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Reality Check and Society: Agenda 2020: Population Identification for All

Updated: Jan 24, 2021

Let's just face it, times are changing and the beast systems are in Full Force. The majority of governments want to know your every move, your every purchase and your every phone conversation just in case you have an original thought. Nothing is private anymore and with technology "getting smarter" we who use anything in developed countires have a digital ID.

Maybe you have heard of ID2020 maybe not but I will explain it to you and provide the links to the government sites so you can view their agenda. I will also include a pdf file if you choose to look at it in depth. However the basics is this: The world governments wants to know who is living, how your living, where your living and what your doing. The world governments want All people documented. Yes even the remote areas of Alaska, China, Africa, and South America.

THE CHALLENGE: Over one billion people, including many millions of children, women and refugees, globally lack any form of officially recognized identification. Without an identity, individuals are often invisible—unable to vote, access healthcare, open a bank account, or receive an education—and bear higher risk for trafficking. Without accurate population data, public and private organizations struggle to broadly and accurately deliver the most basic human services. This amount is 1/6th of the population or .166667.


The ID2020 Alliance is a global partnership working to address the lack of recognized identity by more than a billion people around the world, in accordance with Target 16.9 of the Sustainable Development Goals. This alliance of governments, NGOs and the private sector will work to ensure that the technology development is informed by the needs of countries and individuals and that policies and standards reflect the latest technological innovations. By coordinating funding for identity and channeling those funds towards high-impact projects, this alliance model enables diverse stakeholders - UN agencies, NGOs, governments, and enterprises - to pursue a coordinated approach and creates a pathway for efficient implementation at scale.


1. Accelerate access to digital identity for those living without identity by financing projects to implement secure, interoperable digital identity solutions;

2. Set standards for a trustworthy decentralized identity framework, facilitating interoperability and creating a healthy market;

3. Enable multi-stakeholder collaboration on digital identity by establishing a neutral governance structure, promoting participation by a diverse ecosystem, and hosting meetings, events, and collaborative discussions.

How do they plan to track people?

Block chain

That’s why a new software tool, unveiled on Monday at the United Nations, is a big deal. It will let millions of refugees and other without documents whip out a phone or other device to quickly show who they are and where they came from.

The tool, developed in part by Microsoft and Accenture, combines biometric data (like a fingerprint or an iris scan) and a new form of record-keeping technology, known as the blockchain, to create a permanent identity.

In practice, this means someone arriving at a border crossing could prove he or she had come from a refugee camp and qualify for aid. Or a displaced person in a new country could use the ID system to call up his or her school records. The tool doesn’t have a name yet since it’s at the prototype stage but will get one soon.


In September 2015, all United Nations member states adopted the 2030 Sustainable Development Goals, including their commitment to “provide legal identity for all, including birth registration” by 2030.

Board of Directors:

  1. Kim Gagné - Board Chairman

is a strategic communications advisor with extensive experience in the worlds of government relations, diplomacy, and law. Mr. Gagné joined APCO from the Microsoft Corporate, External and Legal Affairs group where he held a variety of senior policy and management positions in Europe, the Middle East, Africa, and Asia. Prior to joining Microsoft, he served as a Foreign Service Officer with the U.S. Department of State, with postings in Haiti and Saudi Arabia and at the U.S. Mission to the European Union. Before entering government service, Mr. Gagné was a partner at a Washington, D.C. law firm where he specialized in white-collar criminal defense and complex civil litigation.

2. John Edge is the co-founder of ID2020.

He is an entrepreneur specializing in systems design, operating at the forefront of technology driven transformation in financial services over the last two decades. He is a recognized leader for establishing and implementing thematic change, include the algorithm-driven trading businesses for the global markets divisions of Lehman Brothers and then JP Morgan. John cofounded Redkite, a FinTech company which designed and deployed the first real-time trade surveillance system for global markets.

3. Kim Cameron - Board Member

A Canadian computer scientist who was Chief Architect for Consumer and Enterprise Identity at Microsoft, where he worked to create a privacy enhancing Identity Metasystem reaching across technologies, industries, vendors, continents and cultures.

Kim joined Microsoft in 1999 when it bought the ZOOMIT Corporation. As VP of Technology at ZOOMIT, he had pioneered metadirectory technology and built widely used backbones for SMTP, X.400, X.500, and PKI.

At Microsoft, Kim played a leading role in the evolution and adoption of Active Directory, ADFS, Directory Synchronization, Azure Active Directory and experimental technologies like CardSpace. He is a Microsoft Distinguished Engineer and widely recognized for his work on the Laws of Identity.

4. Alex Sims- Board Member

Alex Simons is corporate vice president for identity program management in the Microsoft Cloud + AI Group. He’s responsible for strategic planning, product roadmap, and feature definition for Azure Active Directory and the Microsoft account service as well as Windows Server Active Directory, Active Directory Federation Service (ADFS), and Microsoft Identity Manager, products and services used by over 20 million organizations and one billion monthly active users worldwide. A career Microsoft employee, Alex joined the company as an intern in 1992 as a partner evangelist for Windows for Workgroups 3.11. Upon returning full time in 1993, he worked as a product manager on Microsoft Home products, such as Encarta, Bookshelf, Dinosaurs and Automap. He then transitioned to program management working on the MSN online content services. While working in MSN, Alex led the incubation of Microsoft Dynamics CRM, serving as its first product unit manager. After seven years running the CRM business, Alex moved to the Windows Division, where he led the re-engineering of the group’s development practices and engineering systems. He joined the Identity Division in January of 2012.

Does Microsoft Sell Your Data?-

Microsoft’s a bit different than Facebook, for example, in that it owns your operating system as well as its associated services. That means that it can peer into your OS and discover that a particular graphics driver was at fault, as the company pointed out in a blog post on Monday. During the runup to Windows 10, I complained about a driver issue (specifically a borked Intel 802.11ac W-Fi driver) on Twitter. Coincidentally or not, I was pushed a new driver the next day.

Microsoft admits to collecting information to personalize your experience, but says it does not scan your email to collect that. “Unlike some other platforms, no matter what privacy options you choose, neither Windows 10 nor any other Microsoft software scans the content of your email or other communications, or your files, in order to deliver targeted advertising to you,” Microsoft senior vice president Terry Myerson wrote in a blog post.

What information does Microsoft collect?

Microsoft also does a good job comprehensively spelling out what information it collects: name and contact data, credentials, demographic data, payment data, and more. But don’t buy the line that Microsoft doesn’t read your email—the privacy policy states very clearly that it does. It not only reads the subject line and body of an email, but also the text or other content of an instant message, the audio and video recording of a video message, and the audio recording and transcript of a voice message you receive or a text message you dictate. It just doesn’t sell ads against it.

There’s also an additional layer of input that Microsoft samples, because it is an OS.

“Additionally, your typed and handwritten words are collected to provide you a personalized user dictionary, help you type and write on your device with better character recognition, and provide you with text suggestions as you type or write. Typing data includes a sample of characters and words you type, which we scrub to remove IDs, IP addresses, and other potential identifiers. It also includes associated performance data, such as changes you manually make to text as well as words you’ve added to the dictionary.”

And that’s just some if it.

I highlighted those who are affiliated with Microsoft for a Reason. These people are the ones claiming we need a Universal Id while the whole time they are collecting our data. These people are telling us we need to "secure our Identity and the only way to do that is digital" while watching every move we make.

This is called being a hypocrite and two faced...

Knowing the plans of satan and how we are being pulled into the beast system can help us identify areas of participation, and how we can be of our own free will. The governments are making it hard to live off the land and lay low, they don't want that and soon the freedoms we take for granted will be no more. They are already making the Amish get on city water and electric in Pennsylvania.

More on ID2020:

Article on the Amish:

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