Despacito hispanic Intelwars Joe Biden Latino Phone Work to do

‘I want to breathe your neck slowly’: Joe Biden plays ‘Despacito’ on stage and gets mocked for it

Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden debuted his speech to kick off Hispanic Heritage Month by playing a popular Spanish-language song, “Despacito,” on his cellphone on Tuesday, after his campaign admitted that he has some “work to do” with Latino voters.

The song includes the lyrics, “Slowly” and “I want to breathe your neck slowly,” leaving social media users to mock its usage.

What are the details?

Senior Biden for President campaign adviser Symone Sanders told ABC News‘ George Stephanopoulos on his show “This Week”:

We know we have work to do and we have said from the beginning and Vice President Biden has been very clear about this — as has Sen. (Kamala) Harris — and we’re really working to earn every single vote in this country and we want to earn the votes of the Latino and Hispanic community and so we’re doing the work.

The outlet noted in a separate story over the weekend that Biden is “struggling to gain support of Latinos in [the] key battleground state of Florida.”

So, on Tuesday, before a speech aimed at Hispanic voters in Kissimmee, Florida, Biden pulled out his phone to play “Despacito,” a 2017 hit song by artist Luis Fonsi, who spoke ahead of him at a campaign address to recognize Hispanic Heritage Month.

“I just have one thing to say. Hang on, here,” Biden said as he reached the lectern to speak. Then, he began to play “Despacito” while bobbing his head to the beat.

Laughing, he added, “I tell ya what, if I had the talent of any one of these people I’d be elected president by acclimation.”

The moment was shared on Twitter by The Washington Examiner:

How did Twitter users respond?

Biden took some heat from Twitter users over his display.

“Who in the Biden campaign thought this was a good idea?” one wrote.

Another tweeted, “Geesh I’m a Biden supporter and this made me cringe. Who the F thought this was a good idea, whoever it was sure hope they’ve been fired.”

One person pointed out the English translation in response, which LyricsFreak says translates as such:

I want to breathe your neck slowly
Let me tell you things in your ears
So that you remember when you’re not with me
I want to undress you with kisses slowly
Sign the walls of your labryinth
And make your whole body a manuscript

Big Brother cell phone cell phones cellphone cellphones Commentary Intelwars Phone Phone Surveillance Phones Technology

Your Phone Is Spying On You, And Companies Are Generating Secret “Surveillance Scores” Based On That Information

Nothing that you do on your phone is private.  In this day and age, most of us have become extremely dependent on our phones, and most Americans never even realize that these extremely sophisticated little devices are gathering mountains of information on each one of us.  Your phone knows what you look like, it knows the sound of your voice, it knows where you have been, it knows where you have shopped, it knows your Internet searches and it knows what you like to do in your free time.  In fact, your phone literally knows thousands of things about you, and all of that information is bought and sold every single day without you knowing.  And as you will see below, there are lots of companies out there that use information collected from our phones to create secret “surveillance scores” that are used for a whole host of alarming purposes.

It is really important to understand that your phone is a surveillance device.  The reason why the advertisements on your phone seem so perfectly tailored for you is because of all the information that your phone has gathered on you previously.

To this day, many people are still amazed when they see an ad pop up for something that they were just talking with a friend about, but that doesn’t happen by accident.  The following comes from Fox News

Perhaps you’ve been talking to a friend about an island vacation, when suddenly deals for the Maldives or Hawaii pop up on your Facebook feed. Or you are talking to your co-worker about yard renovations when advertisements for lawnmowers litter your Twitter, or maybe you were talking about why you stopped drinking and a random sponsored article about the growing trend of “elective sobriety” is suddenly in front of your eyes.

Industry experts insist that our phones are not actively “eavesdropping” on us, but they do admit that our phones are “actually spying on us” in other ways…

“It’s easy to feel like our phone is spying on us. It is actually spying on us, but it is not eavesdropping,” Alex Hamerstone, Government, Risk and Compliance practice lead at information technology security firm, TrustedSec, told Fox News via email. “The reason why we see ads pop up that seem to be correlated to the exact thing we were just talking about is because technology and marketing companies gather extensive amounts of personal and behavioral data on us, but it’s not from eavesdropping — it’s from surfing the web, shopping, posting on social media, and other things people do online.”

Most Americans have come to accept targeted ads as a part of life, but what most people don’t realize is that the information our phones gather is being used for far more intrusive purposes.

“Surveillance scores” are being created, and these “surveillance scores” seem quite similar to the “social credit scores” that China has been compiling since 2014.

In China, if you do good things like paying your taxes or taking a parent to the doctor, your social credit score will go up.

But there are also lots of things that will cause your social credit score to go down…

It aims to punish for transgressions that can include membership in or support for the Falun Gong or Tibetan Buddhism, failure to pay debts, excessive video gaming, criticizing the government, late payments, failing to sweep the sidewalk in front of your store or house, smoking or playing loud music on trains, jaywalking, and other actions deemed illegal or unacceptable by the Chinese government.

And if your social credit score gets too low, the consequences can be quite dramatic

Punishments can be harsh, including bans on leaving the country, using public transportation, checking into hotels, hiring for high-visibility jobs, or acceptance of children to private schools. It can also result in slower internet connections and social stigmatization in the form of registration on a public blacklist.

Here in the United States, private companies are doing something very similar.  Information collected from our phones is being used to create secret “surveillance scores”, and selling those scores has become very big business.  The following comes from the Houston Chronicle

Operating in the shadows of the online marketplace, specialized tech companies you’ve likely never heard of are tapping vast troves of our personal data to generate secret “surveillance scores” – digital mug shots of millions of Americans – that supposedly predict our future behavior. The firms sell their scoring services to major businesses across the U.S. economy.

And just like China’s system, high scores come with rewards and low scores come with punishments.

For example, your scores can determine whether or not someone will rent a property to you, whether or not you will be hired for a job, and even how long you will have to wait for customer service

CoreLogic and TransUnion say that scores they peddle to landlords can predict whether a potential tenant will pay the rent on time, be able to “absorb rent increases,” or break a lease. Large employers use HireVue, a firm that generates an “employability” score about candidates by analyzing “tens of thousands of factors,” including a person’s facial expressions and voice intonations. Other employers use Cornerstone’s score, which considers where a job prospect lives and which web browser they use to judge how successful they will be at a job.

Brand-name retailers purchase “risk scores” from Retail Equation to help make judgments about whether consumers commit fraud when they return goods for refunds. Players in the gig economy use outside firms such as Sift to score consumers’ “overall trustworthiness.” Wireless customers predicted to be less profitable are sometimes forced to endure longer customer service hold times.

To me, all of this is extremely creepy.

Eventually, it may get to a point where you are basically a societal outcast if you are not willing to conform to a particular set of politically-correct standards, values and behaviors.

You may not get thrown in jail the moment you do something “unacceptable”, but your phone will be watching you every step of the way.

Each mistake that you make will be recorded by your phone, and that information will be stored and used against you for the rest of your life.

I know that all of this sounds very strange, but without a doubt we are living in very strange times.

My advice would be to only use your phone when necessary, but of course the vast majority of the population will never listen to such advice.

Most of us have become highly addicted to these marvelous little devices, and in the process we are helping the elite construct a system of surveillance and control that is unlike anything ever seen before in all of human history.

***It is finally here! Michael’s new book entitled “Lost Prophecies Of The Future Of America” is now available in paperback and for the Kindle on***

About the Author: My name is Michael Snyder and my brand new book entitled “Lost Prophecies Of The Future Of America” is now available on  By purchasing the book you help to support the work that my wife and I are doing, and by giving it to others you help to multiply the impact that we are having on people all over the globe.  I have published thousands of articles on The Economic Collapse BlogEnd Of The American Dream and The Most Important News, and the articles that I publish on those sites are republished on dozens of other prominent websites all over the globe.  I always freely and happily allow others to republish my articles on their own websites, but I also ask that they include this “About the Author” section with each article.  In addition to my new book, I have written four others that are available on including The Beginning Of The EndGet Prepared Now, and Living A Life That Really Matters. (#CommissionsEarned)  The material contained in this article is for general information purposes only, and readers should consult licensed professionals before making any legal, business, financial or health decisions.  I encourage you to follow me on social media on Facebook and Twitter, and any way that you can share these articles with others is a great help.  During these very challenging times, people will need hope more than ever before, and it is our goal to share the gospel of Jesus Christ with as many people as we possibly can.

Flush Intelwars Phone Supreme Court toilet

Toilet flush alleged during Supreme Court conference call, prompting social media investigation

The sound of a toilet flushing was allegedly heard during an oral argument held via conference call before the Supreme Court on Wednesday, sending social media into a frenzy.

The high court has thus far refused to comment on the incident, but one potential suspect has come forward to declare his innocence.

Regardless of who the guilty party may be, the internet has had a lot of fun over the disruption — and so has the press.

What are the details?

The Huffington Post reported that “the flush heard around the internet occurred while attorney Roman Martinez, appearing for the American Association of Political Consultants, was discussing the Telephone Consumer Protection Act, a law meant to restrict intrusive robocalls.”

During the recording of the call, Martinez can be heard saying, “What the FCC has said is that when [BLARING SOUND OF ALLEGED TOILET FLUSH] the subject matter of the call ranges different topics, then the call is transformed, and it’s a call that would’ve been allowed, which is no longer allowed.”

Listen: Toilet Flushes As Supreme Court Holds Oral Arguments By Teleconference | NBC News NOW

But those listening in were more interested in the prospect that a justice might be occupied in a proverbial cloakroom than in what the attorney had to say.

FCC Chairman Ajit Pai, whose agency was mention during Martinez’s argument, tweeted, “To be clear, the @FCC does not construe the flushing of a toilet immediately after counsel said “what the FCC has said” to reflect a substantive judgment of the Supreme Court, or of any Justice thereof, regarding an agency determination.”

HuffPost compiled a litany of tweets from people speculating over who could have been the offending party, but Martinez is the only one who has gone on the record to clear his good name. The lawyer told Law360 the flush did not come from his commode, and Buzzfeed News argued he has a good defense, pointing out that “Martinez seems an unlikely suspect given he was midsentence.”

As for who might have been the alleged perpetrator given their record, KMOX-AM reported: “Now, no one is pointing fingers — nor has the Supreme Court commented yet — but on Monday and Tuesday, Justice Sonia Sotomayor forgot to unmute herself, and to be fair, it was only for a moment. Sotomayor told Chief Justice John Roberts on Tuesday, ‘I’m sorry, Chief. Did it again.'”

Anything else?

According to this writer, the best headline written in coverage of the scandal came from Steven Nelson of the New York Post, who declared, “Mystery swirls after toilet flush heard on Supreme Court conference call.”