ALL YOUR EMAILS ARE RECORDED, it's no secret anymore. For some time, Yahoo has pestered me repeatedly, asking me to divulge my mobile phone number as a good thing for me (who's it trying to kid?), in case it could help me recover my password. But wait. Yahoo has previously asked us to answer a couple of security questions to restore our passwords, such as the name of my first pet, etc. I had used those questions before, very nicely unintrusive. Not anymore.
In my opinion, Yahoo falsely stated that its entire system, a billion email accounts according to its own reporting, was hacked. I can hardly believe it. Yahoo then forced all members to reset new passwords, even if we didn't want to, a sure sign that Yahoo has made a deal with a massive spy agency that wants to have our personal information, and, accordingly, the spy(s) gets to have every member's password automatically just as soon as we reset them. A huge, SINGLE list with each member's email address beside their new password will be created by this trick, and one or both, the spy and Yahoo, will also have our phone numbers.
A few weeks ago, in January, 2017, Yahoo allowed me to reset the password without giving up my phone number. At that time, I needed only to answer the security question. But now in March, two months later, Yahoo won't accept my new password (at least not the one I wrote down in January), forcing me to click the password-recovery button. And in order for Yahoo to send the password to me now, it no longer asks the security question, but demands my mobile or home telephone number. And that's how we can know that Yahoo has become, or always has been, an Internet Pig.
Why didn't Yahoo demand the phone number back in January, at the time that most members were re-doing their passwords? In my opinion, it knew that roughly half the members would not go on with their Yahoo accounts with that demand. And so they first tricked members to give their new passwords, and only afterward changed their policy to the one being used by Google at the same time. That policy is: no phone number, no email account.
It was easily possible to set up an email account with a false personal information if they asked for personal material, but while they were too ashamed at the time to be too forward by asking for our phone numbers, they now demand even our cell-phone numbers. You can't activate the email account (at Lycos, for example) unless they send you an entry method via your cell phone, meaning there's no use giving them a false number. This way, the pigs have your cell number too. Shame.
Who's messing up the Internet? The government pigs. Wikileaks has revealed (from CIA documents / emails) that the CIA seeks weak anti-spyware everywhere just to have the convenience of entering anyone's computer, television, etc. at any time. The future looks bleak in this regard. CIA employees looking at your online banking? That's right. What can be done with that information? Only the PIG knows. Can you trust CIA employees with your bank-account information? Yes, only if you are an absolute dope, you can trust them.
Hewlett Packard computers have turned their ethernet-jack sockets upside down to make it less convenient to pull the jack out when you put the computer to sleep. The clip for ejecting the jack should be on the top, but with the clip on the bottom, one needs to lift the laptop with one hand, and reach under the jack to press the clip with the other hand. No designer in his right mind would put the clip on the bottom for the sake of helping the computer user, let's put it that way. This clip on the bottom is a sign that HP computers are collaborating with spy goons, is it not?
When the computer is asleep, a hacker can go in to snoop about. And they are now trying to provide the capability to let government goons go in even when the power is shut off, so long as there is power-potential to the computer / television. The very day I uninstalled the HP camera, the computer crashed, forcing me to re-load the entire system, just as though I was being punished for removing the camera; there could be another explanation for the crash on the same day, but, I say, beware HP computers, and other brands too. Look for signs, and share the information online.
Perhaps the time has come to protect post-tribulationist-leaning Christians from the Internet goons. I will not be receiving email for some time, perhaps permanently, I just don't know for sure. At this time, I wasn't able to find one legitimate email company that doesn't require a phone number. There are some fake email companies that take your email address, without phone number, but in the end there is no email account for you.
If you want to delete your Yahoo email account, for example when it has been hacked, Yahoo, at one time, anyway, waited 90 days to delete it, whether you like it or not. And you cannot contact Yahoo by email or phone (not anymore, if at one time they allowed it). In those 90 days, all sorts of banks and other institutions, friends, relatives, etc., may email you, and the hacker will then have the information in those emails. Some of those emails can include re-direct pages where you go in to do some of your personal business, and for your security, you need to enter your email account before you can proceed, and here the hacker now has both your email account and its password, not funny at all, Yahoo, pig. Don't laugh, Gmail, pig. Google has been doing the very same to some, demanding phone numbers to let email accounts be accessed, the way of the future apparently. Don't even think for a minute that demanding your cell phone is somehow for your own benefit.
If anyone wants to cancel their email account, they should be able to do it immediately. The account can then be placed in limbo, unusable, in case it turns out that a fake owner arranged the cancellation. I figured this solution in a minute, why can't the Internet giants figure it out after 20 years? Because, they don't want to. If they truly cared about our security, they would allow us to communicate with them in case hacking is suspected by the email-account owners. It's not likely the company that will catch the hacker and need to call us, but rather it's the owner who catches the hacker and needs to call the company. Shame cheap and petty pigs; you're not making enough money yet to offer some email contact with the public.
By now, hacking into someone's email account should be easiest for the CIA's of the world. So, because I engage in an anti-globalist theme, they might like to hack my account, and send emails out in my name, making me look terrible in one way or another so that the reader will stop reading. If you have received email that is out of the norm for Christians, or claiming that I hold to one or more bizarre / cultish ideas, or asking you for money with some sob-story email, it wasn't from me. Or, you might receive a foul email from a Christian friend in order that the goons destroy the friendship. This can be done now because the government has access into our computers, and the new policy of the globalists is about to pass this off as acceptable. Social warfare through spies on all opposing sides is the predictable way of the Internet future, but in this way, they will destroy one another.
The evil now is that I can't even close the tribwatch email with Yahoo. It will remain usable until after I die, I must assume. People will email me, and receive no automated response that I am unable to access the account. They will therefore think that I am snubbing them. If Yahoo truly cared, Yahoo could offer a service where I close one account, with all future emails to it redirected to another email account of my choice. But Yahoo, the cheap pig, won't even take emails from the public. In 2014, Yahoo's income was 7.5 billion dollars, but it then reported a 4.3-billion loss the next year? How could that have been?
On February 1, 2008, after its friendly takeover offer [my Microsoft] was rebuffed by Yahoo!, Microsoft made an unsolicited takeover bid to buy Yahoo! for $44.6 billion in cash and stock. Days later, Yahoo! considered alternatives to the merger with Microsoft, including a merger with Internet giant Google or a potential transaction with News Corp. However, on February 11, 2008, Yahoo! decided to reject Microsoft's offer as "substantially undervaluing" Yahoo!'s brand, audience, investments, and growth prospects.
Awwwe, don't we just feel so sorry for these pigs? They weren't making enough money yet, and would merge to make more. Microsoft was demanding the merger, not asking for it. WHY WHY WHY? Isn't this about GLOBAL CONTROL?
On September 22, 2016, Yahoo disclosed a data breach in which hackers stole information associated with at least 500 million [later a billion] user accounts in late 2014. According to the BBC, this was the largest technical breach reported to date. Specific details of material taken include names, email addresses, telephone numbers, encrypted or unencrypted security questions and answers, dates of birth, and encrypted passwords. The breach used manufactured web cookies to falsify login credentials, allowing hackers to gain access to any account without a password.
How possibly could there be a way for an outsider to get to a point where all email accounts are accessible? Yahoo employees themselves are not supposed to know our passwords, because any one of the employees could be a secret crook. There should be no way for Yahoo itself to get into our email accounts. Yet here we are to swallow the line that someone else got into the accounts without even the passwords, meaning that, if true, people at Yahoo can do the same. How does that sit with you? What does it mean to "manufacture web cookies to falsify login credential"? Why would Yahoo announce how the hack was done, anyway? Surely, if the hack were real rather than faked, Yahoo would not say anything about how it was done. On March 15, 2017, the United States blamed a couple Russian criminals, and suggested that two other Russian-government spies were benefiting from it. This is an expected but hardly-reliable accusation, expected because Russia is being continually tarred these years by the United States. Besides, if this is a CIA-benefiting plot, blaming the Russians takes eyes off the CIA.
The Russians are adding that one of the reported Russian spies (Dmitry Dokuchaev) was himself arrested, by the Russian government, in December of 2016, for sharing Russian secrets with, allegedly, the CIA. That changes the tune of this story drastically. The Russian story here:
If you email sensitive information, don't use email services that download an email program into your computer. That should be a no-brainer. I can imagine the CIA or the Mafia offering something like this. Here's a comment that reflects what happened to tribwatch with Yahoo:
You used to be able to get a free email (webmail) address without need of a cell/mobile/land line phone number or any previous email addresses. Now it seems every free email service requires either a phone number and/or an alternate email address...Does anyone know of any reliable and reputable email service that does not require ANY previously created email address nor ANY phone number?
It looks like it's all timed by a large global body. There is no reason that it cannot be left up to us whether we want a password-recovery means by leaving our email addresses. If we don't leave the email, we can't recover the password, but we are intelligent enough to make the decision on whether to take such a risk. They never gave us the option, however. Why? It appears that it's been one step at a time, at first being softer on us to urge us onto the Internet's information-sharing highway, and now the time has arrived when they won't give us any freedom from the Global Eye. We are to be trackable on multiple media 24/7/365, and soon they will cause your snore to be inspected to find what kind of person you might be.
I have an issue with the claim that email passwords are easily discovered by computers. How possibly could a computer find my email password by trial-and-error? Surely, Yahoo has a policy where, if an outside computer has had 30 tries at getting my password correct, without success, Yahoo is going to email me to notify me. The dope will say, "yes, and that's why Yahoo wants your reliable contact information, in case it happens." But wait. I haven't had one Yahoo alert in 20 years concerning a computer-generated hacking attempt? Where are all these hackers to justify our longer, more-complicated passwords? How easy would it be for Yahoo to automatically discover a computer-attempted login versus the owner? It's simply too easy, meaning that there is no such hacker monster out there capable of discovering even a simple password...unless the spy has access to your keyboard as you type. But this idea that a computer can have millions of opportunities to login in, until it gets the password right, is a phantom bogeyman to help the Yahoos justify robbing our personal contact information. And to make this phantom grow larger, they demand longer, more-complicated passwords.
Another red flag is when our Windows program brings a box down, from the menu bar, asking us to have our passwords recorded by the system so that we won't need to enter it every time we want to access out email, etc. I have yet to fill that box out, yet it appears at every opportunity, hundreds and hundreds of times over, and acts like it's too dumb to know that I don't want what it's offering. Why is it programmed to be that dumb? The Microsoft provider of the box gives us no option, upon the box, of killing it...because someone really wants us to use it. Who could that be, do you think? It doesn't matter who it is, your government is responsible for this, because it pretends that we need to be careful, but then allows this password-robbing system to prey upon us all. If the box were not preying upon us, we would be given the option to disable it.