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Sovereign Investor
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March 20, 2012, 12:18:11 PM
 #21

Heh, nice idea pegging it to the price of gold Cheesy

I realize that some of you are teenagers and not old enough to drink...but consider the following.   

Fiat currencies are artificial and, because of inflation, are dramatically depreciating in value.  Bitcoin is a digital currency established a few years ago and is still experiencing birth pains. 

Gold has been used as commerce for more than six thousand years.  It has intrinsic value. 

Why would anyone peg the price of an item to inflationary currencies?  Gas prices of today are the same as the gas prices of the 1970s...but the purchasing power of the dollar has been devalued. 

Why would anyone peg the price of an item to Bitcoins when they have a three year history of existence?  Bitcoin is a great experiment and we all hope it prospers but Bitcoins have no inherent value and are essentially limited in many respects. 

Rather than have a knee jerk reaction toward something that is different than most merchants, why not examine it rationally and critically?   


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March 20, 2012, 12:21:56 PM
 #22

Well shit, if this wasn't an ebook I would say it would look quite nice on my bookshelf next to my book of Chuck Norris jokes. WTB bound book?

So the book cover and "binding" is not to your liking and therefore it is a joke. 

I understand.

Perhaps you should learn to think critically, to see beyond the superficial. 

Perhaps it is time for you to grow up...
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March 20, 2012, 12:25:53 PM
 #23

[Gold] has intrinsic value. 

 Lips sealed
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March 20, 2012, 12:34:14 PM
 #24

You and other misers are welcome not to purchase the book. 

haha "if you don't buy my over-priced ebook, you are a miser"


Not quite Einstein.

I see, like many of the members of this forum, you are intellectually handicapped and cannot think critically.

People who are interested or semi interested in the book but complain about the price are misers...they are too cheap to spend 5-6 Bitcoins.

People who have no interest in the book are not misers, for they do not complain about the price.  

But then again--how I can argue with a person who is behind such stellar websites as these: http://payb.tc, http://thrucoin.com, http://btcmatrix.com/ref/paybtc, with such pathetic alexa numbers, coupled with awful interfaces?  

What a joke...

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March 20, 2012, 12:36:30 PM
 #25

You and other misers are welcome not to purchase the book. 

haha "if you don't buy my over-priced ebook, you are a miser"


Not quite Einstein.

I see, like many of the members of this forum, you are intellectually handicapped and cannot think critically.

People who are interested or semi interested in the book but complain about the price are misers...they are too cheap to spend 5-6 Bitcoins.

People who have no interest in the book are not misers, for they do not complain about the price.  

But then again--how I can argue with a person who is behind such stellar websites as these: http://payb.tc, http://thrucoin.com, http://btcmatrix.com/ref/paybtc, with such pathetic alexa numbers, coupled with awful interfaces?  

What a joke...



keep the insults coming, they are really good for your sales figures...
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March 20, 2012, 12:44:20 PM
 #26

You and other misers are welcome not to purchase the book.  

haha "if you don't buy my over-priced ebook, you are a miser"


Not quite Einstein.

I see, like many of the members of this forum, you are intellectually handicapped and cannot think critically.

People who are interested or semi interested in the book but complain about the price are misers...they are too cheap to spend 5-6 Bitcoins.

People who have no interest in the book are not misers, for they do not complain about the price.  

But then again--how I can argue with a person who is behind such stellar websites as these: http://payb.tc, http://thrucoin.com, http://btcmatrix.com/ref/paybtc, with such pathetic alexa numbers, coupled with awful interfaces?  

What a joke...



keep the insults coming, they are really good for your sales figures...



Yes, I suppose defending oneself against calumny--and childish calumny at that--may be construed as insults.  My sales figures are actually quite good...I am not dependent on this marketplace.  

If you recall, I was nothing but respectful to all who inquired--it was not I that went out of my way to attack, smear, and vituperate the book and its author...I acted only in self defense.  

I assumed that people on this forum--who use a decentralized currency--would appreciate a book on privacy.

I was wrong.


 
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March 20, 2012, 01:08:31 PM
 #27

I assumed that people on this forum--who use a decentralized currency--would appreciate a book on privacy.
I was wrong.

I might be wrong, but I think a lot of people here already know this stuff. Maybe you could try selling it on Amazon?
If I could get my hands on a paper edition of your book and spend 30-60 seconds on skimming through it I would know if it is worth (for me at least, I'm not sure how much if any of the information provided in your book is new to me) those $25. I'll be watching this thread and see if any reputable forum members posts reviews of it. What I would do if I were you would be to give it for free or with a discount to one of the mods or admins on this forum and ask them for thorough review in return.
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March 20, 2012, 02:38:26 PM
 #28

I assumed that people on this forum--who use a decentralized currency--would appreciate a book on privacy.
I was wrong.

I might be wrong, but I think a lot of people here already know this stuff. Maybe you could try selling it on Amazon?
If I could get my hands on a paper edition of your book and spend 30-60 seconds on skimming through it I would know if it is worth (for me at least, I'm not sure how much if any of the information provided in your book is new to me) those $25. I'll be watching this thread and see if any reputable forum members posts reviews of it. What I would do if I were you would be to give it for free or with a discount to one of the mods or admins on this forum and ask them for thorough review in return.
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March 20, 2012, 08:51:51 PM
 #29

Does anyone else get the impression that the OP is a narcissistic teenager?

Honestly, pics or it didn't happen. Post the intro, TOC and a sample chapter of your book if you want to be taken seriously.

Don't get caught up in the game and have a nice day!
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March 20, 2012, 10:22:47 PM
 #30

Well shit, if this wasn't an ebook I would say it would look quite nice on my bookshelf next to my book of Chuck Norris jokes. WTB bound book?

So the book cover and "binding" is not to your liking and therefore it is a joke. 

I understand.

Perhaps you should learn to think critically, to see beyond the superficial. 

Perhaps it is time for you to grow up...

Just to elaborate, it would also look good next to my Chuck Norris Jokes ebook, if I owned one.
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March 20, 2012, 11:33:23 PM
 #31

Does anyone else get the impression that the OP is a narcissistic teenager?

Honestly, pics or it didn't happen. Post the intro, TOC and a sample chapter of your book if you want to be taken seriously.

I'd say there is a reasonable chance he is stitching pieces of other peoples work together, and that is why he is resisting posting a sample.
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March 24, 2012, 10:48:29 PM
 #32

http://endoftheamericandream.com/archives/10-reasons-why-nothing-you-do-on-the-internet-will-ever-be-private-again

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10 Reasons Why Nothing You Do On The Internet Will EVER Be Private Again

The American Dream
March 24, 2012

The Internet is rapidly being transformed into a Big Brother control grid where privacy rights are being systematically strangled to death.  The control freaks that run things have become absolutely obsessed with watching, tracking, monitoring and recording virtually everything that you do on the Internet.  One thing that you can count on is that nothing you do on the Internet will ever be private again.  In fact, if you are obsessed with privacy then the last place you want to be is on the Internet.  Most Americans have absolutely no idea how far Internet surveillance has advanced in the past few years.  At this point, it would be hard to imagine any place less private than the Internet.  Do not ever put anything on the Internet that you would not want the authorities or your employer to hold you accountable for.  Basically, the Internet is creating a permanent dossier on each one of us, and we contribute to this process by freely posting gigantic volumes of information about ourselves on social media websites such as Facebook and Twitter.  The Internet is the greatest tool for mass communication that the world has perhaps ever seen, and it gives average citizens the ability to communicate with each other like never before, but there is also a downside to using the Internet.  Everything that we do on the Internet is being watched, monitored and recorded and there is no longer any such thing as Internet privacy.  If you think that you still have any privacy on the Internet, then you are either ignorant of what is going on or you are being delusional.

The following are 10 reasons why nothing you do on the Internet will ever be private again….

#1 The Federal Government Can Now Retain Your Internet Activity For Five Years – Even If You Have No Links To Terrorism

In the past, the National Counterterrorism Center could only retain information about you for 180 days if you did not have any links to terrorism.

Well, that has now completely changed.

Attorney General Eric Holder has signed new guidelines which will now allow the National Counterterrorism Center to hold on to your private information (including your Internet activity) for five years.

But an extra four and a half extra years is no big deal, right?

#2 Potential Employers Are Demanding To See Your Internet Activity

In the past, potential employers would pull up the social media profiles of job candidates in order to get a better idea of who they might be hiring.

But now, many potential employers are actually demanding the passwords to the Facebook accounts of job applicants.

The following comes from a recent CBS News report….

    The bad news is that employers are increasingly asking job seekers for their Facebook and other social-media passwords as part of the process of vetting them.

    While it’s unclear how widespread that practice is, there’s plenty of anecdotal evidence to suggest that it is happening with increasing frequency, as CBS MoneyWatch’s Suzanne Lucas details. You can, of course, refuse to give a job interviewer your passwords. But expect your employment application to hit the round file, or the trash, if you don’t cooperate.

#3 Law Enforcement Is Watching You

Do you remember the father that posted that “Facebook Parenting for the troubled teen” video that went wildly viral all over the Internet earlier this year?

That video was watched more than 31 million times, but it also resulted in both the police and Child Protective Services officials visiting his home.

So be careful what you post on YouTube.  If you post something that they don’t like, law enforcement personnel may come knocking on your door.

#4 Government Agencies Are Watching You

The FBI, the CIA, the Department of Homeland Security, the U.S. military and the Federal Reserve have all announced plans to systematically monitor social media websites such as Facebook and Twitter.

These agencies have lists of “keywords” that they use to search for posts that they want to look at.

For example, the words “attack”, “exercise” and “epidemic” are just three of the keywords that the Department of Homeland Security is known to use.

So keep that in mind the next time you post something on Facebook or Twitter.

The following is from a recent Salon article….

    In 2010, the DHS National Operations Center established a Media Monitoring Capability (MMC).  According to an internal agency document, MMC is tasked with “leveraging news stories, media reports and postings on social media sites… for operationally relevant data, information, analysis, and imagery.”  The definition of operationally relevant data includes “media reports that reflect adversely on DHS and response activities,” “partisan or agenda-driven sites,” and a final category ambiguously labeled “research/studies, etc.”

#5 Barack Obama Is Watching You

The Obama campaign has launched “truth teams” which will be scouring the Internet for any rumors that are “not true” about Barack Obama during the 2012 presidential campaign.

So if you post something on the Internet about Barack Obama that the Obama campaign does not consider to be truthful, there is a good chance that a “truth team” will be examining what you have written.

#6 They Are Monitoring And Recording All Talk Radio (Including Internet Talk Radio)

As I have written about previously, the FBI has hired a company in Virginia to systematically record talk radio programs (including Internet talk radio programs) all over the United States.  The goal of this effort is to collect “potential evidence”, whatever that means.  The following comes from an article by Mark Weaver of WMAL.com….

    If you call a radio talk show and get on the air, you might be recorded by the FBI.

    The FBI has awarded a $524,927 contract to a Virginia company to record as much radio news and talk programming as it can find on the Internet.

    The FBI says it is not playing big brother by policing the airwaves, but rather seeking access to what airs as potential evidence.

#7 Foreign Governments Are Watching You

It isn’t just the U.S. government that is watching you on the Internet.  The truth is that governments all over the world could be monitoring your Internet activity and you may never even know it.

In fact, the level of Internet surveillance in some countries is arguably even greater than it is in the United States.

For example, a new bill that has been introduced in Canada would give government authorities unprecedented power to monitor the Internet activities of Canadians….

    The so-called “lawful access” legislation, tabled in the House of Commons Tuesday, will require Internet service providers and cellphone companies to hand over basic customer information — including name, address, phone number, email address, and ISP addresses — to authorities when requested, without the need for a warrant.

    Dubbed “online spying” by critics, the bill is also expected to require ISPs and phone companies to install equipment for real-time surveillance and create new police powers designed to obtain access to the surveillance data.

The UK government is going even farther than that.  A recent UK government report calls for ISPs to remove “extremist material” from the Internet.  The following is an excerpt from that report….

    The Counter-Terrorism Internet Referral Unit does limited but valuable work in challenging internet service providers to remove violent extremist material where it contravenes the law. We suggest that the Government work with internet service providers in the UK to develop a Code of Conduct committing them to removing violent extremist material, as defined for the purposes of section 3 of the Terrorism Act 2006. Many relevant websites are hosted abroad: the Government should also therefore strive towards greater international cooperation to tackle this issue.

French President Nicolas Sarkozy is taking things even farther than that. He recently stated that anyone in France that is caught regularly visiting websites “preaching hatred” will be prosecuted.

So what constitutes “extremist material” and what constitutes “preaching hatred”?

Unfortunately, almost every government on earth has different definitions for those things.

#8 We Are All Being Encouraged To Spy On One Another On The Internet

For the U.S. government, it isn’t enough just to have bureaucrats and spooks spying on you.  Now they want us to spy on one another.

The Department of Homeland Security has been heavily promoting the “See Something, Say Something” campaign.  The idea is that if you see something “suspicious” that you should report it to the authorities.

Unfortunately, the definition of “suspicious activity” has expanded so dramatically in recent years that it could include just about anything.

The paranoia among our leaders has gotten completely out of control.  For example, a while back U.S. Senator Joe Lieberman requested that Google install a “terrorist button” on all Blogger.com blogs so that readers could easily flag “terrorist content” for authorities.

Thankfully nothing like that has been implemented yet, but that is the direction that we are heading as a nation.

#9 Your ISP Is Watching You

Most Americans have not even heard about this yet, but the truth is that starting later on this year your ISP will be spying on you to make sure that you are not downloading any copyrighted material.

SOPA and PIPA may have failed for now, but the Obama administration has brokered a deal between the entertainment industry and the major Internet providers that is absolutely unprecedented.  This deal will go into effect on July 12th.  The following is from a recent Raw Story article….

    If you download potentially copyrighted software, videos or music, your Internet service provider (ISP) has been watching, and they’re coming for you.

    Specifically, they’re coming for you on Thursday, July 12.

    That’s the date when the nation’s largest ISPs will all voluntarily implement a new anti-piracy plan that will engage network operators in the largest digital spying scheme in history, and see some users’ bandwidth completely cut off until they sign an agreement saying they will not download copyrighted materials.

    Word of the start date has been largely kept secret since ISPs announced their plans last June. The deal was brokered by the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA) and the Motion Picture Association of America (MPAA), and coordinated by the Obama Administration.

So be careful what you download on the Internet.

Your ISP will be watching.

#10 The NSA Is Watching Everyone And Everything

It is safe to assume that any digital communication that you ever make will be intercepted and monitored by the NSA.

Of course this has been an open secret for years, but now the NSA is taking things to a whole new level.

The NSA has been constructing the largest spy center in the history of the world out in the Utah desert.  The following is howa recent Wired article described this new facility….

    Under construction by contractors with top-secret clearances, the blandly named Utah Data Center is being built for the National Security Agency. A project of immense secrecy, it is the final piece in a complex puzzle assembled over the past decade. Its purpose: to intercept, decipher, analyze, and store vast swaths of the world’s communications as they zap down from satellites and zip through the underground and undersea cables of international, foreign, and domestic networks. The heavily fortified $2 billion center should be up and running in September 2013. Flowing through its servers and routers and stored in near-bottomless databases will be all forms of communication, including the complete contents of private emails, cell phone calls, and Google searches, as well as all sorts of personal data trails—parking receipts, travel itineraries, bookstore purchases, and other digital “pocket litter.”

So please do not assume that anything you do on the Internet will ever be private again.

The online world has now become a world where there is absolutely no privacy.

Some are responding to this new reality by running away from the Internet, but I think that is the wrong approach.

The Internet has broken the monopoly that the elite had on mass communication.  It has given average people the ability to communicate with one another like never before.  A YouTube video or a blog post that you put up today could be seen by tens of millions of people.  Information is power, and the Internet has put a tremendous amount of power into the hands of the general population.

Yes, there will be people watching every single thing you do on the Internet.  So it is important to be very careful.

But the Internet also gives us an opportunity to impact the world that is unlike anything previous generations have ever had.  Something that you post on the Internet today could end up completely changing a life on the other side of the globe tomorrow.  Those in power have begun to recognize how powerful the Internet is, and so they have begun to crack down on it.

It is also important to keep in mind that the Internet allows us to watch them as well.  The Internet is an incredible tool for exposing evil and corruption, and over the past decade we have seen many instances when average people on the Internet have broken major news stories that the mainstream media would not dare touch initially.

In the final analysis, the ability to wake people up and to literally change the world outweighs the risks of being watched.  If the world eventually descends into deep tyranny, you aren’t going to have anywhere to hide even if you are not on the Internet.

Don’t be afraid to stand up for the truth.  It is better to do what is right and to be persecuted for it than to stand aside and do nothing.

The Internet is an awesome tool.  It can be used for great good or for great evil.

If we sit on our hands, we will accomplish nothing.

But if we try, we might just end up changing the world.

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March 25, 2012, 04:13:37 PM
 #33

Heh, nice idea pegging it to the price of gold Cheesy

I realize that some of you are teenagers and not old enough to drink...but consider the following.   

Fiat currencies are artificial and, because of inflation, are dramatically depreciating in value.  Bitcoin is a digital currency established a few years ago and is still experiencing birth pains. 

Gold has been used as commerce for more than six thousand years.  It has intrinsic value. 

Why would anyone peg the price of an item to inflationary currencies?  Gas prices of today are the same as the gas prices of the 1970s...but the purchasing power of the dollar has been devalued. 

Why would anyone peg the price of an item to Bitcoins when they have a three year history of existence?  Bitcoin is a great experiment and we all hope it prospers but Bitcoins have no inherent value and are essentially limited in many respects. 

Rather than have a knee jerk reaction toward something that is different than most merchants, why not examine it rationally and critically?   

Exactly.

“First they ignore you, then they laugh at you, then they fight you, then you win.”  -- Mahatma Gandhi

Average time between signing on to bitcointalk: Two weeks. Please don't expect responses any faster than that!
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March 26, 2012, 03:04:24 AM
 #34

Does anyone else get the impression that the OP is a narcissistic teenager?

Honestly, pics or it didn't happen. Post the intro, TOC and a sample chapter of your book if you want to be taken seriously.

I'd say there is a reasonable chance he is stitching pieces of other peoples work together, and that is why he is resisting posting a sample.

Agreed. It smells like a scam of some sort. It's standard practice to make a chapter or two available for free as well as the TOC/Intro, he's trying to hide something.

Don't get caught up in the game and have a nice day!
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March 26, 2012, 04:53:44 PM
 #35

Agreed. It smells like a scam of some sort. It's standard practice to make a chapter or two available for free as well as the TOC/Intro, he's trying to hide something.

Also, notice how he is posting "related" articles, like he is trying to make it seem like its a sample from his book. 
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March 27, 2012, 02:14:37 AM
 #36

Agreed. It smells like a scam of some sort. It's standard practice to make a chapter or two available for free as well as the TOC/Intro, he's trying to hide something.

Also, notice how he is posting "related" articles, like he is trying to make it seem like its a sample from his book. 



For the record, the "related" articles are not in any way part of the eBook.  They are independent articles with links to real websites that have nothing to do with the author or the eBook.  They're are mere expressions of the importance of the need for privacy.

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March 27, 2012, 09:05:02 AM
 #37

Post a sample and I might be interested, but buying an anonymous persons ebook for $25 is ridiculous.  Good luck.

Oh, please, go tell that to all the n00bs at http://digitalpoint.com ... lol

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March 28, 2012, 04:49:51 AM
 #38

Does anyone else get the impression that the OP is a narcissistic teenager?

Honestly, pics or it didn't happen. Post the intro, TOC and a sample chapter of your book if you want to be taken seriously.

I'd say there is a reasonable chance he is stitching pieces of other peoples work together, and that is why he is resisting posting a sample.

Agreed. It smells like a scam of some sort. It's standard practice to make a chapter or two available for free as well as the TOC/Intro, he's trying to hide something.

I purchased the ebook!

To all those who are aware of what is coming and have a serious interest in maintaining their personal privacy and individual freedom, I recommend reading this book. The author presents a genuine and legit product. The ebook will be a valuable edition to your personal collection. I believe in the architecture of Bitcoin and look forward to the future of this crypto-currency in this new emergence of global tyrany. However, I cannot say the same for this forum! I used to visit this forum until it was overrun by all the juveniles. These days I don't waste my time here. I have serious pursuits and this forum doesn't stand up. I'm only taking the time to write this because I heard about the abuse and I don't like to see individuals with integrity and legitimacy bullied!

You individuals should be ashamed of yourselves!

Sovereign Investor - I tip my hat to you and your work! Keep it up and continue your efforts to communicate and educate - we need people like you. Take my advice, and don't waste your time here!
This is a den of miscreants! You don't belong here!

To all you little angry ones: Don't lash back regarding this post. I won't be back to read your rants!

Farewell,

maxkoda
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March 28, 2012, 06:28:27 AM
 #39

I purchased the ebook!

To all those who are aware of what is coming and have a serious interest in maintaining their personal privacy and individual freedom, I recommend reading this book. The author presents a genuine and legit product. The ebook will be a valuable edition to your personal collection. I believe in the architecture of Bitcoin and look forward to the future of this crypto-currency in this new emergence of global tyrany. However, I cannot say the same for this forum! I used to visit this forum until it was overrun by all the juveniles. These days I don't waste my time here. I have serious pursuits and this forum doesn't stand up. I'm only taking the time to write this because I heard about the abuse and I don't like to see individuals with integrity and legitimacy bullied!

You individuals should be ashamed of yourselves!

Sovereign Investor - I tip my hat to you and your work! Keep it up and continue your efforts to communicate and educate - we need people like you. Take my advice, and don't waste your time here!
This is a den of miscreants! You don't belong here!

To all you little angry ones: Don't lash back regarding this post. I won't be back to read your rants!

Farewell,

maxkoda

So, someone with a low post count claims that they purchased it and it is high quality... but is unwilling to respond to any skepticism? 

Is it just me or does it seem like maxkoda is a sockpuppet or friend of SoveriegnInvestor?
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March 28, 2012, 10:43:58 AM
 #40

So, someone with a low post count claims that they purchased it and it is high quality... but is unwilling to respond to any skepticism? 

Is it just me or does it seem like maxkoda is a sockpuppet or friend of SoveriegnInvestor?

+1

I'm not buying anything form Sovereign Investor unless I have proof the stuff he is selling is legit.

So far I have no reason no perceive him as a credible person, he doesn't even seem to be able to do something as simple as I wrote in this post to dispel the doubts:

https://bitcointalk.org/index.php?topic=69147.msg810975#msg810975
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