Summarizing The Pit

Summarizing The Pit

There’s been some disagreement over whether the Pit lived up to the billing and it’s not unwarranted. We’re told something is coming that’s 10 times more explosive than the “2000 Mules” film disclosures and everyone’s been waiting on it, and the Ripcord was also highly anticipated. It’s still not clear what the 10x drop is, the Ripcord is not what was advertised and the way the Pit was delivered was a little confusing.

What’s more, the news is technical and that makes it hard for regular people who don’t work technical jobs to grasp. What we need most right now, in my opinion, is a simple, non-technical explanation without too many details, and that’s what this is. I think the Pit will be seen as a huge success when the results are in.

The focus of the event, especially during the first part was on getting the People involved in the fight. To that end a fusion center has been set up and there’s a site for the public to share two-way information with it, and an app to collaborate on watching drop boxes. The 2020 footage of the drop boxes will be dumped in full, but the footage is mostly garbage, Gregg says. That’s why they bought the geo-tracking data. The geo-tracking is where the value is and the raw location data will NOT be dumped, on or anywhere, for legal reasons.

So that was the “Ripcord” update: rather than releasing everything, they’re setting up an infrastructure for collaboration. This has far more potential, I’d say, than releasing $10 million of phone pings and telling us to have it at. What would anyone do with that, besides agencies and tech professionals?

I doubt the FBI working for China is the big drop. That would indeed be massive news if it happened ten years ago. And it still is, but it’s not surprising anymore, we know the FBI is compromised and there isn’t enough corroborating info at this early stage to live up to the hype, if that’s what the news is.

However, Pete Santilli posted a clip from the Pit that would match Gregg’s description well. The audio didn’t play and Catherine said that was a technical problem. A short clip of a Chinese man talking ran on the projector screen, with a picture of China Joe implying what he was talking about. I’m guessing the audio will drop when there’s been some research on what we’ve been given, and that will be the ‘10x’ drop.

Gregg and Catherine both re-Truthed this explanation: The crowd size in attendance “had to remain relatively small because … the information shared was potentially dangerous to expose publicly without first cautiously expanding on it before disclosing everything else *not* streamed to the general public.”

It appears we’re in the cautious expansion phase.

Gregg’s and Catherine’s closing presentation, which the clip of the Chinese man was cut from, will be released “soon,” True The Vote says. The clip will still have no sound, of course, since it’s a replay of the live event. Meaning even the people who were in attendance haven’t heard this audio, or at least they didn’t hear it there.

Reports say the presentation was about 2020 U.S. elections running on Chinese servers (computers that “send out” information).

What Was Found on China.

The MG Show came on PSB on Wednesday (Pit rundown from 29:30 to 39:30; comprehensive review on their Rumble) to discuss. This section will cover their reports and others.

The main finding is that a great deal of U.S. election and poll worker data resides on Unicom, a Chinese “backbone,” which is a type of ISP. A backbone in I.T. is a central network of routers or switches that bridges other, smaller networks together. Tons of data from all of them flow across it. It’s like a spine that connects all the other nerves together.

In U.S. Elections, the ballots are scanned at the precincts or in a central location for the whole county, depending on which state it’s in. This creates ballot images and the “cast vote records” of those ballots (adjudications and metadata). They’re loaded onto a USB and entered into the EMS (the Management System) of the vendor (the largest are ES&S, Dominion and Hart InterCivic). From there the vote is sent to Scytl, a Spanish-owned company. Scytl sends it to Edison and Edison to the newspapers.

In this case, the vendor is Konnech and their EMS is called “Pollchief.” Konnech is connected to the Confucius Institute, a roving group of foreign-sponsored communist professors, not unlike Antifa. Zuckerberg’s CTCL is a sponsor. Pollchief serves Los Angeles, Detroit and over 1,000 local election offices across the country.

There are all kinds of information on an Election Management System besides the vote. Here there were details about 1.8 million poll workers’ lives, and by Chinese law, all data that runs through China becomes CCP property.

So intimate details of the lives of every poll worker in Detroit is now property of the CCP: where they live, how much money they make, even their children’s names. Their children’s names were in CAPITALS.

The implication here is, that perhaps these details were stored in case the CCP needed leverage against a poll worker. They’d know how much money would make a difference for that worker, what university their kids were going to, maybe what university they wanted to go to. The CCP had the IMEI (unique identifying number) on their phones and if they used an app, the CCP likely built histories of everything they did and everywhere they went.

There’s a lot of potential here for blackmail and coercion, even an opportunity for violence if necessary, if they know the worker’s physical routine. It’s not necessarily the purpose for collecting the data, but once that data is being stored in China, and maybe being spread around, you have to wonder why.

Gregg found it on an unsecured server running MongoDB, which is a database system that’s easy to run even if you hire cheap foreign labor, on the Unicom ISP.

It was left wide open for anyone who found it, with the password set to “password,” which, worse yet, is the default password. Carbon thinks the best explanation for this is incompetence, and he makes a good case for it. But then he says it “isn’t in dispute” that this was incompetence.

Six years ago, there was a similar issue with Hillary Clinton’s emails. Her server was wide open, anyone could get in who wanted to and probably everyone did. Avoiding the synonym “gross negligence,” which had inconvenient legal implications, James Comey said Clinton was “extremely careless.” I didn’t believe this for a moment.

The alternate theory, which I’ll admit is speculative, was that Clinton left that server open on purpose to distribute sold information. Perhaps China, likewise, had someone to share this information with. Maybe when the audio is revealed, we’ll find the answer to that question.

What Happened with The FBI

GC (Greg and Catherine) were investigating Konnech with Detroit FBI and everything was great, until FBI higher-ups told them to make Gregg and Catherine the targets. This is being called #tigerproject if I understand right.

The FBI has an informant accusing Gregg of stealing three servers from China’s Unicom backbone.

Future Direction

Seth Keshel Truthed that this is a two-front war and he’s right. But so are GC when they count the days left until the Election, there’s a definite need for speed with 2022. We need to get our friends and family to vote, sign up to be poll watchers and as always counter state propaganda. Nick Moseder says there are some election records to be deleted soon, I’m sure he’ll keep us posted about that.

It’ll be important to watch Frankspeech this coming weekend. Mike Lindell and the presenters will look at each state, the lawsuits it has filed to remove the machines and where they’re at, and what needs to be done to make that happen. Not everyone will watch the whole thing but we should all watch our own state. Every state’s presentation will post on Frankspeech after it goes live.

They’re also releasing the [s]election.code movie. Sign up here to receive a free digital copy courtesy of Mike Lindell.

Bottom line with 2020 is, it’s more than just one election, it’s about all the elections, how we used to vote and what we need to change so we never “vote” that way again. It’s been happening for decades. We need paper ballots and in my opinion some kind of electronic vote tracking system that voters can log onto to verify your vote was cast the way you wanted it, and that is not used for any kind of counting. And we need observation of the votes being tallied/”counted out”, not just being scanned/counted in.

For all this to happen, regular people need to step up. Whatever it is you’re good at it, whatever your niche, now is the time to do it.

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