IMF: Your Opinions Will Affect Your Credit Score

Your Online Activity Will Be Examined By Big Finance

Imagine this: you apply for a credit card or a loan to buy a home or car, only to be rejected for poor credit. You are astonished; you pay your bills and taxes on time, you have a stable income, and the last time you checked, you had excellent credit. Scared and frustrated, you think back to recent events. Could it have been something you said online? Could it have been your refusal to accept a COVID vaccine?

Welcome to the Big Brother world of Financial Technology, AKA "Fintech," where the answer will very soon be "Yes, it absolutely could."

On the blog of the International Monetary Fund (IMF), an article entitled "What Is Really New In Fintech," spells this out in plain English.

The most transformative information innovation is the increase in use of new types of data coming from the digital footprint of customers' various online activities—mainly for credit-worthiness analysis.

Fintech resolves the dilemma by tapping various nonfinancial data: the type of browser and hardware used to access the internet, the history of online searches and purchases. Recent research documents that, once powered by artificial intelligence and machine learning, these alternative data sources are often superior than traditional credit assessment methods.

Translation: they don't just want some of your data. They want ALL your data, and then they're going to judge you on it.

By the way, in case you're wondering, the IMF describes itself this way: "IMF, based in Washington D.C., is an organization of 190 countries, working to foster global monetary cooperation and financial stability around the world."

Now, ask yourself, would a globalist organization like this be content with limiting their acquisition of "nonfinancial data" simply to "online searches and purchases"? That alone is incredibly invasive, but is there any plausible reason that they wouldn't also check your social media footprint? Is there any reason they wouldn't tap into the digital COVID vaccination record that Big Tech and Big Pharma are building?

And, from their perspective, who is more credit-worthy: a docile, compliant citizen who supports the mainstream narrative, submits to medical tyranny, and doesn't make waves ... Or a free-thinking dissident who doesn't trust the media, asks difficult questions, and speaks their mind publicly?

Now, remember that these same elites are promoting a digital currency, which would mean that every transaction would be automatically logged and taxed, and that there would be no legal way to pay for something unapproved by the authorities (we have already seen this type of censorship on the fundraising website GoFundMe, which routinely takes down conservative fundraising campaigns).

This is the perfect world for oppression: a world in which your every move is tracked, your every statement examined, and in which all the data about you is used to modify your behavior to make you compliant, impotent, and obedient.

Key Points

  • The IMF is promoting the use of "nonfinancial data" in calculations of credit-worthiness.
  • This data includes online purchases and searches, but is likely to include social media activity.
  • It is also likely that this will include health data, such as COVID vaccine records.
  • The less compliant you are to authority, the more you will be restricted in your financial opportunities.

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