Understandably, most people think Google is in the search engine business – but according to a former employee, Google is all about information: how to collect it, how to store it, how to organize it, and how to use it.
The motto for the search engine giant used to be "Don't be evil." In the spring of 2018, however, the company purged the phrase from its internal and external documents – and according to ex-employee-turned-whistleblower Zach Vorhies (pictured), from its corporate culture as well.
"They're trying to create a control grid that captures all the information – video, audio – wherever you're at, streams it back to a centralized data repository," he stated, "and then this god-like AI is able to figure out what it is that you're doing, who you're associating with, and create a shadow Facebook profile that you don't know exists, but exists for them."
According to the whistleblower, "they're able to monitor everything that you're able to do: your real-time information, who your friends are, who your family members are, everything."
Google is treading on very dangerous ground, he argues, and all the more because he says the tech giant is stocking its ranks with Chinese engineers.
"This is what China wants to do," he emphasized. "They're trying to install the Chinese Social Credit System so that everything that you do is monitored – and then if you start to do anti-government activities, then you become 'un-personed' online. You have your social media accounts suppressed, your financial instruments start to be cancelled – you can no longer take money online."
OneNewsNow reported earlier that during his interview on American Family Radio, Vorhies stated that among its other misdeeds, Google is determined to prevent President Donald Trump from getting re-elected next year. He claims to have brought thousands of internal documents with him to bolster his claims.
See video below of Vorhies' interview with Project Veritas
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The major technology companies could have more national security data than the federal government, according to a panel of experts at The Heritage Foundation.
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