexity to the regulatory landscape.
Considering the government's track record of mismanaging projects, we must scrutinize the feasibility and cost-effectiveness of this system. Taxpayer funds hang in the balance, with looming risks of costly disasters.
It is paramount to remember that the public did not ask for or demand a digital identity system. The absence of public demand raises questions about the democratic principles underlying the imposition of this system.
Instead, globalist entities like the World Economic Forum have advocated for this digital identity system, a move that jeopardises our national and personal sovereignty on the global stage. It is crucial to protect our interests and data from international interference.
The proposed digital identity system poses a significant threat to our privacy, security, and freedom.
It is our duty to take a stand against this intrusive digital identity system.
Sign CitizenGO’s petition to Finance Minister Senator Katy Gallagher (who is pushing the Digital Identity Bill) and the Albanese Labor Government today!
Together, we can make a difference and defend our rights against government overreach and control.